Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
acacia, tn a se ee





ESTABLISHED 1895

U.S. Opposed For
Drastic Action

Against Red Chinese

(By MICHAEL FRY)

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 6.
HE UNITED STATES DELEGA'TION to the)
United Nations is now in one of the most}
difficult diplomatic situations it has had to face,
since the world organisation was founded in 1945.
According to diplomatic observers, its chief troubles
are :
1. The United States Government-and.therefore its
United Nations delegation headed by Mr. Warren Austin,
is under mounting pressure from public opinion for drastic

action against the Chinese Communists. [ |
2. Incide fhe United Nations the



|
|
|
}
|

United States is confronted with}
a c.nsicerable body of opinion
U.S. Send Note which opposes precipitate action

reluctant
Yation

the
with

to. embroil
in a war

arré I

On China To |: ::



e At present it is considered}
22 Nations doubtful it any resolution based
” condemnation could gain the
required majority_of votes,
LONDON, Jan, 6 This is the background for the
Discussions on China in the! Pclitical Committee Agreement
Commonwealth Prime Ministers’] yesterday to allow the three man

Conference here may be brought] Cease-fire;Group to make a final

to ahead by a United States note} attempt to form some basis for
sent to 22 nations saying that| negotiation with the Peking
China should be condemned for} regime

her refusal to a cease fire agree- Some such formula based on

ment.
A Foreign Office spokesman

» stage by stage approach to the
problem is exvected to be ready





for the Committee next week.
Against. their own judgment
the American delegates finally
conceded that one more attempt at
neaceful settlement should be
tried. If this last effort fails
they .will press with renewed
vigour for concerted and une-
quivoeal action by the Political
Committee which would in effect
mean action by the General
Assemb'y. —Reuter

said today that the note has been
received in London.

The America note is reported to
propose the imposition of economic
sanctions against China and a
breach of diplomatic relations by
those Governments which have
recognised Peking if the Chinese
Government finally refuses a
cease fire in Korea.

3ritish Foreign Secretary, Ernest
Bevin, with the support of India,
is known to have maintained
Britain’s case for establishing re- . °
lations with Peking. It is known U.N. Will Stiffen
that Britain still supports the ad : .
mission of China to the United] Resistarice To Reds
Nations. Recognition of China is Z Li
opposed by Australia, Canada, ;

South Africa and New Zealand. From New ine
Observers here consider that 7 ACHING To .
the American note represents the de geengigge Shcetiy
i é ent of ~~ c
ass epee ction "ot China resistance to the Chinese Com
since the Truman-Attlee talks in aust offensive in Korea once
December .-—Renter. United Nations troops have com-

: t pleted their withdrawal to a new
planned defence line, military ob-
servers here believe.

They said that the fighting since
the Communist offensive began on
New Year’s Day was a defence in
depth not a defence in “mass”,

N ene which deliberately avoided a

Improve pitched battle on or immediately
south of the 38th parallel.

CAIRO, Jan, 6. The advantage of this pattern

Political observers here regard) of fighting by the United Nations
the news {i2. Tryptes weshin’ 1 were said to be:
would take part in tne Britis; 4. {it inflicted the maximum
fleet's manoeuvres in the Canal) » mount of damage on the Chinese
Zone as solid ground for belief) Communists with a minimum of
that the two countries were on the | rick.
way to a better understanding of; 9 jt
each other’s problems.

The Egyptian Government's
newspaper mouthpiece Al Misri 3
the hope tht’ <



be a



Anglo—Egyptian
Relations May



allowed United Nations

troops to make an orderly with-
iwal to prepared positions.

It protected the whole of the

today expressed ? uth Korean theatre by not en
tormal negotiations leading 7 8! aengering a partial or complete
settlement of all outstandine | \ithqrawal from the peninsula if!

Anglo-Egyptian differences would! Gish of these courses of action}

be started in Cairo in March. | were decided on.

Al Misri said that in the recent} There is a feeling of optimism
Anglo-Egyptian talks in London, here that the Chinese Communist
“the British side showed sincerity Cee ry Oe will be stop-
& ill in its desire to reach} ped. There is
a So between the two decision to evacuate has ¢
countries by abandoning the prin-; Made or that plans for this hav
ciple of joint defence which it hac | been drawn up —Reuter
advocated for « long time. eT

“This is due to the stubbornness
of the Egyptian Government and
nation which is holding out for
satisfaction of us national aspira-
tions,” the paper added.

—Reuter.



To Argentina

A note giving Britain's view:

gS eee eee on certain aspects of th» Anglo-
Argentine meat negotiations was

INFORMAL MEETING delivered to the Argenitre am-

bassador in London
was learned today.
The note was sent as part of

yesterday, ie

LONDON, Jan. 6.
Prime Minister Clement Attlee
and a number of the Common- : . y
wealth Prime Ministers held an the ordinary talks now going on
informal meeting here today. It was not a comprehensive
Official quarters would not com- reply on all points outstanding

ment on the subject before the} The Argentine Embassy hac
meeting which was not one of the earlier today disclosed that the
plenary sessions of the 10-day possibility of including chillec
Commonwealth Prime Ministers’}beef in the Argentine shipmentr
Conference being held here. to Britain was being considered

—Reuter. —Reuter.



DOCTORS’



DR.

leaving

& MRS. H. G.
for Trinidad

DAIN chatting with Dr A. P
last night. They

Muir
arrived

WASHINGTON, Jan. 6
The United States Navy is
working on an expansion pru
gramme calling for twice the

number of aircraft carriers it had
in operation at the outbreak of the
Korean war,

ditional battleships, several cruis-
ers, and about 100 more destroy-
ers.

that the
Tarawa was
“mothballs” and that the battle-
ship Wisconsin would
for active duty in a few months.

Department officials told reporters
to-day

gramme
carrier fleet to 28 or 29.







about 255 destroyers of all types

compared with the 142 on the
active list.
Current plans call for a con-

siderably smaller addition to the
submarine fleet.

ed design were built last June
and 73 were in

ines now in the reserve will soon
be returned to active service,

number
returned to duty was be
down because of great improve-

that would be endangered in the
new

of the Council

no hint that any}

been | L L ]
vive. Where Dr, Dain will preside

, the
‘ence held under the auspices of
{the British Medical Association.

Britain Sends Note |

SS. Golfito intransit for Trinidad

i
LONDON, Jan. 6 |



FAREWELL

at the Baggage
ecrlier in the day from England on the 8.8



“HURRICANES” AND “CYCLONES” battle for the “Advoeate’s Challenge Cup” in the first
Polo game of the season at the Garrison yester day. Hurricanes won 6—1,. —Story on page 14.

U.S. Navy Works
On Expansion
Programme








The pian also calls for two ad-

The Navy announced yesterday
27,000 toncarrier
being taken out of

be ready
In answer to questions, Defence

that the
proposed

expansion pro-
increasing the
The calls for

programme also

Nine undersea craft of advanc-
“active commis-
ion” status, Two of the submar-

Navy officials explained that the
of old submarines to be
being held

nents in design and performance

service.

—Reuter.



Dr. Dain Visited
Yesterday

Dr. H. G, Dain, Past Ghairman
of the British
Medical Association and Mfrs.
Dain, arrived in Barbados on
their first visit yesterday after-
noon on the Elders and Fyffes

at

Caribbean Medical Confer-

The Conference opens at Port-
»f-Spain to-morrow and Dr. Dain
will remain in Trinidad for about
, week after which he will visit
some of the other West Indian
islands before returning to Eng-
land.

fe said that the general fanc-
iion of the British Medical Asso-~
sation is to consider the progress
f the medical organisation in
he whole Caribbean area.

At the Conference he said he
would be looking forward to see-
ing Doctors from every part of
he British West Indies in order
hat he might learn something
bout the medical services in the,
area, |

On board to meet Dr. and Mrs.|
Dain were Dr. A. P. Muir, Secre-|
tary of the British Medical Asso- |
ciation and Mrs Muir.

Warehouse before

“Golfito”. Dr. Dain is a Past Chairman of the Council of the British Medical Association

and
hideous
place in Italy of Santa Claus in
most
making her
feast of the Epiphany,

She brings presents for the
children who have been good
during the year, but lumps of

coal for those who have been bad.

main traffic intersection big piles
of presents were hampering the

parachutes appeared
bringing thousands of toy motor-
ears for the poor children of the
capital.

local automobile association,

UNE

a ND









eewards

Asked U.K. For Help

(From Our Own Correspondent)

WHILE the Colonial Office is prepared to take steps
if such prove necessary to aid the Leeward Islands affected

by earthquakes, no appeal
made. :

—ON THE —
° SPOT

IT happened last Sunday.
A crowd gathered late in
the night to watch the Old
Year out and the New Year
in. Drinks flowed freely.
At the stroke of 12 someone
suggested that a punch bowl
be filled from all the drinks
in the bottles already
opened. Wine, sherry, gin,
rum, whisky, brandy, all
went in and one grand swiz-
zle was made. Everybody
raised their glasses and the

|

New Year’s wishes went
round. The silence was
broken by wan irate lady

of the house who appeared
on the scene with a three
gill bottle half filled with
varnish that was to have
been used: ‘for brightening’
up some of the furniture for
the New Year, but half had
gone into the swizzle in the
punch bowl.

Santa Was 12 Days
Late In Italy

ROME, Jan. 6.
Millions of Italian parents were

awakened at the crack of dawn
today as their children pounced
on heaps of presents carried down
the chimney at midnight by the
“Defana” witch,

Cloaked and
riding on a

old

hooded in grey

broomstick the
“Defana” takes the
other western countries,
appearance on the

By mid morning at the city’s

movements of the policemen,
Later a sudden shower of little
over Rome

They were a present from the

scene —Reuter.
Pakistan Premier
Will Go To London

KARACHI, Jan. 6.

Prime Minister Liaquat Ali
Khan will definitely leave Karachi
for London tonight to attend the
Commonwealth Prime Ministers’
Conference as the Prime Ministers
already in London were willing to
take part in a Joint discussion on
Kashmir.

Yesterday Liaquat Khan _re-
ceived a telegram sent by the
other Prime Ministers on the first

day of their London meeting
asking him to change his mind
—Reuter.

WASHINGTON, Jan, 6.

General Dwight Eisenhower left
here by air for Paris today to take
over command of the Atlantic
army.

President Truman drove to the
National airport to see General
Eisenhower off with full military
honours.

Eisenhower was accompanied
by Lieutenant General Alfred M
Gruenther who will be his Chief-
of-Staff and eight members of his
personal staff.

Before he left, he received an
assurance from President Truman
that he had the “wholehearted
backing” of the United States and
the other North Atlantic treaty
powers
enhower met Truman for 30
tes before leaving for Paris



for such help has yet been] was attached there to Senator
Taft’s continued advocacy of

Governor Blackburne is keep-| “isolationist” conceptions.
‘ing the Colonial Office informed} This was: 1. Because of his

{news last night was of continuing

} but no clear picture yet is avail-
| able



days after the shocks started “the| Nations now to build up their















necessary from
dom will be forthcoming

san, a French Army communique
said on Saturday.



Sunday Advocate

BARBADOS, JANUARY 7, 951
ADVOCATE’S CHALLENGE |





se

Red





Moscow Relays
Senator Taft's
Speech

LONDON, Jan, 6,

The American Senator, Robert
Taft's all out attaek on President;
Truman's foreign policy wus}
swiftly reported for Soviet pro-
vincial newspapers early today by
Moscow Radio.

The Radio which often takes|
many hours and oecasionally days
to report some foreign speeches
was reporting Senator Taft's
speech only four hours behind the
direct wire reports reaching
London and other Western capi-
tals. Moscow Radio gives news al
dictation speed for newspapers in
distant Soviet cities. While sum-
mari.ing Senator Taft’s attack it
quoted him for such statements
as, ‘Truman has no judicial right
to send American troops in the
Korean war,” “to commit Ameri-
can troops to a European defence
force.”

Reuter's Washington corre-
spondent reported that importance















































Have Not

LONDON, Jon. 6.



increased influence over the Re-
publican Party's foreign policy
following the practical retirement
of Senator Vandenberg one-time
Republican Senate leader,

2. Because of the narrow (two
man) majority held by the Dem-
ocrats in the Senate and the suc-

on details of the situation. Latest

tremors on St. Kitts and Nevis—
of the total extent of the
damage, and further reports from
Blackburne are awaited by the
Secretary of State for the Colonies.

Keenest interest in the plight] cess in last November's congres-
of the islanders is being shown] sional election by those who held
throughout Britain, and reports] Views similar to Senator Taft's,

3. Because Senator Taft is a
contender for nomination as the
Republican Presidential candidate
in 1952 and won an overwhelnng
vietory in the Ohio senatoria
election last November,

—Reuter.

US. Will Aid
W. Europe

TRUMAN

WASHINGTON, Jan. 6
President Truman in his “State
oi the Union” tmessage told Con-
gress on Monday he is expected
to reaffirm the United States’ de-
termination to stand by its West-

are appearing in the press daily
giving such brief details as are
available on the quake story
To-day’s Times devotes the
largest portion of its picture sec-
tion to photographs of St. Kitts’
capital, its hospital and also of
Nevis taken prior to the quakes.

Under the heading “Earthquakes ,
Wresk Two Leeward Isles” the |
Daily Telegraph of Thursday gave
a front page story gleaned as a!
result of a radio telephone call to
St. Kitts by one of the paper's
reporters. It paid tribute to the
help being given by neighbouring
islands of the West Indies such as
the provision of tents flown from
Trinidad for the temporary shelter
of St. Kitts inhabitants

St. Kitts was described as better
off than Nevis which according to

‘ or Europes commitments, de-
a statement from Mrs. Agnes ern European commitments,
Redmitt of: Hussetite ta Tele spite the vpposition of — the
aSS , a t ‘ “*
; an leader, Senat Robert
raph reporter “is Ji shambles” | Republican leac itor Ro

Taft of Ohio,



“enor ceiy Hie is expected to make it clear
‘Sos pegerven | if London | that under these commitments the
from Mr. H. Burrows, Adininistra-| United States would not only
tor of St. Kitts and Nevis. said defend Western Europe if at-

that when he visited Nevis three

tacked. She would also aid Pact

whole island
moving.”

was rocking and

contribute United
integrated
in Europe,

—Reuter,

| Shaw’s Last Play
Censored

LONDON, Jan, 5

George Bernard Shaw’s last

French Retake |*’,." \’

lefences and
States’ forces to the

Friends in Britain of the West Neem Stlanic “Army

Indies and the Leewards in par-
ticular, express fullest assurance
that whatever help may be foun
the United King-
peedily



slay has been censored hecause
portray a futuristic
Mai ociation between Christ anc
| Adolf Hitler, it was learned here
Major Outpost |’,

The play was written by Mi
SAIGON, Indo-China, Jan. 6, Shaw shortly before he died in

French troops breaking out of! November aged 94.
their north east frontier salient One line has been ordered ou!

in a major counter-offensive have

by the Lord Chamberlain's office,
retaken the outpost of Chucphai-

of Government Censors for Public
entertainments before the first
public performance in Newcastle
next week, *
Two French colunins conver- The offending line is “his
ged on an outpost which Viet-| was Hitler, poor chap”.
minh captured a month ago in a It appears after a sequence ir
broad enveloping movement, Ap-| which one character is made t
parently seeking to bag alsay that the Jews had tortured :
number of Nationalist battallons} young man for trying to persuad:
in .the area, one column thrust|them that the Divinity they
northeast from

narne

wor

Tienyen to meet| shipped was in themselves
another spearhead driving ten Another character is made t
miles straight west from Hacoi to| deny that this was the reason for
Chucphaisan. the killing.

Saturday’s communique report- According to this character, the
ed that Nationalist forces are! young man was killed because he
withdrawing before the French| made a riot in the Jews’ templ
advance. and drove out the money chang

There appeared to be little :
chance that elusive Nationalist
forces might be

French

Eisenhower F lies T. o Paris

to take over command of the At-
lantic army.

He also conferred with W.
Averell Harriman, special assist-
ant to the President on loreign
Affairs, before going to the air-
port

Joseph Short, the White House
Press Secretary, said President
Truman discussed the whole
world situation with Eisenhower.

“In this conversation” Short
said, “the President made it plain
to General Eisenhower that he
had the wholehearted backing of
the United States. The President
also expressed himself as being
certain that General Eisenhower
had the same sozt of backing from
the 11 other nations.

Peace Organisation
It was stressed in the park be-

tween the President and General
Eisenhower that this is an organ-
isation for the peace, security, and
tranquillity of the world.”

Eisenhower wearing his Gener
al’s uniform told reporters when
he left the White House that this
was the “final round” of a week
of conferences preparatory to his
departure.

“It was just a courtesy cull’, he
added.

“Maybe I can say more when !
come back around the first of the
month,”

General Eisenhower was due to
leave Washington by air at 5 p.m.
today for Europe.

Members of the Diplomatic
Corps and high Government offi-
cials will see hirn off at the air-
port.—Reuter,

Drive Sout
To Break Up
U.N. Defence Lines

Camera Will

George De La Warr, a mechan-
ica] engineer
claims he will be able in years to
come to focus his camera on the
past
graph

that
wedding.

He told Reuter’s that his experi
ment is still in the early stage of

said.
Professor 1,0.

Truman Signs Bill
For Defence Needs

President
emergency appropriations Bill to-
day amounting to nearly $20,000,
000,000.

Other
$1,840,811,000 to buy
terials for a stockpile and}
$1,065,000,000 — for the Atomic
Energy Commission. The emer-
gency measure was the last money
bill passed by the 81st Congress
which adjourned on Tuesday 1

|

ers
c The passage ends: “his name |)
caught in ajwas Hitler poor chap.”
trap however. —(C.P.) | —Reuter









PRICE SIX CENTS



(By JULIAN BATES).
TOKYO, Jan. 6.

AN ALL ouT Communist onslaught against the

centre of the United Nations line in Korea
to-day thieatened the vital road and rail centre
of WonjuP%5 miles south of the 38th parallel. The
city was partially surrounded by Chinese and
North Korean forces, but contact with United
Nations troops was light, according to a pooled
despatch.

Roads leading south from Seoul were clogged with
refugees, according to air reports, A nearly complete
blackout was imposed on United Nations military oper-
ations in Korea to-day under new censorship regulations.
{ They ruled out until further
notice any reference to the narnes,
positions, and nationalities of

United Nations units, guerilla, or
similar activities, location of new

Snap Past cefence lines Or’ when ‘they will
be occupied, and, composition of
troops manning them

Events Communists estimated as 200,-

wO strong and comprising fout
livisions and elements of a fifth,
fought savagely to cut off the
main body of the United Nations
troops now “somewhere south of
Seoul.”

In some sectors they had pene-

OXFORD, England, Jan, 5

experimenting here

and produce actual photo-[trated to 50 miles south of the

of great historic events 38'h parallel where withdrawing
Already he says he has taken el] ytmited Nations forces “success-
photograph in 1950 of an event] fully cleared up” an action ‘against

happened in 1928—his own 3,000 and 4,000 Com
munists, an Eighth Army spokes-
mon announced,

The Wonju sirstrip was still in

between

development the Un'ted Nations hands at 5
De La Warr, aged 46, said he] ym local time, reports from the
hoped to submit his experiments} j,ont stated Earlier today, 2
the Royal Society, Britain's top] Tokyo spokesman said that the
scientific organisation Wonju airstrip had been aban-
“But you «ow what they are] doned and the Suwon airstrip, 20
they nece a ot of convincing,” he} miles south of Seoul, given Up.

Despite cloud 9nd snow flurries,

. a leading British} fighter bombers attacked the ad-

ecientist, told Reuter today that} vancing Communists on all fronts
La Warr’s experiments seem] today

t> be interesting United Nations troops south of

—Reuter Seoul, former South Korean cap!-

tal, now in Communist hands
“maintained their defensive posi-
tions with only minor enemy con-
tact reported,” General MacArthur
aunounced in a statement earlier

today.
Withdrawal
Other forces in the same area
“executed an orderly withdrawal
to prepared ovsitions,” it said
But.a spokesman added that this
did not mean a withdrawal fron





WASHINGTON, Jan. 6,
Truman signed an

It increased 1o approximately the new defence lines tor the
$118,000,000,000, the total appro-!ma@n after Seoul was evacuated
priations of the 81st Congress liast Thursday, Rearguards figh

Most of the money in the emer- ing series of skirmishes from
gency measure is for defence} (¢y porary positions had slowly
pened arising out of the war in! vulled south to the main defence

€ ea. 7

Also included was $224,000,000' "1. east, woops had “adjusted

the maritime administration | led’? > sition

nd imp: oved their positiot

to build 34 more high speed cargo ine | enmnunisis

vessels t without contocting c aS
J the statement added

@ On Page 4

—

THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT

included
critical ma-

big items



war
TELL

—Keuter, LN,



The Consummation of Refined Dining

K.W.V. PAARL
TAWNY

(Superior)





Bottled by THE K.W.V.

A very popular tawny port wine of medium stren th

and sweetness (Beaun’e 3.0)



Port is pre-eminently an after-duiner wine ine
ivoury Sweetmeats guch as Walnuts, almonds, Olve
Unswectened Biscuits and Cheese go y happily with
is. bed leisurely wine and the extreme delicacy of iis
texture requires that, with an outstanding port, such as
ik. W. V. PAARL TAWNY, one foregoes the dubious

lixury of a cigarette or cigar, as smoking ruy dul
nsibility of thé palate and stultify the charm of the

bouquet,

It is 2 highly pleasurable stimulant in cool weather,

now prevailing in Sunny Barbados and a glass of K. W. V

Paarl Tawny may be taken with advantage after dinner
or when tincommon physical exertion is called for
“When old and of good quality, it is one of the most

wholesome of

vinous liquors, it strengthens the
“muscular system, assists the digestive power, a& “el.
the circulation, exhilarates the spirits and

“sharpens the mental energies.”

“erates

—Professor Brande

ESB REE IIIOEE ELLA



PAGE TWO


















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FAVOURITE PATTERN.



BIG $1.00 HIT OF
THE YEAR!

Featuring a new Fabris. by
SASAKI in Checks and Plaids of
over 3@ designs and Colours in-
eluding Black & White.

This is a silk-like material which



PLAZA Theatre—saoczrown | ,











nner eaten

We take this opportunity to
wish all our customers, with
all sincerity, a prosperous

|
| THE SEASON’S GREETINGS!
| peaceful year ahead: 1951!!!



A. BARNES & CQ, LTD.

oo
A

QUATIC CLUB CENEMA
TO-NIGHT AT 8.30
Cornel WILDE Maureen

| “THE HOMESTRETCH "y |

y)

In Technicolor.
20th Century Fox Picture

MONDAY and TUESDAY NIGHT AT 38.30
MATINEE:
WEBB

TUESDAY at 5 p.m.

Shirley TEMPLE
Tom DRAKE

:IN:
MR. BELVEDERE GOES TO COLLEGE

20th Century-Fox Picture.

Clifton

ROYAL
To-day and To-morrow,
4.30 and 8.30.
Universal Big Double

Howard DUFF
Ann BLYTHE

And
George BRENT

EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 and 8.45 and
Continuing

Monday to Thursday
4.45 and 8.30

M-G-M Presents

Greer Garson
Walter Pidgeon

In

- “THE MINIVER “RED CANYON ”

STORY ” and
with | “BACK STREET ”
John Hodiak and Leo Genn with



Charles BOYER and
Margaret SULLIVAN

ROXY

To-day to Tuesday 4.45
and 8.5.



OLYMPIC
To-day 4.30 and 8.30
Monday 430, and 8.15
M.-G-M Smashing Double

Presents

Columbia ' Pictures

SUNDAY

apne aaa,












La LS

ADVOCATE

ON. LIONEL CHEVRIER,
Minister of Transport, Cana-
dian Government and Par! t
Minister who spent a week’s holi-

day in Barbados, returned to
Canada yesterday by T.C.A,
ace jiea@ by his seventeen-

year-old daughter Lucie.
Leaving by the same plane
were Mr, and Mrs. John Baldwin.
Mr. Baldwin is Chairman of the
Air Transport Board of the Cana-
dian Government. They were all
staying at the Marine Hotel.

Holiday Over
AND MRS. CHARLES

to Canada yesterday by T.C.A.
Dr. Whitney is at present at the
Royal Victoria Hospital in Mon-
treal, His wife is the former Joan
Goddard, daughter of Dr, and
Mrs. A. L. Goddard of “Heath-
field,” Pine Hill, Dr. Whitney’s
parents live in Burlington, Ver-
ment.

Yesterday’s Arrivals

R. AND MRS. CLAIRE

)E4Â¥R POCOCK who came down
i Roy T.C.A, last year were on the

T.C.A. flight yesterday, here for
caster ‘halides in Barbados, This
time they are here for two
months. For the first two weeks
they are staying with Mr. Cheape
on the St. James coast. The re-
mainder of their stay will be at
the Marine Hotel. -
Another Canadian visitor on
arrived yesterday and was wn
Tast Sone wan Mrs. Gertrude Paul
of Ontario. She is also staying
at the Marine Hotel. She is here
for three months. Mrs. Ethel
Groves arrived on the same plane,

-he is staying at the Windsor
Hotel.
T.C.A. District Manager

Toronto

R. AND MRS. JACK NICK-

SON arrived from Toronto
vesterday morning by F.C.A. Mr
Nickson. is District Manager,
T.C.A. in Toronto. Here on a
week's visit they are staying at
the Ocean View Hotel,

On The Coast

R. ALBERT GIBSON, his

daughter Mrs. Mary Bayley
and her son Michael arrived from
Canada yesterday morning by
T.C.A. to spend over two months
in Barbados. Mr. Gibson is a
merchant in Toronto. They are
staying at Sir Edward Cunard’s
“Beach House” at Glitter Bay.
Mr. Gibson has visited Barbados
on several occasions and was here
last year for a few weeks.

After Five Months
RS. JACK THORNE of Sandy
Lane returned from _Eng-
land yesterday on the Golfito
after spending five months holi-
day. She went up to the U.K.
with her daughter Diana whom
she has put to school _at Athol
Crescent, a domestic science col-

lege in Edinburgh, Scotland.

Annual Exhibition —

RS, FELA DE KUH is having
4 her annual exhibition of
vater colour paintings at her
1ome “The Pavilion”, Hastings,
owards the end of this month or
n early February. Mrs. de Kuh,
vho has had exhibitions of her
york in Europe, has been having
exhibitions of Wer work in Bar-

SUNDAY, JANUARY 7,

1951



Carub Calling



STEFFY STAHL and Vera Klein, Teacher and Student returned to
Caracas yesterday by B.W.I.A. after a holiday in Barbados. Miss Stahl
is Professor of Physical Education and dancing at the Public Schools
in @aracas and little Vera is one of her star pupils.

From Suow To Sunshine

RS. J. M. STOW, wife of the
Administrator of St. Lucia,

* arrived here yesterday afternoon

on the Golfito from England after
spending seven months’ holiday.

She told Carib that it was her
first visit home in eight years and
she had a very enjoyable holiday.
It was very cold in England and
when she left it was snowing hard
and she was very glad to see the
sunshine in Barbados.

She is staying on here until
Thursday as a guest of Lady Stow
at Highgate, Upper Collymore
Rock.

Her little son Mark came over
from St. Lucia on Thursday to
meet her. He was accompanied
by Lady Stow who spent the
Christmas and New Year holidays
there with her son. ,

Holiday Travel

M* J. H. REDDEKOPP ar-
rived from Canada yester-
day morning by T.C.A. Mr.
Reddekopp is a representative of
Holiday Travel Consultants of
Canada Ltd. His job is to open
the new Travel Bureau in the
lobby of Messrs Cave Shepherd
& Co. Ltd,, for his firm. This
bureau will clear reservations fon
the big drive which Holiday
Travel are promoting in the mid-
dle west States to bring U.S.
visitors to the Caribbean. They
will also clear reservations for

any tourist visiting the West In- B.W

Teacher And Pupil
ISS STEFFY STAHL, Profes-
sor of Physical Education
and Dancing at the Public Schools
in Caracas, returned to Venezuela
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.
after we orropny | a holiday here at
the Hastings Hotel.

One of her star pupils, little
Vera Klein, who was also holiday-
ing here with her parents also
returned yesterday accompanied
by her mother and baby sister
Sonia. Mr. Klein returned to
Caracas a few days ago,
American Consu! Trinidad

R. CARL BREUER, American

Consul in Trinidad, arrived

here yesterday B.W.I.A. on

a week’s visit. e is a guest at
the Ocean View Hotel.

To Study Dentistry
R. G, “MOFF” MOFFETT,
son of the Salvation Army’s
Chief, left for Toronto yesterday
by T.C.A. to study dentistry in
Canada.
New Assignment
R. CHARLES LEE, Trinidad
Leaseholds . representative
here, left for Canada yesterday by
T.C.A, on a new assignment with
T.L.L.
Impossible Situation
: i WAS ALMOST impossible
for B.W.I.A. staffs and
T.C.A. staffs working behind one
counter to despatch their passen-
gers yesterday at Seawell when
-I.A.’s scheduled Caracas

Back from Trinidad
MoM and Mrs. D. L. Johnson
who were in Trinidad fo;
about nineteen days returned on

Friday afternoon by B.W.LA

ood Friends

RS. J. GIBSON MclLVAIN
from Downingtown, Penn-
sylvania arrived here on Frida)

to spend a holiday. She is
good friend of Mrs. Lisle Smit}
and she will be staying
them during her holiday.
Arriving on the same plane wa
Mrs. Crawford Failey, whose hus-
band is in Barbados on his yacht
which is at present anchored ir

Carlisle Bay.

U.S. Tourists

M* and Mrs. Edward L. Con-

roy who have been touri:
Central America and are nm
going through the Caribbean, a:
rived from Trinidad on Frida
afternoon to spend a few days in
Barbados, staying at the Mari:
Hotel. Mr. Conroy is an Attorn
in Los Angeles, California, Nex
stop is Puerto Rico and they wil
be visiting Jamaica, Nassau an
some of the other islands befor
returning to the U.S.

Here for a Month

R. and Mrs. Cyri) Samlalsingi
and their four children ar-
rived from Trinidad on Friday b
B.W.1I.A. to spend a month’s holi-
day here, staying at “Lisledale”’,
Worthing. Mr. Samlalsingh is o:
the Senior Staf€ of Trinidac|
Leaseholds Ltd. His wife Sor
is a neice ef the Hon. Timot}
Roodal, Governor of Roodal Thx
tres, Caribbean,
Mr. Maurice Jones, Manager of
the Globe Theatre was at Seawell
to meet them.

Off To St. Lucia
M* BASIL BROOKS of Barn«

and Co’s Construction De-
partment who was in Trinidad for
a few days returned by B.W.LA.
on Friday afternoon. He left yes-
terday for St. Lucia.

Back To Trinidad

M* AND MRS. RODDY
BYNOE nde their baby
daughter Susan who were holi-
daying with Roddy’s parents Mr,
and Mrs. D. V. Bynoe, returned
to Trinidad yesterday afternoon
by B.W.I.A. Roddy works with
Bryden’s in Trinidad.

“Chopper” Returns
M* “CHOPPER” TOPPIN, son
of Mr, and Mrs. L. L
Toppin of Belleville, who spent a
short holiday with his parents,

returned to Canada yesterday b
E.G.A: ee

First Visit

AYING their first visit to Bar-
bados yesterday were Major
T. E. Skewes—Cox who has retired
from the British Army and Mrs
Skewes-Cox. They arrived from
England on the Golfito and will
be here for about three weeks
holiday, staying with their son
and daughter-in-law, Major and
Mrs. M. L. D. Skewes-Cox at the
Garvison.

Major Skewes-Cox said that his
wife and he had visited Jamaica
25 years ago and had always
wanted to come to Barbados hav-
ing read so much about it. From

can be easily self-launderéd, Suit- yados for over ten years. dies. Mr. Reddekopp is a guest flight and T.C.A’s northbound What little he had seen of 1





y 7 a , i i inci island, he said, it had more than
le for formal and informal Johnny WEISSMULLER & at the Marine Hotel. flight coincided, is , ic
ee ay irre ° ret Maureen O’SULLIVAN To-night B.W.1.A. had twenty-three come up to expectations.
i's , HE Carol Service at St. J passengers and T.C.A. seventeen
The pleasure will be ours to fur- oe in =










































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Patrick’s Church, Jemmott’s
Lane, this evening at 7 o'clock is
in aid of the St. Vincent de Paul

to be despatched. Providing these
two flights are on schedule this
situation is likely to arise every

nish patterns of this’ beautiful

material on application.

Sahn



*
age

at

“TARZAN AND THE

|



The width is 36” + $ Society. Thig. oxganiastian does can, sete anh tee wae
\ Y % APE MAN ” a lot of good for ers ber of passengers travelling each
PRICE $1.00 Yd ‘ Ses Eaitener St
R R. ROSS MacKENZIE arriv- : *
i , % --\ EDMOND JOANNE and ed from Montreal yester- Holidaying Here
% v1 O'BRIEN - DRU iav by T.C.A. Mr. MacKenz¢ RIGADIER C. G, KEITH,
at 8 ‘th “ ROSE MARIE ” wil be stationed in Barbados for O.B.E., M.C. and Mrs.
¥ », 2 . *
+. x Q two yours. He is an engineer pee anit Baris ihey
N. E. WL J SON & CO. ¥ Starring wen Theses’ to bring down his arrived yesterday afternoon on
*, S Nelson EDDY and wife and two children to joia the S.S. Golfito and are staying
The House with the Opening Hit of the Year % Jeanette MacDonald |{[/him as soon as he can ee at the Marine Hotel.
6565999955 GSS GG 9S S099 PFI OPIOIDS LOOPED | s°* BaUEP From U.K. Holiday












INANCIAL ADVISER to Bar-
clays Bank, Mr. J. F, Has-
lett, returned to Barbados from
Englend by the S.S. Golfito yester-
day. He was a¢companied by his
wife and three children, The
family spent four months’ holiday
in the United Kingdom.
Their residence here is “Wood-
yare”, Pine Hill, St. Michael.

Back Again

OL, AND MRS. R. P. SAUN-
DERS, who visited Barbados
last year arrived yesterday by
T.C.A. to spend another winter
here. They have a flat at “The
Camp”, St. Lawrence, Col. and

Mrs. Saunders are from Ottawa.

Schoolteachers In Jamaica








: SCPECOSO SOS SOF SOPDEEPPPIDESSPS TOPS



Q

THE BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB

: PRESENTS :

“THE PURPLE CHAMBER”

(ONE ACT PLAY)
Also

THIS EMBLEM NORMAN WOOD'S XMAS FLOOR SHOW &

GUARDS T!'"





I 9 3 I . DANCING 188 DAISY DONOVAN and }
CHOICE OF : school-teachers in Jamaica who
d I Pum MILLIONS ; at W.MI.P.C. arrived here» yesterday by
e ’ .W.T.A. to spend the on
Radio Play ae © fx: On SATURDAY, ITH JANUARY, 830 FM. $1 of Bama rr “ae ess a” ADU wal wruvane cox, marl ater
BRING THE WORLD RIGHT HOME THE BEST Y MUSIC BY POLICE BAND ORCHESTRA {fom nate Sees oy is High School, Maltwsy tren pei Ce BS ado spr Sg “eed yagi
TO YOU. RADIO s eer ' ADMISSION: $1.00 ft m Travel here this month. guests at the Hotel Hastings. terday by B.W.LA.
DESIGNED FOR DELIGHTFUL ENTERTAIN. x ching FO OEE ALE AER. —— et
ORGANISATION
MENT

Mr. ARTISAN,

GET THE RIGHT TOOL
FOR YOUR JOR





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MANNING | tl MATTRESSES (Hiei
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a 3’ 6” $16.28
a Pees SHOE STORES ce ae

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x -_ oo wide range stocked by our Hardware 80"x100 h $7.08

i peneneys Deen, ‘x100” each_ _ _ _$7.
Dial 4284 oO noe" |, . $661
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE aa. OT
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—SOLIOS SO OSCOSC SSS S GSO GOOGS. SSIES OOS SSCS SOP 99 SSOS SSSR.



SUNDAY, JANUARY 7

1951





SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



‘COOKERY CORNER Mr. Tussaud Gardening Hints 4 1 ciene

Campaigns against this or that
seem to be popular just now, so
I am starting a campaign of my
own — a campaign against dull
cooking.

To-day I am going to introduce
you to two chinese dishes that
you can prepare and
serve in your own
homes. Chinese food
is delicious and well
worth trying. Don't
worry, you needn't
sacrifice old Fido.

There are a great
many national charac-
teristics common to
both the Chinese and
the English, but in the
matter of food there is
a great deal of differ-
ence. The English are
mainly meat-eaters
while the Chinese are chiefly vege-
tarians.

One of the important factors in
Chinese cooking is the serving.
Chinese food must be served im-
mediately it is cooked, for one
can never get the full flavour and
tenderness when the dishes are
left luke-warm.

Chicken and Tomatoes
Ingredients 4} Chicken, |
tomatoes, a pinch of salt, 4

Ib.
OZ,



lard or margarine, a few drops of
cooking sherry, pepper

Wash an? cut your chicken into
neat, small pieces and simmer in
one pint of water on a low heat
with the lid on for 20 to 50 min-
utes, according to the
age of the bird. Add
the lard or margarine,
sherry and salt when
it is nearly cooked, the
tomatoes cut into
halves and let it sim-
mer for another 10
minutes. Serve with
salt and pepper.

Fried Rice

Ingredients: 1 pint
rice, 2 eggs, 4 oz. lard,
4 spring onions, 1 des-
sertspoonful of diluted
marmite, ‘

The kind of rice most suitable
for frying is cold boiled rice. Cold
cooked rice is firmer and will not
stick together. Fry the rice in
1 oz. lard for ten minutes and
keep stirring. Beat two eggs, pour
over rice and fry slowly for an-
other 5 minutes. Season with
cut spring onions and add 1 des-
sertspoonful of diluted marmite.

par’



When Does

A Woman

Most Need A Man?

Ry Anna

A YEAR passes—and girls of
20 reflect how nice it’s been to
have a dozen men around and not
have to make up their mind about
any of them. A year passes —
and women of 40 reflect how
skilful they’ve been to settle for
one good one.

At what age does a woman
value the companionship of men
most? When she’s twenty—and
getting around? When she’s
thirty — and starting a home?
When she’s forty — and scared
she’s slipping ?

I put this same question to five
women—and all the answers are
different:—

® & * aK

Actress Jessie Royce Landis
said: “A girl wants men around
when she’s very young -— more
than any other time. Her life
then is centred on boy friends—
if she hasn’t got one she’s sunk.

“Now that I'm 47 I like men
around—but I don’t die if they’re
not. Now I stand on my own
right as a person—I don’t have
to turn up with a man.

“As to helping my career —
looking back I find they’ve been
more of a_ hindrance, I was
always wanting to spend time
with them—instead of getting on
with my job.”

* * ae *

Vera Lynn said: “I think when
a woman is 50 she must need to
mean a great deal to one man.
More than all the parties that
mattered when she was young,
and the popularity. more
than being q success in her job
ty she needs reassurance and
affection of someone who loves
her.”

* * ce *

Novelist Margery Allingham
said: “I think early twenties is
the time when a woman gets
most from the companionship of
men. Till then she’s a_ school-
girl. Her first offair makes her
grow up. And the man she first
falls in love with does most to
decide the sort of person she'll



SAVED BY BULLDOZERS

TORONTO
People from ten surrounding
towns saved the town of Ryley.
Alberta (Pop. 500) by bulldozing
down buildings after fire had
destroyed all one side of the main
street.






\) 4!

! LM ) wt =<
“7 wv Oe” which means ‘ just right *!
| \ , leading stores in Barbados.

made by

JOHN WHITE

means made just.iglit

Edwards

be.”

Mrs. Ivor Back (wife of a sur-
geon) said: “You don’t value
men’s companionship when you're
young, because, if one goes you
know you can always get another.
When you’re my age you know
you’re lucky to have one—and
value him accordingly.”

i * * a

Actress Betty Ann Davies said:

“Td say 35. Up till then
value your independence ut
after then you're experienced,

you’ve done most things, you’ve
wot a better sense of balance.
The first careless rapture is over,
and you’ve put the right values

or the things that matter—
husbard. kome, and children.”
—L.E.S.



B.B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951

7 am. The News, 7.10 a.m, News
Analyis, 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials,
7.25 a.m. Programme Parade, 7.30 a.m.
English Magazine, 8 a.m. Calling all
Forces, 9 a.m. The News, 9.10 a.m.
Home News from Britain, 9,15 a.m. Close
Down, 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade.
11.20 a.m, Interlude, 11.30 a.m. Sunday
Service, 12 (noon) The News, 12,10 p.m.
News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Close Down,
4.15 p.m. Music Magazine, 4.30 p.m.
Sunday Half Hour, 5 p.m, Compo*er of
the Week, 5.15 p.m, Listeners’ Choice,
6 p.m. BBC Scottish Orchestra, 6.45 p.m
Programme Parade, 7 p.m, The News,
7.10 pm. News Analysis, 17.15 p.m.
Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m. A Message
for the New Year, 8 p.m. Radio News-
ieel, 8.15 p.m. Sunday Service, 8.45 p.m.
Cemposer of the Week, 10 p.m. The
News, 1010 p.m. From the Editorials,
10.15 p.m, The Cathedral Organs, 10.30
p.m. London Forum, 11 p.m. Recital
Victoria De Los Angeles.
BOSTON

WRUL 15.29 Mc WRUW
WRUX 17.75 Me.

11.75 Me

MONDAY, JANUARY 8, 1961

7 am, The News, 7.10 am, News
Aualysis, 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials,
°.25 a.m, Programme Parade, 7.30 aan.
Britain’: Northern Outposts, 7.45 a.m
Singing is so good a thing, 8 a.m. Let's
make Music, 845 a.m, The Debate Con-
tinues, 9 a.m. The News, 9.10 a.m, Home
News from Britain, 9.15 a.m. Close
Down, 11.15 a.m, Programme Parade,
11.25 am. Australia vs. England, 11.45
a.m, Commonwealth Survey, 12 (noon)
The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis,
12.15 p.m. Close Down, 4.15 p.m, Ray
Martin and his Orchestra, 5 p.m, Aus-
tralia vs, England, 595 p.m. The Story-
teller, 5.30 p.m. Jean Watson, 5.45 p.m.
Ivor Moreton and Dave Kaye, 6 p.m.
Nights at the Opera, 6.45 p.m. Pro-
gramme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10
p-m. New Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Our
Mutual Friend, 7.45 p.m. Britain's
Northern Outposts, 8 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 815 a.m, Commonwealth Survey.
8.30 p.m. Singing is so good a thing,
8.45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m.
BBC Conce# Hall, 10 p.m. The News,
1€.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10.15
p.m. Ray's a Laugh, 10.45 p.m. Science
Review, 11 p.m. Ihe Withered Arm,
eka +



aan good looks tell you they're just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price

tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign

Ignores Veto

Mr. Vishinsky has again said
“No.” This time to Madame
Tussaud’s waxworks. Mr. Ber-

nard Tussaud, great-great-grand-
son of the original Madame
Tussaud, wants to include a model
of him in next year’s exhibition
for the Festival. But, in spite of
Mr. Vishinsky’s “No,” a model
there will be.

An official of the exhibition said
today: “We shall work from pic-
tures and with help from people
who have met him.

“Usually we receive the utmost
co-operation from all the people
whom we wish to model.
instance, we are soon going over
to Brussels, where Prince Bau-
douin is to sit for us.”

In a fortnight’s time a new
model Lord Rowallan, the
Chief Scout, will be on show.
There was some delay until a kilt
of the same plaid normally worn
by Lord Rowallan could be found.
Now he has sent his own kilt for
his effigy.

Richard Dimbleby will also be
on exhibition next year—he has
given some of his own clothes,

Jean Simmons will be there—
but “we shall not have Mr. Gran-
ger.

Jack Gardner and Reg Harris of

will be included in the Gallery of
Sportsmen.

Mr, Bernard Tussaud makes
most of the models himself. For
some months he has been unable
to work because of arthritis in
his right hand, but he has now
been able to start modelling again.

He is helped by Miss Jane
Jackson, who has made a min-
iature Teasure Island tableau for
children.

The figures for the tableau are
taken from the film with Robert
Newton as Long John Silver.
None is more than eight inches
high.

London Express Service



HOW TO WIN A WINTER
SPORTS BADGE

BERLIN.

Young Communist aged from
six to ten, in East Germany can
win a winter sports badge ii
they write an essay about Com-
munist leaders and hit a snow-
man with thfee snowballs in five
from 16 yards.



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Look for it in

* pinpoint size

For Amateurs

The Garden

In January

Ist Week

WITH the last few weeks of
improved weather behind us,
seediings should be springing wel!
and coming on nicely. Many
gardeners are busy now giving
their beds a thorough overhauling.
by this is meant actually aigging
out the earth to a depth of a foot
or two, and leaving the cavity to
air, with the mould on the pach
for a few days. This gives a
chance of getting rid of any big
Stones or tree roots. If the bed is
at all inclined to be a soggy one,
it is a good idea to take this
opportunity of giving it a little
extra drainage. This is done by
digging out the earth to a further
depth of a foot or so, and putting
in a thick layer of largish stones
before putting the earth back
again on top of the stones. When
refilling the bed mix a little clar-
coal and grass cuttings from the
lawn-mower and a generous load
00d pen manure with the
mould, fine up the whole thing to
a soft consistency, and your bei
will then be ready to be replanted.

All this entails a lot of work
and personal supervision but
having done it, there comes a
feeling of supreme satisfaction,
and the knowledge that the bed
is in perfect order, and need not

be re-done so thoroughly for
some time to come.
There are gardeners whose

garden beds, being mostly under
trees, do this job every year, but
it is not really necessary. Any
good black mould that is kept in
condition by the frequent appli-
cation of manure and _ proper
watering is quite capable of sup-
porting a few tree roots as weil
as the plants. Some plants object
to being constantly disturbed.
They get disheartened and give
up trying, in which case it is
better to give the bed frequent
surface forkings and perhaps an
extra amount of fertilizer, and let
it stay undisturbed for a few
years.

All the Annuals will come read-
ily now, and having prepared the
beds we can get busy planting the
garden up.

For ‘quickies’ plant double and
single Balsams, Yellow Pea, Coy-
mos among others,

But even the slow annuals
which take from eight to twelve
weeks to come to flowering will
still be in time for this season and
by March or April should be
flowering gaily.

For even quicker results still,
try putting in some cuttings, for
most of the Annuals grow well
and come on faster when planted
from a slip or cutting. If you
cannot get any from a friend, a
good way is to buy a bunch of,
the desired flowers and, unless
the bunch is a very mean one, it
is nearly always possible to get
a few slips or cuttings from it:

THE FOUNTAINHEAD

By G. B.

THE FOUNTAINHEAD, taken from a best seller of the
same title by Ayn Rand, is now playing at the Plaza Bridge-
town. Not having read the original, I have no way of
telling if the film has followed the story as set out by the
author, but it is certainly an absorbing drama.

At the outset of the film, the
impression is given that it will
be a powerful, dramatie picture
with varying shades of moral
tone. It is all these—but not to
the extent expected and there is
a feeling of let-down that I found
disappointing. Perhaps I expected
too much. I probably did. Any-
way from the point of view of
adult entertainment. it has a
good story, first class acting and
av important theme.

It is the story of an idealistic
and independent-minded arch-
tect, who refuses to submerge his
ideals or his integrity in order to
achieye success. The powerful
newspaper publisher, the society
archite.4, a newspaper columnist
and in heiress, with whom he
falls in love, all strive to influ-
ence him, but he and his dynamic
drawirys survive their efforts.

In the leading role of Roark,
Gary Cooper gives a_ strong
characterization and for the first
time’ in many films, really gets
down to some tempestuous love-
making, A lot of it is cut out—
but there is still enough to whet
the appetites of the distaff side.
However, this is only a small
part in Mr. Cooper’s role, all of
which is interpreted with honesty
and intensity. Patricia Neal, who
plays opposite him is compara-
tively new to the screen, but the
part fits her like a glove. As the
cold, beautiful and head-strong
Dominique, determined that
nothing shall thwart her desire,
she has a luscious role and makes
the most of every line of it. In
some scenes, such as the one in
which she sees Roark for the
first time, working as a driller
in a stone quarry and in a later
one, when he comes to her
bedroom to repair a broken piece
of marble, she appeared cheap-—
a quality that does not fit in with
the rest of the role. However,
that may have been due to direc-
tion, or perhaps she was meant
to be that way—but it seemed to
me out of character.

Heading the supporting cast,
Raymond Massey as the news-
paper tycoon from Hell’s Kitchen
does his usual splendid acting and
gives, as always, a most finished
performance. At the winning

post with him is Robert Douglas,
as the columnist, Ellsworth
Toohey, Mr. Douglas, who is

a young English actor is most
polished and versatile, I would
say this is the best performance
he has ever given, that I have
seen. Smooth, powerful, two-faced
and sartorially impeccable, he
disguises his malice and cruelty
skillfully under a cloak of suave
and menacing charm. Kent Smith
is competent as the society archi-
tect; whe has no compunction in

Marigolds for instance can be, stealing other people’s ideas, if
enjoyed, and if left in the waterBr cy will further his success

long enough they will send out
tiny roots, and so spring quicker
when planted out.

Have you a gardening question
you would like to ask, or any
garden information to pass on
that would be of interest to other
gardeners?

Have you a surplus of seeds or
cuttings you would like to ex-
change?

If so write to ‘Gardening,
C/O The Advocate’ and watch
this column for your reply

FOOTNOTE

NEW
adorn

YORK

the toes
and heels of the 1951 woman’s
shoes. Or if she would like to
go barefoot she, can buy adhesive
5 imitation diamonds

Painted roses

for her toenails.

The settings of ultra-modern
interiors and magnificent build-
ings are an effective background

for the story, and Max Steiner’s
modernistic music emphasizes the
dramatic highlights of this film.

THE MINIVER STORY

Mr. and Mrs. Miniver (Walter
Pidgeon and Greer Garson) are
back again—this time in THE
MINIVER STORY playing at the
Empire. During the past ter
years, I believe there have been
two films dealing with the activi-
ties of this delightfully pleasant
couple, whose hominess, informal-
ity and obviously happy married
state have put them right up in
front for the title of the Ideal
Married Couple. However, this
time, the war seems to have done
sornething to both of them, Not
that that is surprising, but I wish





- o ree
that we had been allowed to re-
member them as they used to be
and not as they are in this film,
which opens on a note of

sion, and with little or no effort,
maintains it until the last tear is
wiped.

It is the story or the Miniver
family, their post-war difficulties
which are complicated by an
American soldier’s love for Kay
Miniver, her daughter’s love affair
with a married man, and the fact
that Kay has cancer and will live
only a short time. All this is
handled very competently, but
there is a feeling of lethargy free
vailing and on several occasions
Miss Garson seeme? to iose inter-
est completciy. Both she and
Walter Pidgeon are the same
loving and understanding couple,
but they seemed to be making an
effort and there was none of the
spontaniety of their former pic-
tures. I cannot figure out why
Kay Miniver has to die. Granted
that she does a brave, keep-your-
chin-up job of it. it is so unneces-
sary and casts an air of appalling
gloom, I see that Jan Struther
did NOT write the screen play—
but it is based on characters
created by her.

Cathy O'Donnell is the lovelorn
daughter, who gets tangled up
with a married general, but de-
cides, on second thoughts, that she
will marry one of the village boys.
She did well enough, but is cut
out for more dramatic roles. Leo
Genn, as the tem tal,
egotistical general, a fine
piece of acting in a scene with
Greer Garson, when he meets, for
the first time, the mother of the
girl he is in love with. Brusque,
overbearing and bordering on
rude, he finally succumbs to the
charm and understanding of Kay
Miniver, in the best scene in the
whole picture.

I am sorry that we are biddin,
adieu to Kay Miniver and I coul
have wished that it weren't quite
so final. Anyway, there it is. A
lot of people have enjoyed this
film, albeit that it is sentimental,
sad and depressing. When you

em" forget a handkerchief
wo.

BAGDAD

I was unable to see BAGDAD
at the Globe Theatre and on
checking with American reviews.
it is described as an “orientalized
Western.” Certainly the
trailer, there is plenty of colour,
action, fast horses and Maureen
O'Hara ina variety of Eastern
get-upe to say nothing of intrigues,
t's probably Srey seotung too,
put you'll have to decide for your-
selves. ,





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PAGE FOUR



W.I. PLAYERS MAY GET

AUSTRALIAN TREATMENT
W.l. Selector Gives Hint At
Valentine Function
TWO SPORTSMEN HONOURED IN NEW YEAR LIST
By O. S. COPPIN

\ l 4 Was Guring a dinner party in Jamaica, held in

3 honour of the West Indies’ outstanding left arm

bowler Alf Valentine that Mr. N. N. (Crab) Nether-

sole is reported to have dropped a hint that there is

a strong possibility that the West Indies will offi-
cially adopt Australia’s cricket policy of awarding
bonuses to all players of all West Indies’ touring
ae teams in the future.

Mr. Nethersole is credited with saying, in part “we can no longer
expect young men to tour solely for the glory of the West Indies in
cricket and sooner or later we will be forced to pattern the Australians
in making no distinction between amateur and professional, paying
each member of the team, plus bonus.”

This is good news to me, but even if I say it for myself I must
repeat that I have voiced this opinion in these columns almost ad
nauseam for the past three years now,

I have the good fortune of knowing Mr. Nethersole personally and ' Empire

if he has been correctly reported I know that he wor never have,
made such a statement lightly. He is a man of sound judgment,
good listener (a rare quality in Barbados) and a sound judge of

a
e
game to boot,

I sincerely hope that the powers-that-be in the West Indies Cricket E

Roard of Control will take this expression of opinion to heart, believe
that it is in the best interests of West Indies cricket and ‘“ranspose it
into the realms of practicality.

WANDERERS ARE 1950 CHAMPIONS

carrying off the championship of the First Division this seagon



MUST extend congratulations at once to the Wanderers team in|), pank Hall ended yesterday.

by virtue of their first innings’ lead over Empire at Bank Hall to-day. ’s innings when he, going at
Wanderers won the cup last year after it has tantalizingly evaded Pieces alent in the Sollee ae

them for several seasons and although it has been’ an extremely close] scored a chanceless 51.
thing between Pickwick, Empire and themselves, yet I feel that it will | also batted well to hit 39.

be conceded that their win is a richly deserved one,

There is no doubt that the inclusion of Denis Atkinson this season,| proved to

the return of Roy Marshall in the middle of the season, the excellen

all round form of Eric Atkinson and the keen, healthy and determined | wickets each for 73 and 64 runs

team spirit of the club were the chief elements responsible

win.
EMPIRE WIN REPLAY AND CUP
AM sorry that the Barbados Regiment lost their chance of a win
in the Second Division and I must at once congratulate Empire on

their success in this connection, It is deplorable, to say the least
the championship of a competition should have been decided in this
invidious and highly unsatisfactory manner.

Empire defeated Leeward outright yesterday in a replay fixture
end so carried off the championship of the Second Division,

The circumstances however

ive ground for much dissatisfaction.
There was a dispute earlier in

for their | respectively.

e season when Leeward refused to| Atkinson and cut it through the

play on the final day of their legitimate fixture with Empire because, | .jj)s for three runs.

they claimed, the Bank Hall team arrived late.

Empire, on the other hand claimed that the lorry on which they | puns,

were travelling to St. Lucy caught fire and they were unavoidably | {he secong over to Williams and

detained,

The Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association | Grove for a

took the baffling stand that they would leave any definite decision on ; a t
the mater n abeyance and the, maich would bs replayed ony if J [own io Wobinign wh wag then

had any bearing on the cup. Like the ostrich who stuck its head in

the sand, it was freely thought that this was the line of least resistance | Wo¢man Marshall had developed

and an unpleasant incident dealt with without any friction.
EMBARRASSMENT
PREDICTED that this action might well lead the Board into em-
barrassment and it HAS. Now the championship of the Second
Division has had to be decided on it and the Barbados Regiment
lost the championship by a single point as a result.

Some definite ruling should have been made at the time so that} yorker.

teams would know at an early hour what the outcome of an ugly
incident had meant rather than have it held over their heads and then
decide the championship of the competition.

This action by the Board of Management will take a lot of for-
getting by those who love strong measures to combat strong actions,
T hope this teaches all concerned a lesson because anyone with a con-
science should feel that the spirit of real sportsmanship has been out-
raged somewhere.

HUNTE SCORES MAIDEN CENTURY
E annual Barbados Cricket Association fixture with the Barbados

Cricket League opened at Kensington on Thursday. Two outstand-
ing features were witnessed—a fine batting feat by eighteen-year-old
Conrad Hunte of Belleplaine C.C. who scored an undefeated century
for the Barbados Cricket League out of a total of 188 for 7 by_his
team and a good bowling spell by pace bowler Mullins who took 5 of
the wickets that fell for 33 runs.

What is remarkable is the fact that Hunte was playing his first
big match and he batted successfully against a bowling attack that
included Carl Mullins, James Williams, Horace King, Branker and
Denis Atkinson,

Hunte used his feet well and showed no hesitation in attacking
the bowling once he was well set. His treatment of slow left arm
Barbados and Empire bowler, Horace King, when he was in the nine-
ties is proof that this is so.

Hunte also earned the distinction of being the first Barbados
Cricket League player to score a century against a Barbados Cricket
Association XI. The previous highest score was made by Berry Cutting
who scored 83 out of 243 in 1947

“KELLY” AND BEN ARE M.B.Es.
HE New Year's honours list included two sportsmen well known
d in Barbados sporting circles who had been awarded the M.B.E.
The first isa son of the soil Major Kelly Foster and’ the second
is a Trinidadian, smiling “Teacher” Ben Sealey.

It would be a waste of time to attempt to justify the granting
of this award to these (well known figures). It would be
tantamount to pushing an open door.

Major Foster, I have since I was in the 1B at Comber.
ane School, He ‘was then Cadet Officer and leader of the Glee

I was to grow up and see him father Amateur boxing in the
Colony and put his guts into local football. I believe that he share:
with Herman Griffith the distinction of being the oldest footballer
to represent

He still takes more than an interest in boxing and football. He
is senior Vice-President of the Barbados Amateur Footbal! Associa-
tion and President of the oe —— Bomshg Aasieiation.

He has played a leading part g water-polo not only on
the local sporting map but on the Ttetcolonial sporting map as

well.

At any Amateur Cycle and Athletic meeting, there is the silver
4 grey head of Kelly with gun in hand as starter. Tihewe has
seldom been a public award on which there has been such a concensus
of opinion that it has been well and truly earned.

Sporting circles know Ben here
field and will hardly forget his
here when he scored a cen
Grant’s cup-winning team

He has since returned here as manager

Barbados in 1939.

have j over o













which were very few. When Rob-
inson had reached 70 he cocked
a rising ball from Peirce on the
leg side, but L, St. Hill the Wan-
derers left-arm slow bowler was
not near‘enough to-make a eatch.
Roy Marshall was brought on and
bowled to Grant, The third ball
of his first over Grant drove to
the boundary for three runs.
Robinson went down and late cut
the fifth ball of the same over
into G. Proverbs’ hand to end his
stay at the wicket.

Fields then joined Grant who
was 22 and when the 200 mark
was up, Grant and Fields were still
together. The new ball was thrown
out at this moment and Norman
Marshall bowled the first over to
Grant. In Marshall’s second over
with the new ball Grant was
struck on the chest with a rising
ball when he attempted to hook
and in falling after the ball had
passed knocked down the wicket
with his hand. An appeal for hit
wicket was not upheld. The next
ball Grant.was, caught at second
slip by Roy Marshall when his
score was 39. When Alleyne fol-
lowed Grant the score was 209
and Fields 17.

Alleyne opened his scoring with
a boundary but Fields did not stay
long with him and was out trying
to force a ball from Denis Atkin-
son whose appeal for leg before
was upheld

Millington followed and the end
was now in sight. Millington tried

Sealy on the Intercolonial to stay with Alleyne but the steady
farewell to IntercoWnial Cricke+| howling had him well pinned and
and the fastest 50 runs for Rolph Jin trying to relieve himself gave

Denis Atkinson a nice catch off

of a Trinidad team ano] Peirce’s bowling. Barker went in

as a delegate at a conference of welfare officers, We in Barbados }and soon he too was dismissed by

who know “Smiling Ben”, and there are many,
him, “Well done! Well Wont

s









PLANTATION
MANAGERS

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

Parsons Non-skid Chains

PLEASE INFORM US OF YOUR
REQUIREMENTS EARLY

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

DIAL

BAY STREET

4269



will also say to] Peirce.

Alleyne now was part-

nered by King after Barker was

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Spartan attack from the Northern
end, It was the first ball he had
taken.

His partner, C, Blackman, was
joined by H. Wiltshire. Wilt-
shire, was also sent back before
he had scored. F. Phillips, the
other Spartan pacer, got him to
edge a fast outswinger into the
hands of Atkins at first slip.

Farmer Out

The score was 8 for 2 when
Captain Farmer partnered Black-
man, Farmer completed a “trio”
of nought makers.

He moved across to an in-
swinger from Phillips, was rap~
ped on the pads and adjudged
lbw. The score was then 17 for
3 and Blackman was 6 not out

J. Byer and Blackman came
together. The pair soon settled
down and they sent up the 50 in
about 75 minutes.

They saw slow bowlers B. K.
Bowen, “Shell” Harris and Keith
Walcott come on and pacer Phil-
lips brought back. They were
playing down the good bal’s but
were not sparing anything short
of a length or full to the bat.

The bowling was however
steady and runs were kept down
considerably. Blackman was
keeping well ahead of Byer and
got his 50 when Byer was 20.
Blackman got his 50 with a hook
to the square leg boundary off
“Shell” Harris.

Blackman added 9 runs to his

score before he was caught off
Bowen by Harris at fine !eg
He attempted to hook a_ ley
break and spooned the ball to
fine leg.
This was the over before the
interval was taken. The total






















Cheltenham, finding Byer 32 not
out,

Byer and Cheltenham sent 150
on the tins in 180 minutes,

With Byer strongly holding up
one end, Police had a fine chance
of drawing the game,

But Byer was moved at a cru-
cial moment. With only 30 min-

utes left for play, B. K. Bowen
was brought from the Southern
end,

Bowen forced Byer on his
stumps with his second ball to
take the sixth wicket for Spar-
tan. Byer made 47 and the total
score was 160.

The following over, Chelten-
ham at 10 edged one from Keith
Walcott into wicket keeper Tony
Haynes’ hand. Seven’ wickets
were down without any addition
to the score.

Last Pair

Brewster and Mullins were the
last pair to the wicket. Mullins
got two runs before Brewster
Bave the wicket keeper a catch
off Bowen before he had scored.

Police were ell out for 164,
giving Spartan 11 runs to make







for victory, Fifteen minutes were
left for play.

Clyde Waleott and Tony Atkins
opened for Spartan,

Clyde hooked the first bat)
from Mullins to the square leg
boundary for 4 and similarly
treated the fourth ball, The fifth
ball he took a single

Spartan wanted two more runs
for victcry and Skipper Bye:
took the ball to bowl to Walcott,
Walcott got a sivgle off the sec-
ond ball and At'xins followed up
with a single to vin the match.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

|

: . . oO
Wanderers in ts At Bank Hall
| OMnts < an |

Spartan Defeat Police;
: ers SCOREBOARD
|
Schools Stage Keen Fight — czysrames yess a
’ POLICE — % 1, 5-61, 7—108, 8—108.
SPARTAN (For & Vikts. Dee.) 247

y . . _ rm ‘ * POLICE— id s s0OW LING NALYSIS
| BY LEADING EMPIRE on the first innings at Bank c. pisckman¢ Hare > Bowen 58 Reet eg ae w.

, > rede . . Morr D “inde leot } W iiliama 3 2 3

Hall yesterday, Wanderers have placed themselves at the j, ee bakin be Pelion. 0 ak. eee so M8

top of the First Division Table for the 1950-51 season, It CPt, 4 ale Cae As OF ee a 3

was a keen struggle, Empire scoring 286 in answer to the J. Byer, hit wicket 47 Mr. Headley 6.4 9 0

Bay Team's 338. ane G ‘Chaltiahens 6 tans m Haynes) b ei or 1S i Kel akeoee habla :

Spartan defeated Police at nicely stumped when attempting _ K. Walcott 10 Mr. S. Headley c (wkpr.) b Mr.
Queen’s Park, and in the only to lift a ball from Peirce over- Ries a oe ee Sag: RUM eee ara 2
remaining game, Combermere head. Empire had scored 286 ” Bxtras (b. 10, w. 1, nb. 7 18 N, Harrison ¢ Harris b G. Grant 18
led College on the first innings. runs. d ~—— M. Mayers c¢ (wkpr.) b Grant 16

This ended the eighth series of In the second innings Wander- Total (for & wkt.) Banta Oras Se b Grant s
First Division games. ee eee and Mar- oh alt of, widheta: : 2-8, = 17, 4 C, Clarke run out ; Z

“ shall. arker took the new ball 94. 5-132, 6—160, 7--150, 8-164, H, Simmons not ow

EMPIRE v. WANDERERS and in his second ball forced tute bese ee geil + gh ue mateas ie
Wanderers 338 and (for —— = oaaet nome to Al- c. walcott ee ee Total (for 7 wkts.) 99

eyne at second slip for a catch. F. Phillips . o! ye OR ie

PRED: oo es
Se er ee aca ~ kinson followed and when stumps x. Walcott eh ' “““BOWLING ANALYSIS
The Games Were drawn Marshall was not out L. F. Harr's 8. eee Oca Bes We

Despite a stubborn 77 by open- 35, Denis Atkinson not out 12 and , ,,SPARTANT Second Innings = ME Minit $882
ing batsman O. M. Robinson for Pues 50 for the loss of one ©’ Walcott not out u ¢ “Grant ‘ 31 2 8 3

S : i dates . Collins 2
Emplae, Wenders Jl, eect 7 mei abies see aie oa i
missed Empire for 286 runs in SPARTAN v. POLICE tam â„¢"
their first innings in reply to their Police 92 and ............. 164 COMBERMERE vy, COLLEGE WANDERERS First qwataxs —338

‘ i i ivisi COMBERMERE—First Innings — 210 :—First Innings
poet neers eee re Spartan 247 and (for 0 wkts.) 11 P HARIISON errata ahet tuners. Robinson Ske be aa -
>. Smith b Grant 50 sha oe
5 < i E. Ho; ec Collins b Mr. Smith 5 M. Jones Lb.w., b D. Atkinson 2
Charles Alleyne played a skip- iiSeeir cen Palteg il a c Blackman © May b ¢. ‘Beckles 20 + ee BR, Maraball +, 38
: . Mr. Headley c haync » E. Murre a . s
i 2 q n Nin 5; &. Williams b N. Marshall 46
eaaaiie af E. Grant . ‘ < Mr. Williams ¢ (wkpr.) b Grant 1 sha Ss os
score of 247 for 8, Spartan gave J. Williams ¢ (wkpr.! > Grant 11) ©. Fields 1.b.w., b D. Atkinson 30
‘ i y Z c, ‘Thorpe ou 3 §. Millington ¢ D. Atkinson b T.
Denis Atkinson and N. Peirce Police 154 runs to make to avoid & TigiRe hot out 14 Peirce sedan @
be best bowlers for ®" innings defeat. M, Simmons ¢ Collins, b Mr. Sealy 7 C. Alleyne stpd. (wkpr. Skinner) b
t| Wanderers as they bagged three Police got 164 and Spartan |. Pxtras 9 ee es a eee
knocked off the 10 runs without © ,..., eo H. King not out B
Norman Marshall loss. ad a, fs eee Extras
and West indian opening batsman Police were short of F. Taylor , Fall of wickets: , 2-51, 3-122, ihe Yas
Roy Marshall soe two — and C. Bradshaw in their second *~'% &~'? ee ee Fall My ickets: 1—8, 2-36, 3-99, 4

Wanderers in their second turn jnnings. BOWLING ANALYSIS Fall of wickets: . : .
at the wicket had scored 50 runs The wicket was firm but the © ygurren o M RW. wt a At ga sea i gu’ seh iccoy

that |for the loss of one wicket. Spartan bowlers mastered the Mr. Smith ; eee BOWLING ANALYSIS »

When play beten sesleraaz |S situation. co Dee os. Sco ay ly & Dh Apeeon 2° 6 3% 3
Williams who was fs n- “Police only chance of staving {° ffarris 7 0 4. 9 E. Atkinson an? jeer ees 8
son 41 continued the first innings ae } : 3 R. Marshall . 2 2. 4
for Empi hi 106 Off defeat lay in the partnership G. Grant ee Be Seite ae ake
or Empire whose score was tir. Moaly Sete le e ;
for three wickets, Robinson took between Blackman and _ Byer, COMBREMERE--Recdud Nanines L St Hi ey ages
the first ball of the day from Denis a 77 runs. op om of 5 y bc, Smith 19 Te eae.

h not out ’ ot ,
uisiehen plead a fine and Smith std. ‘whpr. Harrison, b ie Ni Marshall not out Pte. a8
a Cc. Smit inso’
Atkinson’s over yielded five faultless innings of 59 at number a. ee ee eis Witllama: °C. Smith. OP ee OPN 12
N dn Marshall bowled Th inni included 7 ©. Wilkinson « t 3 3
orman rs ed one. e nings inclu tae Sloss ¢ Clarke: b G amih= “So
, fours. Byer’s 47 was also a fine % ,QUale’. Mi, “Willlams b C. Smith 6 Total (for one wicket) _50
the third ball of this over Williams innings but it was marred when V. Collins © wkpr, Harrison, P J. |. Fall of wickets: 1 for 0
single. Marshall’s he got a chance in the slips off ,, Fn dant 5 BOWLING ANALYSIS ae
Phillips at 15. Keith Walcott 1. Harris not out a. oe: whee 7 MR Ww.
h fact failed to hold the catch. A Extras 2 E. Wiliens 4 1 0 0
very much on the defensive, and pienman also batted well for 28 otal tear 6 hth. Qual.) 118 a ene a ti eae
| a i, seatle 1 0 1 0
a steady length. Gest Bowlers
illi B. K. Bowen, in taking 3
ol ee ee guia Wickets for 61 runs in 14 overs, ae a 4 and Byer was
PURO eo WV turned in the best bowling figures score was 96 for 4 and Byer was HARRISON COLLEGE vs.
f Norman Marshall’s when illips 26 not out. Blackman’s wicket
he was bowled by a well pitched of the day. Pacer F. Phillips F001) o4 “ye was replaced by COMBERMERE
illi ; se also bowled well to take 2 for 24 : i” . Y Combermere 210 and (for
Williams scored 46. in 11 A, Blennman. 9
‘ in overs. The 100 was sent up cn the Wickets declared) 112

Grant then joined Robinson who : pir over 9p Re Re BE Sent) Up’ aPC panne i Ss leah i
was then 50 ord was off the mark _ Saeee eoee ex » imthe tins during the first over after Harrison College 189 and (for
with a single off Eric Atkinson. Police ®t deficit of 154 to knock Snr after 130 minutes of 7 wickets) ........... _. 99
Skipper Skinner then made a@ oi to save an innings defeat. a Five D _Combermere in their First Divi-
ORE lee ey ae nang Police lost three quick wickets Ie TONE sion game against Harrison Col-
Marshall. Robinson was still on for the meagre score of 17. Police lost their fifth wicket es whieh’ concluded at the Co}-
the defensive and although Peirce When only three runs were on with the score at 132. Blenman ri _ grounds yesterday, gained
tossed the balls well up to him he the tins B. Morris was sent back at 28, was given out Ibw to pacer a mnings points. }

5 ed to take the single to the pavilion for nought. Smith. Blenman moved down , good batting display by
was content t g ! ‘ Cammie Smith Cc ;
runs. Grant was also patient and Morris was cleaned bowled by the wicket to drive, and failed a4 smith in the College’s
only scored off the loose balls Clyde Walcott who opened the to connect. Next man in was G. second innings hampered the Com-

bermerians from scoring an out-
right victory. Smith was also
responsible for Combermere’s
collapse in their second innings.
He sent down 22 overs and took
five wickets fcr 33 runs with six
maidens.

_ Combermere in _ their first
innings knocked up 210. The Col-
lege’s first innings closed yester-
day at 189.

In their second venture, Com-
bermere declared at 112 for the
loss of eight wickets. L. Licorish,
with an undefeated knock for 50,
was top-scorer for his team.

Harrison College needed 134 runs
for victory but only one hour ol
play was left. They made a bril-
liant bid, but when stumps were
arawn, the score was 99 for the
ioss of seven wickets, Apart from

Smith, other good scores were
made by N. Harrison and M
Mayers, with 18 and 16 respec-
lively.

G. Grant, who captured three
for 23, gave the best bowling per-
formance for Combermere. V.
Collins took two for 13. *

College went back to the wicket
to complete their first innings
The total was 185 for the loss of
nine wickets. Skipper Grant ot
Combermere brought on Mr. Har-
ry Sealy to bowl the first oven
for the day. This was also Mr.
Sealy’s first in the match.

M. Simmons, who was four no'
out, faced Mr. Sealy and scored
a brace off the first ball. He took
a single off the next ball and sent
up Clarke, who was 13 not out,
to take the bowling.

Clarke played the third ball

nd scored a single off the fourth.
In the following ball Simmons
@ On Page 5.

» ? tween






















SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951

N SECOND THOUGHTS

How Footmark Became King

Of The West Indian Turf
By BOOKIE



T.C. Christmas fixture of

or . 1950 will go

down in history as Footmark’s meeting. I
cannot think of anything else that it will be better
remembered by. This big sixteen hand colt by
Merry Mark out of Goody-Two-Shoes came down
from Jamaica surrounded by some of the most false
rumours and impressions that I have heard for a
long while.

My first knowledge of him was ¢
Derby in the Press of that colony
ihat he was a sprinter pufe and simple.
pone trouble and could probably be written off as a good one who
went wrong at an early age. I am aiso told that rumours were spread
about in Trinidad that he was not well behaved at the gates.

On his arrival in Trinidad he went into the stables of Mr. Leo
Williams at Arima and there was the usual black out which surrounds
the inmates of this establishment. But not even gallops in the most
moderate times could hide Footmark’s obvious quality from the fans
and those who saw him exercise at once made him a favourite for
the Derby. Their hopes were well founded. On Derby day Footmark
was in a class by himself. Come mud or shine they could not have
beaten him. He won the race with the same ridiculous ease which
characterised the Derby victories of Gleneagle and Jetsam.

4 description I read of the Jamaica
and all through it ran the trend
Next we heard that he had

Yet it was not until after the Derby that Footmark came into
his own. The second day in the A class Stewards’ Cup he received
matly more pounds than his weight for age it is true, but the many
disadvantages which he met in the course of the race almost compen-
sated tor this in full. I have already written_a description of the
race but I must say that both Jolly Friar and Ostara had ample op-
portunity to beat Footmark after the latter was forced to run so wide
of the rails. In fact he must have completed the whole turn from the
back stretch to the home stretch on the top of the banking. Then when
he did straighten up there was room for the whole field to pass be-
himself and the rails.

| But really good horses can win irom anywhere, whether they are
| allowed to run in front or rated in the pack. As if to emphasize his
greatness Footmark came out on the third day and once again there
was a horse to prevent him getting to the rail. Nevertheless he was
not as wide as the first day and about the middle of the turn he had
taken the measure of Catania. From there on he won with 135 Ibs.
easier than he had with 114 Ibs. in the A class six. To illustrate the
difference between a weight carrier and one whose measure is easily
found, Ostara who had 18 lbs. more than she carried in the Stewards‘
Cup, (against an increase of 21 lbs, in Footmark’s saddle) could only
manage a fourth, several lengths behind Footmark.

Yesterday with 140 ibs. Footmark ran second while Ostara who
had 123 lbs. was first. But there was more in it than met the eye,
for Major Grell on returning from the gates reported that Footmark
lost some lengths at the start by swinging round as the tapes flew.
As Ostara won the race in the record time of 1.134 it can well be
irnagined that Footmark also returned a time under 1.14 in running
second. This is a feat that only great horses are capable of on a track
like the Queen’s Park Savannah. I have no hesitation in saying that
Footmark is one of the best I have ever seen.

Speaking to his owner Mr, F. M. Watson I gathered that he al-
most lost the colt after the Jamaica Derby, so sick was he after pulling
up. That was only last August. Then when he did decide to send
him to Trinidad he had the greatest difficulty in persuading Mr. Leo
Williams to accept him. He even offered the horse for sale. To-day
I doubt if two men ever felt so pleased over second thoughts.
IN my notes last Sunday, written after the first day’s racing at the

N my notes last Sunday, written after the first day’s racing at the

Christmas meeting, I said it was useless to discuss the result of
the Breeders’ Stakes at length because it proved hardly anything.
In the light of subsequent events I cannot say how glad I am that I
took this view. Had I attempted to assess the two-year-olds of 1950
on the result of this race I am sure I would have gone all wrong.

Now with the meeting behind us there is a wealth of evidence
from which we can draw lots of conclusions. Yesterday Best Wishes
won her second race for the meeting running from start to finish on
the bit and going away from them after a slackening of pace which
caused the commentator to think that they might have’caught her. I
have little hesitation in making this filly my choice as the best two-
year-old we saw in 1950. Placing her at the top of my Free Handicap
[I would follow up with The Jester II, Paris, Cross Roads and Rock
Diamond.

Now we saw all of these horses run at the Christmas meeting and
we also saw them in one race. Yet their fortunes took such different
turns that it is on the separate performances which we must judge
them. Therefore the above rating is merely my personal estimate
of their capabilities and I must say at once that I would prefer to see
them all meet in one race at level weights (with the highly improb-
able proviso that all are fit and well) to check my conclusions finally.

But if we consult the times of the three races on the third day in
which they all appeared it looks to me as if Best Wishes comes out
best. She ran her race with Holder sitting up in the saddle like a
planter while the sirsingle slipped back on to her hind quarters. She
was therefore held back until the last turn before being really let
loose and when this was done she really begun to leave them. The
Jester II meanwhile packed up in this same race with sore shins. Best
Wishes’ time was 1.15}.

Next on the scene was Cross Roads. He was nicely away and
had a difficult job keeping Thunderation from the lead. Yet full
credit must be given to him because he ran this six furlongs with
131 lbs. and although his time of 1.163 was more than a second ou.-
side Best Wishes’ the weight must be taken into consideration. Yet I
still think she had the edge.

Finally we were afforded the opportunity of seeeing Paris strike
his best form over another six furlongs in the D class Maraval Handi-
cap. Here he shouldered the same weis't of 109 lbs., as did Best
Wishes, and won his race in 1,15, But to do so he had a blistering
pace set for him by the Atom and in the end he had to fight very hard
to subdue this gallant half-bred who was allowing him 17 lbs. There-
fore it is possible that he was all out at the finish, wheveas Best Wishes
had something to spare.

The Jester II does not figure ‘in this discussion on times because
of his developing sore shins in the race. But looking at his time in
the Breeders’ Stakes of 1.18% on such tertible going, one cannot fail
to be impressed, It was, in fact, faster than the D class six on the
same day and I think it was also better than the B class. On the
strength of this it is clear that the Jester is no ordinary horse while
Rock Diamond, being the only other in the Breeders’ Stakes who
either struck form or had a fair chance, is obviously a few pounds
inferior to him. .

On the whole the two-year-olds of 1950 proved to be much above
the average. Not even in Ligan’s year can we say we saw five as good
as those listed above. If there were any who looked as if they would
be better at a distance than the others I cannot say I notice them.
This, to my mind, is one of the most glorious uncertainties to be looked
forward to in the three-year-old racing of 1951.



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‘>

SUNDAY, JANUARY 1951

Yesterday’s Cricket









@ From Page 4 witt single off Clarke. Ai

Ww cE Colli The ¢ - end f hi ver pkipper G
lege t imiiugs ended at 189. declared the Combermere second
Clarke knocke up an undefeate innings closed. The total was
14 112 with Licorish 50 and Harris

With a first innings lead of 21 cae, both noi out.

1uns, Combermere opened with College needed 134 runs for
Mr. Sealy «and L. Licorish J. victory with 60 minutes of play
Williams and H. Simmons cynened ieft. They opened with Mr. S.
the College’s attack 7 Head ey and Cammie Smith.
Beth batsmen quickly settled Hight rums were scored off the
and carried the score to 28. first ever sent down by M: Mur-

stage Thorpe bowled in rell_from the northern end.
place of Williams while Carmmie _ Mr. Smith bowled from the

Smith repleced Simmons Scuthern end. In his last delivery






Smith’s fir wer was a maiden Mr. Headiey edged the ball and
In the fifth bal) of His secand, he Was caught by the wicket-keeper.
clean bow!ed Mr. Sealy for 19. In Me made five runs
the next ball, Mr. Smith, who had | The total was 18 when N.
partnered Livorish, was caught by Harrison titled the Freact Cc
wicket-keeper Harrison Smith ed the fifth delivery

G. Grant wis next to bat. He of Mr. Smith’s third over to
got off the mark with a single off S¢@d up his quarter century and
Thorpe. This partnership added â„¢@de the total 40.
i2 runs before Grant was caught 5
by Mr, Albert Williams at widow Col'ege reached their _ half








yr Oy Sgr ge par epee century when Harr'son trounced
a - Willey J ae reas se), the second delivery of Mr. Smith’s
but ie: hk : A aati te fourtl over to the boundary.
ul % ! ne Ww L aT mately ay . ‘ on
run-out when cheese runs. R The total was 61 when Harrison,
Guiattens- wa ; in. Qua rie “ who was 18, was e¢aught. by
tetaabad up ait Gone ha . Harris at mid-on off the bowling
caught by Clarke off C. Smith. a Grant. Harrison made a flashy

The tutal was 61 for five when “>, c
T venty- : : ter *
11. Beckles filled the breach, Lico- g, a ea Se, ae ne

f ; 7 . Smith gave Grant at mid-off an
rish was now well over his quar- easy catch off the bowling of
He century Just before the Collins. Smith knocked up a
uncheon interval H. Beckles Was pris 44 at the rate of a run a
caught ky Mr. Williams off C. minute , , ;
Smith for six,’ The total was 73 Mr. Wwini
; ] i . were r. Willa: fill reac
for six with «:corish 28 not out. _ oe Sees Seneess

but after seoring three he was
caught by Mr, Smith off Grant.

J. Williams partnered Mayers
who by now was 12. Soon after
J. Williams was clean bowled
by Collins for 3. Clarke was
next to bat but he was run out
for 6.

Simmons partnered Mayers but

V. Collins partnered Licorish on
resumption. Combermere soon
after reached the century, but at
108, wicket-keeper Harrison took
a beautiful catch off the fourth
delivery of J. Williams’ thirteenth
over to dismiss Collins, who made
15. C. Beckles went in, but was

run out before he opened his soon after Mayers was caught by
account. ; ! 4 wicket-keeper Licorish off Grant

L. Harris partnered Licorish for 16. When stumps were drawn
who reached his. half century the total was 99 for seven.



M.C.C. All Out 290
Australia 110 For 1

SYDNEY, Jan. 6.

ian Bh I Archer (not out 42) and his
; ‘ortunes swayed in the second Captain Lindsay Hassett (not
day of the third Australia-England out 54) remained together until

Test here today. But further ill
luck weighed against England who
finished the day with a lead of 180

the close though they never col-
Yared the attack.

eae Australia have nine of their ys pent Innings

irst innings wickets in hand PUES ite Wan BBS e's 8
i‘ cis . C. Washbrook c Miller b Ian Johnson 18
England were all out for 290 and Rk. T. Simpson ¢ Loxton b Miller 49

a in a display of slow W oe Parkhouse c Morris b Iai
attin whi ohnson +. 3
hatte yo evoked no little F. R. Brown b. Lindwall ‘ Dp
g from the crowd scored T. Bailey ¢ Tallon b lan Johnson 15
110 for the loss of one wicket. T. G. Evans not out 23
The bad luck which came to 4: ¥. Bedser b Lindwall 3
England w in tl ; J, Warr b Miller 4
Engle as In the nature of in- pb. Wright run out . 0
juries to two men—and they were Extras (1.b. 10, nb. 2) 12
two bowlers, Trevor Bailey and Total 290

Douglas Wright. In consequence

Australia faced a very much re- Fall of wickets: 1-34; 2—128; 3—128;



duced attacking force confined to are sii Ri Beart a tad
the Captain Freddie Brown, Alec ~
ROWLING ANALYSIS
Bedser and John Warr. E oO M R. W.
Bailey sustained a fractured Lindwall eet th ou S
: : . Mer 15.7 4 37 4
thumb as a result of being hit Sahrgtab axa 5 © 0
by a fast bali from Ray Lindwall Ian Johnson ae ie bee
while Wright in a desperate ef- Iverson : ren ae tg
fort to save being run out fell AUSTRALIA—First Innings
and suffered a strained groin K. Archer not out . esau
muscle, A. Morris b Bedser ‘“
Earlier in the day, England tt exes Ho 0). 4
appeared to have regained the { Tn
initiative lost by a moderate dis- ‘Total (for 1 wicket) a
play on Friday. : BOWLING ANALYSIS
An inspired Captain’s innings a kh Hh WwW.
by Brown of 79—highest indi- Bedser ey eh
vidual score on either side in the Warr os 2 @ 0

series so far—and a dogged de-
fence by Bailey improved Eng-
land’s position—the pair added
71 for the 6th wicket.

After Brown’s dismissal, the
rest of the side did not offer much
resistance and the innings closed
just after lunch. The course of

—_—_—_———— ————

Won 1,000-Mile
Race In Chevrolet

BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 6.

England’s innings to-day was NOS Alt rn
turned by the lightning fast Marcos Ciani, driving a aoe
attack by Ray Lindwall who et, won a classic 1,000 mile ra

in Buenos Aires today, covering
the distance :) 12 hours, 46 min-
utes, 59 and 4/5 seconds,

The runners u were Oscar
early Galvez (Ford), 12 hours, 54 min-
shock when opening bat Arthur utes and 26 seconds, and Juan
Morris was clean bowled for QJose Blaquier (Ford), 13 hours, 2
in Bedser’s first over, but Kenminutes, 54 seconds.—Reuter.

claimed the wickets of Brown
and Bedser and bowled the ball
which has probably put Bailey
out of the match.
Australia suffered an





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THE CHAMPION



EZZARD CHARLES—world’s heavyweight champion having one of

check ups—keeping fit is one of his hobbies.

: Seid Charles—
‘Fighter of the Year’

LAWTON CARVER)

NEW YORK.
THE DESIGNATION of Ezzard Charles as the fighter
of the year by my friend Nat Fleischer, editor of Ring
Magazine, the boxing bible, will not find much dispute
anywhere but here.

(By

hand tied behind his back. Louis
is a fat old washed up hanger-on
now.

The Ring Magazine, as edited
by Fleischer, ves Charles this
high resounding accolade because
he beat Joe Louis and established

I c ; Personal
himself as undisputed heavyweight

champion in this country. Lee As for Charles’ personal life, he
Savold is recognised in precincts jg g church-going, God-fearing
beyond the seas. fellow against whom not the

My revered friend, Mr, Fleis-
cher, points out two things:

1. Charles beat Louis;

2. Charles has a fine reeord as
a man beyond the ring, including
his war record.

In beating Louis, Charles ac-
complished nothing, from the
viewpoint about to be presented
here. In his salad days Louis
could have beaten Charles with a

Ike Williams Wins
In First Round

NEW YORK, Jan. 6

Ike Williams, World Light
Weight Boxing champion beat
Jose Gatica of the Argentine, the
referee stopping the fight in the
first round of a non-title contest
at Madison Square Garden last
night,

Williams knocked Gatica down
three times and only two minutes
nine seconds had elapsed when
the referee intervened. A left
hook floored Gatica for 3 and a
similar punch got him for 6.
Blood poured from Gatica and the
crowd yelled. Gatica however
got up and stopped two more left
hooks and a_ solid right which
clinched the fight. Dazed and be-
wildered, Gatica was a sorry sight
as blood continued to ooze from
his nose and he was in no state
to continue.

In the dressing room, Gatica
said he was returning fo South
America right away.

“The first punch shook me up”
he said. “He is a terrific hitter.
Very, very hard.”

slightest twitch of a finger might
be directed as far as I know.

But the fighter of the year and
of many years is not Charles but
Sugar Ray Robinson. His war re-
cord we know about, and there are
things about him that will cause
him to be something less than en-
deared to the pugilistie con-
stituency.

But he is the best fighter in the
business to-day.

He might even beat Louis and
Charles and the rest of the heavy-
weights.

Ray Robinson is, I believe, the
best fighter from a standpoint of

style, hitting, boxing and all
round class I ever saw

He has been the best welter-
weight for a number of years and
will be the best middleweight as
of Feb. 14 when at Chicago he
takes on middleweight champion
Jake LeMotta.

Robinson will win that one going
away, and only the machinations
of the fight business will prevent
him from winning the light heavy-
weight title and perhaps even the
heavyweight championship to
boot



Twenty Times

Robinson boxed nearly a score
of times in 1950 and belted out
opponents whenever he chose to
do it. He has just completed a
European tour which saw him
swamp five top-flight fighters, ac-
cording to European standards.

He has some drawbacks person-
sally to be sure, but when you
judge prize-fighters you don’t ask
about those things. Can he fight

is the only question involved and
the reply must be in the case of

—Reuter

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IF AUSTRALIA should lose the third Test, Skipper
lindsay Hassett and Ken Archer must accept the full
On a plumb pitch in perfect light and opposed
bowler of Test class—Alec Bedser—they
hrew away at least 100 runs by playing like a couple of

blame.

vy only one

“old women”.





It was pathetic cricket and
povr tactics but provided me
with the greatest shock of my
life I never expected io live
te see two Australians hooted off
the field by a Sydney erowd, yet
hat is what happened. At the
close of play, the huge crowd
jeered their own players and the
only applause w for the Eng-
lishmen who wit it Bailey and
Wright gave a plucky display of
ericket even though ineffective
batting possib'y flattered the

bowling of Brown and Warr

Brown A Hero

At the moment Australia
on top unless there is heavy
lo-morr and

is

rain

Ww a sticky dog on
Monda On the way they play-
ed this afternoon the Australian
deserve @ sbicky of the worst
type \s was the case on the
second day of the seeond test,
Freddie Brown was the English
hero. Afthough he is a great
chap i have never regarded

Brown as approaching test class
and Brown probably shares that
opinion. His form up to the sec-
ond test was shocking and I un-
derstand he was keen to drop
himself from the side but Comp-
ton’s knee injury compelled him
to give up that thought in Mel-
bourne,

Now for this series, he has come
tc stay. As in the second Test,
his innings today was a face saver
for us, Throughout his long career
Brown has always believed in hit-
ting the ball hard and he certainly
went after the bowlers this morn-
ing and some of his straight and
square drives had all the speed
and precision of Compton at his
best, yet the only reckless shot
was the one vhieh brought about
his dismissal.

He tried to hit Lindwall out of
the ground and was clean bowled.
He batted for 158 minutes and
hit nine fours in his grand fight-
ing 79

Tragedies

But despite Brown and dour
Trevor Bailey there was an English
collapse, five wickets falling for
the addition of only 79 to the
overnight score and it was during
this collapse that England suffered
two tragedies.

Bailey had his right thumb
fractured from a Lindwall fasty
and Wright pulled a leg muscle
in being run out stupidly. It was
obvious that Evans batting well,
wanted to keep Wright away from
the bowling but Wright instead of
watching Evans was gazing at the
ball going off to extra cover with
the result that Evans was_half-
way down the pitch before Wright
woke up and he was out by yards
and crippled.

The total 290 was disappointing.
Under the conditions we should
have made 400 but because of our
weakened attack we are now in
the soup unless the weather helps
us.



Robinson that he has not been
topped in our time.

The Ring Magazine in desig-
nating Charles for the annual hon-
our points out that the recipient
thereof is an outstanding.and up-
standing leader who is an inspira-
tion to the youth of the land, be-
side being the conqueror of Louis
and heavyweight title-holder.

All this is very good. But Rob-
inson, without any pretenses to
extracurricular honours, is a at
prize-fighter, the most finished
such product in the business now.

Involvements beyond the ring
should not figure too prominently
in the summation.

—LN:S.

HERCULES ENGINEERS
TESTING AND
EXAMINING
COMPONENTS

LTO.

|



ry

To-day

BRIDGETOWN







Sydney Crowd Hoote
Australian Batsmen

(From HAROLD LARWOOD)

I

open

wonderful knock, but Washbrook
and Compton will
move on if they are to hold their
reputations,
the second innings.

was please





















JANY. 7 NO. 153

The Topic
of

SYDNEY, Jan. 6

}

Hutton Wonderful

to sec Brown
with Hutton. Len played a
have to get @
They may do it in
It is amazing














PAGE FIVE





i












to think that Compton has batted
three times this series for one
run, This may be his swan song The New Year start with sing
series against Australia as his By choirs throughout
. ie : And people all belevy
rae likely to go at any The singing was sime
Probably if he ever comes to} Our friends who hailed
Australia again it will be as a plaine
pressman but whatever his future sin san "en van i ber
he must be determined to end, Good singing “come t
this tour—on a happier note tha’ ;
at present. I hope he does get oy noe a Pr P
going as he is a great batsman, Some MARTE cxcrueed th
Brown's outcricket captaincy There is a place for Lo
to-day was also good but I feel a Ns asin
he was helped by woeful batting end Miles hae tt too
tactics. In my day a bowler such} to Hudson and to Raivor
as Brown could not have bowled} John Beckigs and ie cr
18 overs for only 42 runs oF af there w eS ' ;
Sydney shirtfront pitch aga nst She Lays ‘Gae Mentey wore iW =
number one and three batsn em} we danced from twelve the mid-day |F i
| ‘
Brown did that and although iog THL Tuesday morn at three } i
tired, stuck it out to the finish} yoo, wen: bovs we must tell you j :
even’ though he could hardly} "ha ‘thi no mean sport ,
bring over his arm. We wonder when the Vestri ; ‘
It is good to see cricketers like Will work by ‘Maude’ report ;
Hutton, Bedser and Brown dis-} p.. quesuay in St. Micha: $F Don't let constipation and a slugsish Hver 4
playing that guts which is sO} — Things made poor Robert grow p.. Paw, ou down ; 5 Reop you constantly eet
essential in big cricket. I havef To_hear the Vestry's busine J Wil give you gentle but oftect '
run out of adjectives in trying to Wg etary es re Gisturb yourrest. One of their six active Ingre-

i . Hents of fruits, vegetables and herbs Is a
extol the bowling of Bedser. He Some apeeches had in pepper ’ special TONIC agent whieh helpa restore a ‘
again stuck it out like a Tate “While some were mixed with gall |g Bormal bowel condition after harmful wastes |
and there can be no greater Some said in all their pase 1 Sanne ndtin Root |
praise This “Babylon” must fall it Pills today ;

We heard that some gave biscuit ' A i
% But not the barrel; no
Cc’ ih Dismiss Seeds of discord were planted | TRUSTED REMEDY |
wea God save use when they grow i) FOR OVER i
5 e 50 YEARS
Bi Fi 193 We heard of indiscretions \y ;
8 or Yolsed from. a certain crowd a-~--—-S---------4
We heard some awful stamping |
JAMSHEDJUR Jan. 6 Giesaches were long. and loud lt BEWARE oF WORMS! |
. B . .

The Commonwealth cricket] gut when we went just next door i! Be sure your family. is protected with i

i oC at - € Pelle’ Made by ie
‘team finished the first day of We saw convincing work i¢ Comatcels Werte vee ee Pi |

their match here against the We saw a central sick room BWI-44%,

Bishar Governors’ Eleven only 111
behind on the first

all their wickets in hand. They Keep noise like Civic day
dismissed the G vernors’ Bleven If you get in the Vestry
BOVGET Hee Don't send the poor away
for 193 and at the close had e .
scored itho s * Your job's to feed the hungry
s without loss in reply And clothe the naked poor

The Governors’ Eleven gave a

‘ ‘ 3 Who does this to their brother
lifeless display of batting, and May enter heaven's door

= Fret Ri ay, Dares Mf yo : must dives your country
Shackleton, (3 for 26) and George Serve it wth all your might

Tribe (3 for 61)

they were all out by tea Tf things are done through spit me phe eee lie eee

P. Roy (41) and B. Frank (23) You are the “city fathers and, at other times, ee is a
put on 42 runs for the fifth wicket _And this we cleutly state dull and continuous ache, the
in as many minutes. And P| Otiidren will emulate cause may lie in your kidneys.
Chatterjee (83 not out) and ; * These vital should nor-

Bimal Bose (17)
position with a stand of 44 runs

» fir alf-pint of J R *
Se eeet eel Se P Raures wag of wetersg pen
urie OCck was n ol ; n
and Harold Gimblett 33 not out sponsored by that your kidneys need aasistatce.
for the Commonwealth at the trusted icine for this pur-

close.

The Show Goes On

The New York State Supreme
‘Court issued a temporary order
today stopping the city
commissioner from banning as
blasphemous
“The Miracle”.

The film produced by Roberto
Rossellini stars Ann Magnani as |

: 2 1
an idiot woman who is seduced RELIEF
by a stranger she thinks is a
saint. Thousands of ruptured men and
: . women have found instant relief by
The Judge said the right to de wearing a Beasley Air Cushion
termine whether a picture was{ Appliance,

indecent,

Which told u

all didn't shirt
+ -

innings with Keep noise my boys together























bowling well,; pisservice you will render

improved the passed last Tuesday

right

The “ice-man”
And one time Joe was

J&R BAKERIES
makers of
ENRICHED BREAD
and the blenders of
J&R RUM

—Reuter.



NEW YORK, Jan, 5.

licence

film |

RUPTURE |

the Italian

Fitted with a real inflatable air-

immoral sacrileg-

or cushion, light, strong and easily condit
ious was vested solely in the wanton, ‘ holds the hernia with form,
i euc gente rmness ae D
Education Department of the tissues have increased chances of
de 2 reFor fail details and Free Booklet
. tC Ps r. ‘or fu letalls an ree Oo Ke Le’
He added that people could write 40

avoid seeing the picture or could
take court action against it.





BEASLEY'S LTD, Dept. 190

4 Cork Street, London, W.1, England, Min



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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS & ADVOCATE

eae fesse

Printed by the Advocate Co, Lid, Bread St.. Bridgetown.

Sunda senuary 7 LS51



COLONIAL
STUDENTS

THE British Council have been criticised
severely in the United Kingdom and in the
Colonies. From the time when the war
clouds drove the Council away from their
initial work of teaching foreigners to ap
preciate the British way of life and caused
them to rediscover the backward areas of
the British Commonwealth, the Council
have had a difficult task trying to convince
their critics that they were not an organ-
isation whose life had been prolonged sole-
ly in order to find “jobs for the boys.”

It must be adniiicd that some of ihe
Council’s activities provided the a:mmuai-
tion for the critics, for it was sometimes
difficult to appreciate the aims and methods
employed in reaching a somewhat obsec~e
goal. And the puzzled onlooker noi uu-
naturally wondered whether Britain was
really and truly on the verge of bankrupt-
cy when she could still spend considerable
sums on, what appeared to him, unessen-
tial.: Whether the criticisms were deserv-
ed still remains to be seen.

The Council however have now launched
out on an undertaking which gives them
full scope to test their organisation and
which, whether attended by success or
failure should earn them the highest praise
throughout the colonial Empire.

The Colonial Student does not go to
Britain solely to gain academic degrees and
technical skill. He hopes, during his stay,
to mix with the people and to gain some
lasting benefit by this intermingling. And
an organisation whose activities tend to
broaden the outlook of the Colonial stu-
dent: is deserving of the gratitude of the
colonies.

There is no question that the benefits of
intermingling will be more quickly attain-
ed when the student lives as a member of a
British family or if this is not practicable
then in a boarding house or apartments
where he will not be surrounded by his
own countrymen but will rub shoulders
with the people of the country. But the
housing problem has become progressively
more difficult since the first World War
and to-day not only is the cost of board or
lodging above the slender means of many
students but even to those with ample
means suitable accommodation is difficult
to find.

Faced with the problem of finding ac-
commodation for more colonial students at
a time when the housing problem was
acute the Colonial Office, although aware
of the dangers of segregation in hostels,
were forced to open‘subsidised hostels for
Colonial Students.

The Colonial Office did not make a suc-
cess of the undertaking and early in 1950
the British Council were asked and accept-
ed the task of looking after the accommo-
dation and welfare of Colonial students,
the Colonial Office retaining the task of
supervising the academic placing and
financial problems of the students.

The vigour and energy with which the
Council have tackled their ne.; task have
surprised their detractors. In a few short
months they have effectively reorganised
the rather shaky framework on which the
Colonial Office were attempting to build.
They have concentrated on the Hans Cres-
cent Hostel where renovations are nearing
completion. And not only are they deter-
mined to provide there an ideal model
home for students but a centre that will
attract all Colonials visiting the United
Kingdom.

Realizing the short comings of hostel
life, the Council have ingeniously devised
a plan to counteract this. They have made
provision for introducing thirty-five Uni-
ted Kingdom students into Hans Crescent.
Appreciating the dangers which beset the
Colonial student during vacation periods,
the Council have introduced a long need-
ed scheme by which the student can be
placed in nice homes or approved lodgings
in any part of the United Kingdom that he
may wish to visit.

The Council has not forgotten the stu-
dent who goes to England unaided by
scholarships or other state aid.

All Colonials will be grateful to the
British Council for their efforts to look
a:ter their sons and daughters, and will fol-
low, with the greatest interest, the devel-
opment of this new and comprehensive
plan to make the life of the Colonial Stu-
dent in a strange land happier and more
settled than in the past.

THEY DO



oe

|
|
|
|

} j iilen ofa
pantomtinre

HE BALES IN THE WOOD,”
| Charaeters! THE BABES (Brit-
j taxpayers), THE ROBBERS
ir, Bloodsucker, the income tax
his mate). IDLE
'1ACK and THE FAIRY QUEEN.
| ime: _ Christmas Eve 1950.
| ene: Clearing in a forest,
! [| Ente? the Babes.|

tj Babe: How happy you and I

vould be

|

lector and

we could live taxation free
1d keep the
sain

r work performed by hand and
rain,

{1 Babe: Alas, our little hands
nd brains,

just rewards we

t pay for ships and battle
! lanes

work all day to keep the

lack—

ie n’er-do-wells, like Idle Jack.
{Enter Idle Jack.]
Ullo suckers,

1¢ Babes: Hullo, Jack.

le Jack: Talkin of suckers—in
this wood

one that wishes you no good.
1e Babes: Oh, Idle Jack, Oh,
please, kind sir,
uu can’t mean
suck-er?

le Jack: Cor crikey, Babes, cor
stone me dead

ou’ve it the nail right on the ead
‘onder he tracks you’ with is
chum

Mr. Blood-

che tipstaff, or the broker’s bum

Gehind that blasted oak they lurk
‘wo nasty lookin bits of work

Chey swore to me if you can’t pay

Chey'll knock you off on Christ-
mas Day.

if they should find you ere you'll
cop it

50 now’s the time; you’d better op

|Exveunt Babes.} ;

* oe *

[Enter Bloodsucker and his Mate.]
Bloodsucker (to Idle Jack):
Who are you?
Idle Jack: Idle Jack,
are you, sourpuss?

And who

Bloodsucker: The collector of
taxes,
His Mate: He never relaxes.

Bloodsucker:
of my prey,

His Mate; When they’re caught
good and proper, he sends for a
copper.

Bloodsucker:
them away.

His Mate: They work all the
year for a living; they think they
have money to burn:

Bloodsucker: If they work day

I never lose sight

A copper to take

Colonial Students In Great Britain

The
concerned

British Council has

itself since the end
of the war with the welfare of
all overseas students in Great
Britain: in January 1950 it under-
took a further special responsi-
bility for the welfare of students
trom the Colonies, While the
Colonial Office continues through
its liaison officers to look after
the academic and sometimes the
finaneial side of the Colonial stu-
dent’s life, the British Council is
now responsible for his welfare
in its widest sense and in parti-
eular for his accommodation du-
ring his stay in Great Britain.

A Colonial student arriving en
his first visit will be met at tho
boat by a British Council Officer,
who will help check his luggage
through the Customs and see him
on the train to London, There
again he wil] be met and taken
to. temporary accommodation,
where he will stay for some days
while he completes his documen-
tation and receives details of his
course of studies, _He will be
welcome at British Council head-
quarters during this time and
may, if he wishes, enrol on a
week’s introduction course, de-
signed to help him find his feet
in his new surroundings. If it is
decited that he is to study out-
side Lendon, the British Council
will arrange his journey and see
that he is looked after by its
officers when he arrives. If he is
to stay in London, he will be
fered permanent accommodation,
either in a Halt of Residence or in
vrivate lodgings.

The Colonia] student will find
that the British Council continues
to keep in touch with him—if he
is in London, from Headquarters,
if he is in the provinces, from
the nearest Area Office, Attached
to each Area Office in all the big
cities and University towns is a
British Council Centre, a club for
overseas students with its own
programme of social and cultural
activities, Once enrolled as a mem-
ber, our student will be able to
join visits to factories, farms,
nearby towns and _ villages, to
j theatres and concerts. He will be
invited with other students to
tet interesting people in all
| walks of life. If he wishes to go
away for his holidays, the Bri-
tish Council may be able to offer
him hospitality with a family or
to recommend good inexpensive
lodgings: he may choose to go on
the short vacation courses for



if AGAIN



By NATHANIEL GUBBINS
and night, I can soon put that
right

His Mate: With surtax and
pay -as—you-earn.

Idle Jack: Who ere you after
now?

Bloodsucker: The Babes. And
you, too, if you owe me income
tax.

Idle Jack: Use your loaf. You

, F ale

cen’t owe income tax if you ain’t
got no income... .

(He sings.) 7
I’m Idle Jack, idle, bone idle
I never do notbing all day
If the State needs some money,
the old bees and ‘oney
The taxpayin public will pay.
Oh, I'l) never work for me livin
While others are workin for me
I'm Idle Jack, idle, I’m idle, bone

idle
I'll always be idle if others pro-
vide all—
Me breakfast, me dinner, me
tea.

I’m Idle Jack, idle, bone idle
I never git up before ten
I ear the doors bangin, the fac-
tory bell clangin
And pity the poor workin men.
Oh, I'll never work for me livin
Like some of these fidgety
blokes
I’m Idle Jack, idle; {’m idle, bone

e '
lll always be idle if others pro-
vide all—

Me wallop, me baccy, me smokes.
{Exeunt Idle Jack, Bloodsucker
and his Mate]

[Another part of the forest. The
Babes are sleeping under a tree
while robins drop leaves to cover
them against the cold. Enter The

Fairy Queen.1
Fairy Queen; 'Tis Chritmas Eve,
the light is dim
The carols sweetly Sing their

hymn
They sing of joy that you may
find
And wish good will to all man-
hd;
Good will and hope to banish sor-

row
And peace to all good men to-
morrow
For merry shall the laughter ring
That only love on earth can bring.
[She turns to see The Babes
sleeping under the tree.]
Fairy Queen: Oh, what is this
mine eyes do see?
Two babes asleep beneath a tree?
Oblivious to circumstance
A picture of sweet innocence.
* 7~ *
[Enter Bloodsucker and his Mate}
Bloodsucker; Oh, madam, spare

By R. LE, FANU

Overseas Students arranged by
the British Council in different
parts of the Country. If he falls
sick, he will have someone to
visit him in hospital and during
his convalescence.

In all this the British Council
is trying to make the student feel
at home, to give him a wider
view, to extend his outlook be-
yond the lecture room and the
library, and to give him pleasant
memories to take back to his own
country.

The problem of accommodation
for Colonial students is one of
particular difficulty and impor-
ance. It is a fact that a man’s
whole outlook may be soured by
an unhappy experience in look-
ing for lodgings or by living in
the dingy and uncongenial sur-
roundings which pass so often for
“students’ digs.” The British Coun-
cil recognises that the ideal would
be to accommodate all Colonial
students either in mixed (U.K.
and Colonial) Hall of Residence or
as paying guests in private homes.
Lack of funds and of suitable
buildings in relation to the very
large number of Colonia] students
make this impracticable at present
and will probably do so for some
time to come. -«

The British Council has there-
fore approached the problem in
the following way, In London the
three men’s hostels, providing
permanent and transit accommo-
dation and proved in many re-
spects to be unsatisfactory, have
been closed down and a new Hall
of Residence opened at Hans
Crescent House. A_ hostel for
Colonial girl students taken over
from the Colonial Office remains
open. Both in London and the
provinces, a number of places in
U.K. Halls of Residence are re-
served for Colonia] students, For
those remaining, the British Coun-
cil offers private accommodation
with families or in lodgings from
a panel of addresses which have
been visited and approved by Bri-
tish Council Officers. As wide
a choice as possible is offered,
according to the students’ means
and preferences,

Hans Crescent House
hopes the forerunner of other
Halls of Residence on similar
lines is experimenta] in more
ways than one; in it the British
Council aims to provide accommo-
dation of the standard of a Uni-

=

=— One



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

AND AGAIN



Sidding On The Fence

your pity, do

They're wanted by the revenue
For schedule A and schedule B
Right back to 1943.

These innocents are steeped in

crime
Tomorrow they'll be doing time
Don’t pity them, but treat ‘em
rough
Come on tipstaff. Do your stuff.
[His Mate brings out his hand-
cuffs and advances on The Babes.
The Fairy Queen waves her magic
wand in the faces of Bloodsucker
and his Mate, who cower back
snarling.]

Fairy Queen: Back foul fiends
from whence you came
Cower back and blush for shame

By this magic wand I bear

You shall not touch The Babes,
I'll swear

See, it points in your direction

The Babes are under my protec-
tion

Back, I say, you shall not
Idle Jack (entering):

Buzz off. Scarpa. Op it.

{Exeunt Bloodsucker and Mate.)

Fairy Queen: What are you
called, my good man?

Idle Jack: Idle Jack, your lady~
ship.

rofit.
O on,

Fairy Queen: You may be idle,
but you have a noble countenance

Idle Jack: I wish my old
woman could ear you Say that.

Fairy Queen: I wonder where
these poor children will spend
Christmas Day?

Idle Jack: They could spend it
with me, your ladyship.

Fairy Queen: With you? Surely
you are too poor to give them a
good Christmas dinner?

Idle Jack: Don’t you believe it.

{He sings again.]
Oh, workin for wages is only for
mutts
I’ve got a good dinner right down
to the nuts
For farmers and coppers I don’t
give a dam
I’ve knocked orf a turkey, I’ve
knocked orf a ham.
Fairy Queen; Knocked off? You
mean stolen them?
Idle Jack: You betcha.
Fairy Queen: You may be a
thief, but you have my blessing.
You may be a sinner—but with
my magic wand... .
Idle Jack Will it
winner?
[All but Bloodsucker and Mate
sing “It’s A Hap-hap-happy
Day.”}

find me a

PERFORMING RIGHTS RESERVED

——

versity Hall of Residence for a
number of Colonial students while
making it a Centre for the whole
Colonial Student Community in
London and ultimately in Great
Britain. Of the two hundred
Residents, thirty-five are young
men from the

Old timers will recognise the
former Hans Crescent Hotel in
Knightsbridge, one of London's
most pleasant residential districts.
Elegance and comfort are achieved
in the new furnishing and decora-
tion, On the upstair floors, the
students live in their single or
double study bedrooms, meeting
in the evening to dine together in
the panelled Hall. A visitor will
admire the gracefully designed
library, the senior and junior
Common Rooms, the picture gal-
lery and the former winter gar-
den, now converted into a theatre
and available for dances, concerts,
lectures and film shows. Down-
stairs he will find a games room
with a small snack bar.

The charges for residence are
low enough for most pockets as
all the capital expenses and a
large proportion of the running
costs are borne by the British
Council. A single room with all
meals except week-day lunches
costs 3 guineas — a double room
£2,.12s.6d. Associate members
and visitors may enjoy an excel-
lent midday or evening meal for
half a crown, With the present
high cost of living in Great Bri-
tain, all this represents a consi-
derable subsidy to the students.

Residents are asked.to stay for
a whole academic year and a num-
ber may remain a second year.
In its selection of Residents from
a large number of applications
the British Council has tried to en-
sure a fair representation of the
various countries, subjects of
study and degrees of seniority.
Mr. Hugh Paget, the Director, is
through his knowledge and sym-
pathetic approach particularly
suited to preside over and guide
this valuable experiment in com-
munal living. His idea is to create
not a facade but a sound confi-
dent community as a nucleus for
this new Centre where al] Colonial
students—and many people from
the U.K. will be pleased to fore-
gather, to meet old and new
friends, to take part in its activi-
ties and to enjoy and contribute
to the happy atmosphere which,
I am glad to say, already exists
there.






ae meme nein cm

PUBLIC UTILTTTES

(By Geo. de NOBRIGA)



SEVERAL articles ana letiers have ap-
peared in the Press setting out the points
of view for and against the Public Utilities
Bill now before the Legisiaiure. The three
Public Utility Companies mentioned in the

present draft Bill are not opposed to the
Bill in prineiple although the
directions are now contained in the fran-
chises and orders governing the Companies.

There are, however, certain clauses of
the Bill which would hamper and handi-
cap the Companies unnecessarily and
sthers the ultimate legal effects of which
are so uncertain that the Companies have
no choice but to protest against them until
their exact scope is made clear.

many of

The great overall difficulty which the |

Companies face is that they cannot be sure
that the provisions of the Bill will be car-
ried out impartially. Drastic powers are
to be given to a Board the composition of
which is not defined by the Bill. This in-
determination regarding the experience
and qualifications of the members of the
Board leaves the Companies in some con-
siderable doubt as to whether the decisions
of the Board may not be infiuenced by
political expediency.

At present the Bull only gives the right
of appeal on a point of Law from any de-
cision of the Board to the Court of Error.
it is most unlikely that many of the
Board’s decisions will involve points of
Law. Decisions will normally be based on
what is regarded as fair and reasonable,
but Clause 36, which will be dealt with
later, allows the Board to exercise its pow-
ers on its own opinion without being re-
quired to state a case in justification of its
decisions. For this reason the Companies
seek to have the right of appeal extended.

The Board is empowered to hear com-
plaints which have been initiated by the
Utilities, the Public and even by itself. In
the last case the Board would be acting in
the capacities both of Prosecutor aud
Judge and such a practice is contrary to
all the established principles of British
Justice.

Clause 35 gives the Board power to take
possession of the property of the Com-
panies whenever it considers such a course
necessary for the enforcement of any or-
der made by the Board. This action can
be taken without notice or any cognizance
of the normal procedure which should be
adopted in such circumstances e.g. the
Board should be responsible for stating a
factual case and the Companies given an
adequate opportunity to reply before ny
relevant order of the Board be promul-
gated or implemented.

Clause 36 provides that where a Public
Utility has failed to comply with any order
made by the Board, if the Board is of the
opinion that no effectual means exist of
compelling the Company to comply with
the order, the Board may proceed to dis-
solve the Public Utility.

The Board is given such drastic powers
without being compelled to submit the
facts on which it bases its opinion to a legal
tribunal. Nor would there be, as the Bill
now stands, any right of appeal from any
such order for dissolution.

What would be the position of the Com-
panies’ shareholders in the event of the
powers under Clauses 35 and 36 being ex-
ercised? What are the proceedings which
the Board must undertake in order to dis-
solve a Company? These are matters
which are of the utmost importance and
they should be clarified and authoritative
answers given to these questions before
the Bill becomes Law. It is essential that
the Companies’ shareholders in the event
of acquisition or dissolution should be
given fair and reasonable compensation in
cash for the confiscation of their property
and such terms should be specifically set
out in the Bill.

One of the overall considerations whica
must agitate the minds of those responsible
for the running of the Companies is the
effect that the Bill will have upon their
ability to raise money.

Such difficulties are increased by the
provisions of Clause 27. By that Clause
the Companies are prohibited from issuing
stocks, shares and debentures unless the
consent of the Board has first been obtain-
ed and may impose such conditions to the
proposed issue as it may consider reason-
able and necessary.

The raising of Capital in the United
Kingdom and the underwriting of Capital
in Barbados require the consent of the
United Kingdom Capital Issues Committee
and the London Stock Exchange. These
regulations must be complied with and
cannot be avoided. Clause 27 therefore as
it stands would be fettering the provision
of Capital for the Companies.

The effect of the Bill upon existing fran-
chises is another matter which is not clear.
Clause 49 provides that the powers vested
in the Board shall apply notwithstanding
that the subject matter in respect of which
the powers are exercisable is the subject
matter of any Act or Agreement or other-
wise.

The Report of the Select Committee ap-
pointed by the House of Assembly to con-
sider the Bill has made no reference to the
foregoing, although the attention of mem-
bers was drawn to them by representatives
of the Companies. The amendment sug-
gested by the Majority Report are relative-
ly unimportant.

If, as is claimed, the Public Utilities Bill
aims at more cordial and understanding re-
lations between the Public Utilities and
the Public which they serve, the criticisms
and suggestions herein contained should
receive the most careful consideration by
members of the. House of Assembly and
the Legislative Council. It is useless to
decree expansion if the funds which alone
will permit expansion are not readily
forthcoming. It is useless to expect co-op-
eration if the Companies are required to
operate within a fog of uncertainty. It is
in the hope that these defects may be

avoided that this article has been
lished. pub









SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951

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INDAY, J:



NUARY 7, 1951



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

_



Georgetown — The Only British
Gateway To South

By GEORGE HUNTE

— real mud which greets
; traveller appreaching
iana from the sea is not
half as thick as the popular pre-
judices against the only British
Colony in South America.



For myself I fing the tempta-
tion to be rather the opposite
anclined as 1 am to see in British
Guiana a country with enormous
realised and potential possibili-
ties.



What is there to do in George-
town?

First visit the Botanic Gardens. I
counted eight manatees (sea-cows
to you) eating grass. Then I saw
hocks of white birds hanging like
pods of cotton on several trees.
The lilies of Georgetown are the
size of six frying pans. Some
bear white flowers and some red
Nowhere outside Kew Gardens
in Richmond have I seen such a
park full of lovely trees many of
them with clinging fern like
beards.

Oriental Market

The Stabroek market near the
docks is the most oriental market
to be found in the South Carib-
bean. It is cleaner and more
orderly than the soukhs of Aleppo
but the wares for sale are not of
the same standard nor are the
Shops in the Stabroek market as
good as the shops in the soukhs
of Aleppo. There were miniature
dining rooms offering lunches
and breakfast and inside women
were busy with cooking utensils.

A few birds seemed discon-
solate in their cages

Shirts, hats and baskets were
stacked in almost every booth
while a wide variety of Indian
silver and gold ornaments were
expensively priced.

Nuts, eggplants, cucumbers,
spring onions, garlic, mandarines,
oranges were neatly arranged in
rows. Most horrible looking meat
was being sold at one counter.
Iced drinks were selling fast.
The market is laid out in parallel
squares like the streets of George-
town. You can buy anything
there from a kewpie doll to the
most modern physic sold at a
Booker’s _ store. We bought a
covered basket for three shillings.

Indian Museum

The museum in Georgetown is
without exception the finest in
the British Caribbean territories
and I’ve visited the ones in
Kingston, Trinidad and Barbados.

Only at the South Kensington
museums have I seen such a
variety of precious stones and
never anywhere have I seen the
woods of British Guiana so well
displayed. The museum is fas-
cinating for its unique records of
Amerindian life

An unusual collection of barks
comprise the Indians’ medicine
chest of remedies against diseases
Indian hammoc«s, houses, musical
instruments, necklaces, waist cov-
erings and rare photos of Indians
themselves give the visitor the
impression of living in a con-
tinent of great human interest.

Across the road but further on,
the small natural History Museum

PEDESTRIANS’



IN GEORGETOWN the streets are
tree lined avenues make walking a

QOPPSIVIGDPOSP IPP OSO IIR,

SpA VIEW
GUEST HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE

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& (Inclusive)
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WORLD'S TA



LLEST



ST. GEORGE'S CATHEDRAL, Georgetown, is one of the tallest
wooden buildings—if not the tallest—in the world.

contains the
snakes and fish.

monkeys, birds,

I was fascinated by a small
shell pink bird, a gazelle and
enormous green and brown
speckled snakes

Indoors in glass ponds were
two numbfish or electric eels
nearly six feet long.

Wide Streets

It is easy to walk in George-
town because the streets are wide
and have pavements. In many
main streets there are avenues
in the centre covered almost
entirely by large shady trees.
Small canals run at the sides of
many streets but everywhere
there is spaciousness.

Georgetown’s new Plaza is as
modern as any iin Wimbledon or
Ealing. It is larger than any
modern cinema here.

In the Public Buildings’ yard
with its magnificent Council
Chamber ‘children play on the old
guns on Sunday afternoons. And
the buildings in Georgetown seem
gigantic in size compared to those
in other Britisn territories in the
area,

The Y.M.C.A. building and the
Mariners’ Club are huge white
buildings which seemed to me as
large as the Turf Club in Cairo.

Residential areas with street
after street of airy white painted
houses are quiet and peaceful.
Carts and vehicles without
springs are not allowed to enter
residential areas.

But Georgetown is not a Para-
dise on earth. Behind palatial

PARADISE

—

wide and spacious, but in addition
pleasure.

OPPOSE CL ESOCS VOR ESOEVSP OSS

A Common Cold

-

illness ! |
CHECK THAT

—SOSOSOSOTS

leads to grave

homes and beside the small gulleys
which drain off water there are
enough shacks and dirt to remind
us that there is always poverty
‘The only city in the world where
I have not seen poverty is Tel-
A-Viv and that has not been going
tor long).

Many of the street carts in
Georgetown have rubber wheels
and the roads of the city and the
ears of residents benefit equally

Modern Hospital

The most remarkable building
in Georgetown (and the city is
full of remarkable buildings)
that I went over is the Catholic
Mercy Hospital.

It costs $300,000 and has beds
for 76. It has a chapel, crucifixes
und religious pictures, It has
lights that go on when the patient
rings and will stay on until the
patient receives attention. It is
run by Catholic nuns, Sisters of
Mercy who pray a lot but who
do not hesitate to get down on
their knees and scrub floors when
sch an example is necessary as
it often is. The nuns train B.G
virls of all religious denomina-
tions to regard nursing as a
vocation. The hospital employs
six doctors including the re-
nowned Dr, Romiti.



In its leeture room I noted
seats with side rests for books
and little drawers underneath the
seats on the floor. I wondered
why seats like these are not used
in all schools throughout the

Caribbean; much wood would be 8,600 feet high.

saved and pupils would every-
where be more comfortable.

The hospital is modern, clean
and full of the charity of white,
cool American nuns, It has a
covered approach under’ which
umbulances can off load patients
even in a rainstorm, It has a
large hospital lift.

It has two air conditioned
operating theatres. It has the
most luxurious bath rooms to be
found anywhere south of Puerto
tico, for hundreds of miles. Room
prices range from $7.50 a day to
$5.00, $1.50 and $1.00, A small
number of beds are free but none
of the patients know which,

Dr. Romiti lives next to the hos-
pital. His collection of butterflies
is thought to be the finest private
collection in the world.

Savannah King

If Georgetown has much to
offer the visitor the interior of
British Guiana is an inexhaus-
tible treasure house for the ex-
plorer. Who would miss seeing
the Kaieteur Falls, which exceed
in height Niagara and Victoria
combined. Kaieteur is 741 feet
roughly as high as the Woolworth
building in New York,

It drops thousands of gallons at
a time, 300 feet wide gallons of
and brown molasses-col-

white



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A prompt and eifectiv
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KNIGHT’S—AIl_ Branches 3

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oured waters, down, down in
white mist of foam and spray inte
a gorgeous valley beneath



Further in the interior Ly> the
famous Mavile famiy ce-
scendents of tne famous “King of
the Rupununi.” Sitting in a house
in Georgetown in he same room
«s one of his grand-daughters |
would hardly imagine that any-
one so quiet and so well bred
would be comfortable inland
where mothers bring their babes
into the world with no help from

octors Yet Olga was a grand-
deughter of the same John Mel-
ville, Scotch District Commissione;
who had married an Indian wo-
man and reared a virile and dusky
race

Juicy Beef

Rupununi is savannah countsy
full of cattle, There Indians
shoot fish with bows and arrows
and clever Indians shoot two fish
with one arrow, Everyone rides
horses and the Melville family
lives in an enormous ranch house.
Food is plentiful and one George-
town boy on holiday there ate 1
cow and 12 chickens in two weeks

The beef flown down from
Rupununi to Georgetown is the
tenderest beef I have eaten any-
where. Unfortunately air freights
are high and thousands of cattle
are walked down from the
Rupununi's savannah to within a
short distance of Georgetown
The meat never tastes as good be-
cause the walk toughens up the
cattle and makes them thinner
Nowadays it takes one day to fly
to the Rupununi but when Olga
came to school as a gir] it took
her 3 weeks to do the journey of
more than 300 miles through
dense jungle.

Canes By Canal

Diamond Plantation produces
22,000 tons of sugar a year and
employs 6,000 people. All its
sugar is exported half to Canada
and half to the United Kingdom
All its rum is exported to Nova
Scotia.

Modern suction rollers squeez«
the last drop out of the megasse
which is then returned to the
fields as fertilizers, Megasse is used
as fuel to provide steam power
Canes are brought in small light-
ers by canal and are then lifted
and weighed before going on to
the belt for crushing, An over-
seer told me that the Barbados
Cane seedling has not given good
results at this factory. :

The manager and overseers of
Diamond have lovely spacious
houses and the workers have their
own hospital,

New Picture

In these sketchy notes taken
from my diary I hope to have
presented a new picture of Bri-
tish Guiana to those thousands of

a ; Who regard the coun-

y as a mud heap full of mud
and dense forests, British Guiana
is a big country, It has 472 miles
of navigable rivers and 900 miles
of roads.

It has




a mountain, Roraima
It has the first
railway ever to be laid in South
America, At Mackenzie it has

an enormous bauxite city.

Georgetown is the best planned
and the most European city in
the South Caribbean, The pgople
of British Guiana are a refreshing
mixture. Chinese abound, East
Indians are prolific, coloured peo-
ple of mixed and African descent
are plentiful, Portuguese are

present in noticeable quantities, al-

most every known European race
has a representative, North and
South America have their agents,
Georgetown is a fascinating city
But it stands on the threshold of
its development. Only road and
rai] communications wi'h the in-
terior can open up the interior
and allow British Guiana to be
developed in the interests of all
the heterogeneous collection of
people who inhabit the Caribbean

Cart And Horse

That development is being side-
tracked today because of the
growth of sectional nationalism

Withou c'pital from outside
Sritish Guiend is no more nor lee
than a mud tat fudd wees anc
unknown terrors, Cc re, deter-
mination, and much capital has
made British Guiana what it is to-
day. But only a gateway has been
erected. The interior ties like a
challenge asking to be opened up.

Instead political agitators have
succeeded in putting the racial
and national cart before the horse
of development for all.







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SACRED HEART



IN THE HEART of main street stands this imposing Church dedi

cated to the Sacred Heart of Jesus.

SPACIOUS HOMES



IN BRICKDAM the houses are wide, high and white. Gardens flourish

and trees provide shade.

DUTCH CLOCK



OVER STABROEK MARKET stands this original Clock Tower and

Clock which reminds visitors that Georgetown was Dutch before the

British got it.

Excellent for

wide













PAGE SEVEN

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PAGE EIGHT



Missing Car Scouts Visit
Discovered Soap Works

MOTOR CAR valued $240 ON FRIDAY last a party of
was removed from the Scouts from 96 B’dos, St. Lukes,
home of Christopher Morgan, under Scout Master Harrington
Westbury Road, St. Michael, H. Jones began 1951 with ¢
between 10 p.m. on Thursday Hiking Tour through the City
and 6.20 a.m. Friday. Travelling through Martinique
Tt was found along St. Law- they visitcd the B’dos Soap
rence Road at about 7.10 a.m. cn Factory. They were fortunate to
Friday. It belongs to Morgan see the various stages of soap
manufacture.
OLECE speed cays. ate stitl They next visited the West
catching speedy motorists. ty dia Biscuit Factory, Spry
On Friday two motorists were cireet via (Carrington’s Village
charged with exceeding the speed > Svat ri Tot oe
limit Tweedside Road and Roebuck
= Street. Here again they were

HE FIRST Locaj Talent shown over the various processes
Parade for the year was held of the Biscuit Manufacture and
at the Globe Theatre on Friday packir This again was ver;

might. The large crowd thet interesting
attended saw Francis Hypolite, They then booked a matinee at
who sang “Bewilderea”, carry ot the Olympic Theatre where they
the first prize admired some 00d scout work by
Second prize went to Nat the hero in the picture the ‘Outcast
Dunnah who sang “lf You Stuo rf T*» Rlack Messa.” They then
Your Toe in the Moon” There completed their tour with a visit
were four other contestants. te the Polar region-—-the manu
Guest Star of the night was facture of the tavin Icicle. Here
Clayton Thompson, the last Supcr too they were shown through the
Star winner He sang “A Little processes of this manufacture
Bird Told Me”, After an encore They beg to thank the man-
he returned to the stage and sa ¢ agers “and staffs of the above-
“Chatanooga Shoe Shine Boy”. mentioned manufacturing plants
BICYCLE, valued $40, was for the hearty welcome and

entertainment extended to them;

stolen from outside the . - ;
liquor shop of Darrell Steed at it was indeed an aa egal to the
Baxters Road on Friday. It "°C"? scouts to find scouts from

the Old Nos. 14 and 97 B’dos, and
2nd Sea Scouts assisting in these
community necessities, and to them
PP UIEVES stole a pig valued we say “Bravo: Carry On.”

$19 from the premises of
Lumber Unloaded

Edgar Reid of Carrington Village
The Steamship Sundial is ex-

on Wednesday. The Police are

making investigations in both

ae “#&: pected to complete discharging

@‘URTIS SEALY of Chase Land, her cargo of 170,000 feet of white

Carrington Village, was pine lumber and spruce today.

injured in an aeeident along She arrived here on Friday

Asceur Hill near Halls Road, on evening with the load from Hali-

briday night. fax. Now and again, a lighter
Also involved in the accident entered the Careenage yesterday

was a bicycle ridden by one laden with lumber and berthed

Alleyne of Rockley, Christ Church. in the inner basin of the

scharge.

7 Eee nee plays at ne tel oe of the
Queen's Park this afternoon. ganguenay Terminals Steamships,

She Programme 18: enchant or operating on the Canada-West

belongs to Eric Fowler of Chap-
mans Lane, City.



1. Processional March:—

VENICE ; ; Indies run. She will be leaving
Overture:-- TANNHAUSER Wagner port today for British Guiana,
Latet:~ THE SWAN local agents are Messrs.

G. MINOR . Rachmaninof
5. Air Religioso:—. THE ANGELUS



der
~—Tschaikowsky, :
4. Piano Transcription: — PRELUDE so Ltd.

—Massenetr
€. Operatic excerpt:— LEND ME YOUR ATKINSON FIELD
AID it oo. Gounod (From Our Own Correspondent)
hee the Opera La bg Tay GEORGETOWN, Jan. 5.
: oist:-~ Raesamae Gace Watson, An unofficial report here states
(. Ballad: — A PERFECT DAY -pona that the Atkinson Field is to be
Soloist:— Band Cadet Farnum, re-activated in March, The report
8. Suite:—- PEER GYNT .. Edward Creig gained credence aa families of
9, Finale:~ THE CROWN IMPERIAL ~— British officials resident at Atkin-
Hymn A. & M son are seeking houses in George-

260 and
SAVE THE KING! town.

Last week U.S. Army General
and officers visited Atkinson on

what was described as “merely

Petrol Arrives routine.”
is e ey FIRST LADY MAYOR
From Trinidad Is

A TOTAL of 187,000 gallons of (From Our Own Correspondent)
motor gasoline, 118,557 gallons of PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 6
kerosene and 18,469 gallons of



Councillor Beryl Arch bald-
aviation gasoline artived from Crichlow of San Fernando, first
Trinidad yesterday by the motor Woman to become a Mayor in the
vessel Ri i: British ‘West Indies, was sworn

Of the supply, 163,931 gallons in as Justice of the Peace last
of gasoline and the 78,469 gallons week-end. Mrs. Crichlow, who
of' aviation gasoline came for joined the San Fernando Borough
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd., Council six years ago, was Deputy
23,172 gallens of gasoline and Mayor last year and became
83,418 gallons of kerosene for Mayor for the closing weeks of
Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co.,, Ltd., the last municipal year. As Mayor
an@ 35,139 gallons of kerosene for she became J.P. for San Fernando,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



MAUBY



' MAN

}
i
c

YESTERDAY'S heat forced many pedestrians to call on the mauby man.

Mauby Cool

Business was off to an
start when the Advocate

early
cam-

eraman caught this Mauby seller

yesterday morning. He is Stanley
Spouner, end he has been in the
mauby business for the last seven
years, He told the Advocate
that the trade is a profitable one
for him, but he would not dis-
close the amount that he can sell
in any one day.

Spooner’s business centre is on
the lower wharf, and the major-
ity of his customers are water-
front workers, The fact that the
days are cooler this time of the
year is not hampering trade,
Spooner said. It is the nights that
are really cold, he explained, but
when the sun comes up, a glass
of mauby is always in order.

Mauby which is made from the
bitter juice of a special bark is
much* liked in Barbados, Some
people say it is a good appetiser,
and a doctor has been known to
recommend it to a person suffer-
ing from high blood pressure.



C.D.W. Secretary
Arrives

Mr. C. A, Grossmith, O.B.E.,
who has replaced Mr. C. Y.
Carstairs as Administrative Sec-
retary of the Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Organisation,
West Indies Branch, arrived here
by S.S. Golfito yesterday. He is
accompanied by his wife and
seven-year-old son, and they are
at present residing at the home
of Sir George Seel, Head of the
Organisation.

Mr. Grossmith who was an
Assistant Secretary at the Colonial
Office has attended International
Labour Conferences in Geneva,
Paris and Philadelphia. This is
his first visit to the West Indies.

He joined the Colonial Office in
1926, after having done military
service in the first World War.
His appointment as an Assistant
Secretary was made in 1946.



Messrs. General Traders Ltd.

The Rufina left shortly after
her arrival in Carlisle Bay for
Spring Gardens where she dis-
charges her cargo. She is con-
ioe to Messrs. Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd.

APPOINTED ENGINEER
FOR SAN FERNANDO

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-—OF-SPAIN, Jan, 6
San Fernando Borough Council,
with Councillor E. C. Crawford,
Mayor in the chair, in a special
meeting at the Town Hall on

Wednesday afternoon appointed
Mr. Gerald Bertran Gibbes,
electrical engineer of Port-of-

Spain, as acting Town Engineer
of San Fernando.

The Council decided to ask him
to take up his post as soon as
possible. The post carries a
salary of $320 to $400 per month
with traveling and house allow-
ance.

The Borough Council who have
been advertising for both a Town
Engineer and Assistant Town
Engineer met as q staff board to
consider recommendations from a
panel of engineers.



sympathy of his colours.



te

2 EES O TSS CUO
»

AA Lrosperous
New °Vear

IS OUR
SINCERE WISH

To all



our

CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS.

City Garage “rading
Co., Ltd.





‘SCHOONERS IN THE CAREENAGE



IN THIS PICTURE Robert J. MacLeod has produced a masterly dis-
tillation of this subject through the simplicity of his composition and
— (Story on page 10,)

in Every Packet of

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Yes!— Yeast-Vite
quickly soothes away

headaches, neuralgia
nerve and rheumatic



Sete Agenas :







Loiterers
Imprisoned

Thirty-one-year-old L ovd
Taylor and twenty-year—o!d
Alphaeus Odian, both of no fixed
place of abode were yesterday
sentenced to 14 days’ ‘mprison-
ment by His Worship Mr. A. J
H. Hanschell after they pleaded
guilty of loitering in Queen’s
Park.

Each of them was deemed a
rogue and vagabond, Both of the n
had a previous conviction when cn
December 11 they were fined 205.
by His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
for loitering on Constitution Roa:|



BG Increased Sugar
Production 1950

(kro Or Own Correspondent)

GLORGETOWN, Jan. 6

Briti Guiana’s sugar cstates
have produced a total of 192,049
tons of sugar for 1950—up_ to
Dece: iber 2}. ‘This is equivalent

to a yield of 3.12 tons per acre.
The 1950 wroduction exceeded
that of 1%@) by 21,7388 tons. In
that vea nal production to
December 23 was 170,311 tons.

The yield per avre in 1949 was
3.22 tons per acre.

For the iod January 1 to
December 23, 1950, the amount of
cane cut covered 61,450.75 acres.

Outside of the ar estates
cultivation, a total of 3,108 tons of
sugar was produced from cane
purchased from peasant farmers.



e
Sugar Bag Sail
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 6
Eleven men owe their lives to
the skill of a member of the crew
of the schooner Reginald N.
Wallace which sank during the
early hours of Sunday morning
last while on their way from
British Guiana to Barbados, |

The men, who arrived in Trini-|
dad on Thursday morning from
Tobago said that a member of the
crew made a sail out of a sugar
bag which helped them in the
lifeboat to get to Tobago where
they were carried ashore by some
fishermen, {

The 117 ton schooner which
plied between British Guiana anc
Barbados was on its way to Bar-
bados with about 300 tons of
cargo, mostly wood and coal, under
the command of the owner-
skipper N. Wallace.
ee TO ee





New Methodist
Church In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Jan. 4
A new Trinity Methodist
Church was formally opened,
blessed and dedicated on Tuesday
afternoon. His Excellency was
represented by Magistrate Mr. |
R. G. Sharples. |

Modern in design, with smooth-
surfaced walls, port-hole windows
and 100-foot tower and steeple of |
unusual design, the colour scheme
inside and out has also broken)
away from traditional church de- |
sign. ' |



(Prem Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 6
The Colony’s 1951 “biggest
ever” budget will be

by the Hon. W. S. Archer, acting
Financial Secretary om Thursday
January 18.

$1,000,000 of this
penditure will be needeq to meet
the recent three cents an
rise in wages Government
cided to pay its daily paid work-|
ers. |

| pany.



“Biggest Budget
Everâ„¢

or Legislative Council approval

Coripared with the draft Budget
aid before the Legislative Council
om November 17, last year, Gov-

ernment will seek the Council’s
approval to spend $1,045,738 more]

han it proposed spending in 1951.
Tt is estimated that more than}
increased ex-

hour |
de- |

Died In Korea |
iFrom Our Own Correspondent) |
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 6
According to news received by
Mr, and Mrs. Emmanuel Amoroso,

tf Port-of-Spain, their

THE Grumman Goose
belonging to British Guiana Air-
in St. Vincent will be run-
presented | ning twice a week to Trinidad and
Barbados
Dominica as from January 15.

RHEUMATIS

Ways in St





Nearer

Aircr

and once a week

St. Vincent Comes

aft.

to

and agonising

nephew,
Mr. Carol Amoroso has been killed Obstinate pee
in action in Korea. , oe complaints the experience
Carl, who is an American citizen related in this
had joined the U.S. Army after| relleved by man’s letter :—
leaving Trinidad some years ago KRUSCHEN me ts
and was recently sent to the fe rheumatism
Korean front. in my arms and shoulders. en
Mr. Donald Amoroso, Carl's paine started in the small of my
brother who had been employed i, 1 until they were
i really severe. I bought a bottle
in Aruba during recent years, re-| Cre eschen and was surprised to
turned recently to Trinidad to) find that I got a little relief. I
visit his relatives. t another before it was
fi all my ad g
a that day Dave DOs
GIVEN 8 MONTHS LEAVE | & and the re

(From Our Own Correspondent) 8
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 6

Commander Murray has been
granted eight months leave from
B.W.1.A. at the expiration of
which he will be re-attached to
B.O.A.C. “This creates a vacant
post in the directorate of the com-
At the meeting of the
company arranged for February,
filling of this vacant post will be
considered.”









treatment than Kruschen
which cleanses all the
organs, stimulates



urprised me.’’—T.R.

mis pains a of ottons
usually the res of po

in the blosd—poisons which

healthy



Strong as a lion and Guaranteed for as long as you own it—that is
the Phillips bicycle, made by British creftsmen to last you a lifetime.
Look at these points of quality. Prarre of true-temper steel —all-
steel hubs —heavy gauge mudguards—-Dunlop tyres and tims

and oilbath gearcase.

The bicycle is luxuriously finished in black

enamel, or colours if required, and sparkles with heavy chromium
plating. For a bicycle that will stand up to the roughest treat-
ment and is a plessure to ride, vou can’t beat a Phillips.





KP 41



(ve
pecpie

lazy

bowels and tired dneys are
faili to expel. For these
complaints there no finer

Salts.
internal
them to nor-
action and thus
restores freshness and vigour.

All Chemists and Stores sell
Kruschen.

BACKACHE
GONE! ©

Sufferers from





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SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951
Te et ‘

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pent rmber

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will quickly check a cold or chill. Phensic
soon clears the head, takes away the burn- —_— .
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limbs, the distracting headache, and help: A et take
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SUNDAY,



What ha t furniture into
the limelight?

The partly
answer th for they
show tt trend very





A | n, and a din-
m shown here, both
a way typical of the
Noticeable is the

wing. chair, The

hough fully uphol-



still retain an elegant ap-



due to the fact that the



and sharp corners oi
gn given way
rv oft, round-



WHEN Mrs. Con Science be-
came the mayor of Anyville, she
began trying to fulfill her cam-
paign promises, She called in the
Chief of Police and told him that
to keep his job, he had to close
up the horse-betting rooms, slot-
machine parlours, so-called night
clubs which were selling liquor
to teenagers, and other rackets.

“Just what I wanted to hear,”
said the Chief. “I’ve always
wanted to clean up this town and
make it safe for my own kids
3ut my hanas were tied by poli+
ticians who made deals.”

Immediately after leaving City
Hall, he issued pointed instruc-
tions to every man on the force.

Suppose that you are. star
investigator in the Confidential
Squad, and you're assigned to get
all the dope on the man who
behind all the camouflage and go-
betweens, actually runs the gang
which controls local rackets.





Here is what you find out: The
man who is boss of the crime
syndicate probably is Lefty Scar-
tino. He's about 42 or 43, who
came to town from _ Brooklyn,
where he had some kind of tie-up
with Murder, Inc, He’s supposed
to have some sort of brokerage

business, but lives beyond the
income such a business would
provide legitimately. By the

sheerest coincidence the daughter













Wes

a

&
ae







WaWAe

JANUARY



iy Dorothy Barkley

1951

é ire The line of the design
is continued down to the small,
neat legs. The occasional furni-
L he purpesely yeen kept
sm avoid overcrowding: An
example of this is seen in the

round table jn the centre of the

room.

In the dining room the

same general line will be seen in

the round table and in the
whose backs and legs are

chairs
set at

an angle.

The good lines of the dinin

chairs and table are emphasise





Furniture For The Home

by the us f
for their







4 bee
gh mahoguny, im, waln
ang oak ure still used, as they ha
keen for centurie ure
we expe nenting nh unfan
liar wot imported from ‘
paris of the world
The air of elegant comiort about
those two rooms is created b)

good design, by the clean, gracefu
lines, and the perfect proportion
maintained throyghout, The rooms
are light, the touches of colou
coming from an cccasional, bright
ly spotted cushion. The wallpaper
in the dining room typical
the new designs, 4

that furniture must be not merely
beautiful, but must be related 1
the social needs of the time The
demand to-day is for furniture
that will adequately accommodate
small flats and rooms
overcrowding, This has

furniture,

of every available inch of space.”
A unit of this type usually con-,
tains bookcases with adjustable
*shelves, a radiogramme and a fold-
ing writing desk. A novel idea for
saving space was seen in a wing
chair which ld be converted
when: requir r‘o a. three-seat
settee by drop; cown the two
arms. One manu! turer has an
interesting way of fitting a cock-
tail cabinet if the space is limit-
ed, It was set into the wall, con-
cealed behind a painting whicn,
being hinged, acted as the door

The development of this style
of furniture has taken place rapid-
ly since 1948 when ‘furniture
“came off the ration.” Designers
then obtained more scope to ust
their initiative, through the relax-
ing of restrictions by the Board
of Trade. The large furniture firm
have their own group of designe:
but there are of course, many in-

dependent designers working for
the trade.
It is impossible to tell yet

whether this is merely a passing
phase, or whether it is somethin
that will become part of the tradi-
tion of furniture



of

married is

the widew your step-brother
employed at the

brokerage business as a secretary.

This

step-brother is younger

than Scartino, and was only 35

DETECTIVE PROBLEM

stand up in court, and there's a
question of how far to go in pin-
ning things on Scartino,

Now, having read all this, you
should know whether the detec-



when he married the older tive who is pitted against Lefty
woman with the grown daughter Scartino is older or younger than
In dealing with an unprincipalled Lefty. What is the answer’
gang of criminals, any method jose
of getting information seems to s,ouyavoy ‘gp ueyy saBuNok 10 J9plo nok
the police to be fair, but they a og ‘sequieula: ‘pends jrjjuepyuce
must, of course, consider whether oe sen sunt eee ee tah
such evidence as they get will gyo;3 asom go auo s, stig :aemsuy
sae.



skin this exciting Bouquet

Rupert and the
yy Te

»
by



Pa nee ans

a Netizen |

Hurrying into the cottage Rupert
unpacks Aunt Bruinella’s present.
** Oh, look,'’ he cries. ** A lovely
sketch book and a box of crayons!
They're just what I've wanted. I
must start at once, What shall |
draw first?" ‘*Why not draw
vour Daddy?" suggests Mrs. Bear.



Only one soap gives your

a

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lather

of Cashmere Bouquet

. the soap containing 21 subtly

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20, Broad Street ii

aX}

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perfumes. This exciting



Happiness



Skeich Book—3



‘I'm sure he'd sit. still for you.”
Bur Mr. Bear only. laughs. ‘‘I'm
much too busy for that,’’ he says.
“‘T tell you what, Rupert ; you take
one crayon and draw something in
the village. Then bring it back and
see if we can guess what it’s meant

to be."

!

| ore Ie
i nl
ff

ie i

|) OIGENE

&







C.F
POUL









The machine age cannot ho;
to rival the exuberance of furni
ture created by hand in more
leisurely times. But the desigr
for the machine has now lecrned,

without
led to t
development of unit furniture, an
other aspect of this contemporary tf

It is designed to fit round the, _

walls of the room, making full use."



5
Waar

Next time you go to
your chemist ask for a



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



her



nd Michael Lynch, compere

Paul

THE SHOW GOES

.
THE QUARTETTE gocs into actidn with Hazel Burrowes at the microphone,

at extreme right.

Their Greatest Break

(By 0. S

\N Amateur performer could bring a comb, a musical

. COPPIN)

saw, a pair of bones, a guitar, a trumpet or anything with

him, or he could simply si
Paul

ng, tap dance or clown on the

Wilkins’ show that was broadeast over the local Re-

diffusion Service for the last twenty-six Sunday nights in

1950. The show came to a
As far as lecal standards are
concerned, the show itself is so

unique ,and has built up such a
considerable audience that I de-
ided that | would learn some-
thing more about it outside sitting
back in a comfortable armchair
on Sunday nights, if I can get
there before my wife, and listen-
to it,

Sang In England



ing

Paul Wilkins is a local institu-
tion and he has had experience of
singing in England and all over
the West Indies and so it is not
unnatural that the show is built
up around him.

Well, what sort of a show is it?

Ili tell you. Sydney Willock’s
Quintette that comprises a piano,
manned by another up-and-
coming entertainer—Cedric Phil-
lips—(piano), Sydney Willock
himself (bass), Chesterfield Gill
(tenor saxophone), Harold Bir-
kett (trumpet), Grafton Wood
(guitar).

Paul Wilkins sings the sort of
sentimental songs that have earned
him a large following over the
years—"Blue Skies”, Moonlight
Madonna”. “I Cried for You”,
“Star Dust’4and the like. The
quintette render some _ snappy
numbers on their own and the in-
imitable Eddie Bohne, a seasoned
entertainer, sings comic songs.

Most Speculation

But the amateurs themselves
afford the most speculation. Some
have reached a very commendable
standard in their efforts and this
is one feature of the show that
made it so important.

Hazel Burrowes appeared regu-
larly on the show as a soloist, She
has a fine voice in the making and
it was freely conceded that she
improved at a rapid rate as the
show got older. I heard her early
in the show and there needed no
announcement to tell me that here
was a young lady with a good
voice but who needed some ex-
perience.

She sang light classical songs

07 LE ate



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close last Sunday night.

and well-known numbers like “Oh
Promise Me”, “My Task’, “Mother
Macree’’, “Rose of Tralee”. Her
singing had a control and an as-
surance that showed that she had
put much hard work into it

Above the Ordinary

The Misses Judy Graham and
Kay Austin showed more than the
usual skill in their piano numbers
at one time or another during the
show and the celebrated Miss
Norma Boodoosingh made ny
jJisteners happy with her playing
on two of the programmes.

What intrigues me most about
the show is that on every pro-
gramme there are two amateur
artistes, Mr, Wilkins tells me that
it is very difficult to draw out
some amateurs who undoubtedly
have talent but who are either
too shy or too disinterested to put
in the practice necessary for per-
forming over the air.

The Auditioning

Mr. Wilkins himself looks after
the auditions and he puts the ama-
teurs through their pacés for
sometimes three weeks or more if
necessary, before they can join a
programme, >

“I feel sure that there is need
for some system which can en-
courage and develop amateur
talent in the island for broadcast-
ing or otherwise,” Mr. Wilkins
sald.

A favourite theory: of his is that
there should be some club where
enthusiasts could enjoy an at-
mosphere for entertainmgnt that
would at the same time improve
them and so ve able to go over
the air with proper recording
equipment and under conditions
specially suited for broadcast.

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Paul Wilkins behind





Wilkins’ Show, Gave Amateurs

It would be too expensive to
employ tutors but they could all
listen to gramophone recording

broadeasts, read appropriate pcri-
odicals and develop some tech-
nique

The time had come when there

ight be some broadcasting ar-
rangemeats made whereby local
talent could be best utilised and
if that materised, as British Gui-
ana, Trinidad and Jamaica already
had broadcasting stations, then
there might be a British West In-
dies hook-up that would specialise
in programmes depicting West In-
dian culture

Amateurs might well take heart
from the fact that most of the big-
t names in radio today started
as amateur performers,





Amateur Makes $2,250

Ella Fitzgerald won an amateur
contest in 1934, got a week’s en-
gagement at the fabulous Apollo
Theatre in the US.A. She will
get $2,250 for the next Apollo per-
formance,

Billy Eckstine was an amateur
night winner in 1939 and he rose
from $75 to $2,000, his present
weekly salary whenever he plays
at Apollo.

Ink Spots Get $6,000
Bill Kenny, head man of the

fabulous Ink Spots took amateur!

night honours in 1935. His Ink
Spots got $600 a week for their
first Apollo date and now they get
$6,000,

Several West Indians who start-
ed their entertainment careers in
most lowly circumstances have
made headlines in music and
radio in England.

Clarrie Wears, David Wilkins,
Carl Barriteau, Edrich Connor,
Jan Mazuras, Mona_ Baptiste,
Ferdie Eversley, to mention only a
few, are names sufficiently well
known to prove that there is talent
in the West Indies if you know
where to look for it.

There is of course no analogy
between opportunities here and
opportunities overseas, but still
this serves to show. what a great
part amateur shows play in bring-
ing out the best talent that other-
wise would have been latent and
undiscovered,










Materials





STOKES &

BYNOE

PAGE NINE



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PAGE TEN

After A Day On The ‘‘Investigator’’,



AN hou
except for a few
paring to cast off,
sional policeman on —his_ beat,
Bridgetown was still asleep, ‘he
Investigator turned in the
Caré€enage and headed for the
open sea,

I sat at the bow and tal :ed
te Mr. Dudley Wiles, the Fishery
Officer. He told me that the
Investigator was of Norwegian
@esign,; and that similar beats
were used for fishing in the Nerth
Sea. The little ship is forty-tl
feet long and is powered by a
53 H.P. Caterpillar Deisel eng) ne
it carries sails for use in emer-
gency. and Was a Béndix echo
sounder which is used for locat-
ing banks and reefs. The soun.jecr
can also be used to locate schuols
of fish.

The: Investigator c
crew of five, three of
always..been fishermen
tain-tsed to be on an inter-is!
schooner, and the engineer
trainet by the Department
Highways and Transport.
an excellent sea-boat, and
proved that it can withstand
severest weather, but it rolls a: |
pitches worse than any ot
boat I have ever been on. I
still wondering why I was
sick, I had every justification,
flying fish bait—composed of |

dawn, when
fishermen pre
and an occa-

before

ee



arrie a
whom hve
The c

il



IAN GALE Reports That

The Gill Net Is Here To Stay



SUNDAY



ADVOCATE



the boat, was
ing, operation

The gill nets, on the other hand
required little aitention and cap-
tured the fish at a far quicke:
rate than the other methods. We
used three gill nets, two ten yards
long amd one thirty-five yards
long. The nets are dyed green, it
is found that a very dark green is
most suecessful in these waters
and are kept floating by a line of
corks. The mesh of the net i
just large enough to allow a flyin:
fish to push its head through, anc!
it works on the principle tha
when a fish pushes its heac
through, it naturally tries to re-
verse out again, and in revers-
ing, opens its gills and gets trap-
ped in the mesh of the net.

a slow, backbreak-

Since the Investigator wa:
gradually drifting with the tide
the nets trailed at right angles to
the side of the boat. About every
twenty minutes the gill nets were
hauled on board and cleared oj
ish, the average catch of a ne
»eing about thirty, though when
fish are plentiful, eighty or mor

e brought yery twent
minutes.

This is such a superior method
f catching flying fish that it is
difficult to understand why so far

im €

intestines about four days ol Two of the fishermen are seen clearing the gill net. This net scmetimes brings in 80 flying-fish in nly a few fishermen have adopt-
has to be smelled to be believ: twenty minutes, ed it. It is not as though the nets
As someone remarked, it wou! are expensive, a ten yard net
either attract the fish or scir’ land by three in the afternoon, the staple food of the fish. The to get permission to make occa- °°St8 no more than twelve dollars
them away! when the market is still good, it principle that Mr, Wiles works sional announcements over Radio â„¢%4_ can catch twelve dollars
an only fish forfour hours, on, and he has found it success- Distribution telling fishermen worth of fish an; 8 single day. The
Collecting Plankton ful, is that if you can find the where the fish are. At the moment ly explanation is tradition, —
On our way out in the gr The flying fish boats are fairly fish food you can find the fish. he can inform only a few fisher- “What was good enough for my
morning light we had to keep ., well suited for the purpose—the, The plankton collector is a men. father is good enough for me.”
close look ‘out for the ghosiiy are light and fast—but they are bomb-like cylinder, open at both : A
shapes of flying fish boats, Thes: dangerous. The ballast, instead of ends, which is towed behind the I got the opportuniiy that A Hard Life
boats carrying no lights and ee being on the keel, is kept inside boat. The plankton enter the Morning of seeing all three meth~ The life of TAS aaa Cl
sometimes cut in half by steay the boat and shifted aecording cylinder at the front opening and OdS of catching flying fish in oper-~ he life of a fisherman is hard,
ers at night. to the wind. Not infrequently it get stuck on the piece of gauze ation. First of all the fish were “nd he deserves some guarantee
Although there was very litiic happens that when the ballast is which is placed over the rear “baited up” with the foul smelling that he can sell his catch at a
wind we passed boats five or sx piled up on one side a back wind opening concoction. They ‘soon came ‘easonable price every day
miles off the coast. They must comes and turns the boat over around the boat and we started Sometimes the yesult of a day's
have left their moorings some- and it sinks. 1 understand that When dawn broke and we were to fish. work is only two dozen flying
where between two and three i: a superior type of flying fish boat about ten miles South-west of lish, which can be sold at five
the morning. Mr. Wiles estimate: has been designed but that it the island, Mr. Wiles pulled th« Hooking the fish was a very cents each. When that money is
that it takes the boats about four would be too expensive for the collector on board and showed me slow process, as a matter of fact divided among the crew of four
hours sailing to reach the fishi average fisherman to build. the plankton. On the gauze I saw [ caught three in an hour, and jt means that each man only gets
grounds and four or more how. After we were about ten min- some little pink blobs, slightly the professional fishermen did thirty cents for a twelve hour day.
to reach land again at the end of utes run from the land the smaller than see of Sand, Some very little better. The other old When large catches are brought
the day. This means that if a plankton collector was put out, even smaller. green’ specks and method, seooping the fish out of in, on the other hand, the price of
boat leaving at three in tie Plankton are minute organisms blobs ore a Sees the water with circular hand nets the fish falls drastically,
morning wishes to get back to which float in the sea and form Alpaaeatanl ‘that. while ae fy te when they came sufficiently near At the moment so far there is no
fish liked, the small pink plank-
ton, the larger fish preferred the
large colourless variety Under
the mieroscopes the plankton
looked quite beautiful, es o*ciells
the little green ones vhieh
looked like gems. The vink ones
looked ather like minut lob
sters
H lozati fish « 2} mahe cn
use clumps cf m as plankton jis much mote reli-
able. The collectors are simple



MR. DUDLEY WILES, the Fishery Otncer, examining Plankton under

the microscope. Pink Plankton mean that flying-fish are in the area.

and could be made cheaply here
and distributed among the fisher
men—if they would use them, foi
hey are the most conservativ:
people in the world.

The Gill Net

heare some wild theo
ries as to how flying fish are
‘aught in my time. One person
informed me that they were shvt
like birds with a double barre!
gun, and another was convincé
that they were captured with a
butterfly net when they skippea
out of the water. However
far as 1 know there are only three
ways of catching fish, two old anu
one new,

When Mr. Wiles saw that ti
area we had reached was rich in
plankton, he stopped the Inves-
tigater. Incidentally, he is hoping

I have



An exhibition of recent pic-
tures by Robert J. MacLeod is
now on show at the Barbados
Museum. The Gallery in which
these pictures are being shown
is without equal for such an ex-
hibition, since it has been special-
ly constructed for this purpose
The pictures are being displayed
as they would be in any big city
and to their best advantage. Ii
is refreshing in this day of ‘the
Slipshod arrivists’ to see work by
a painter who has been trained
and who can put on canvas a
pleasing well-balanced pattern,
MacLeod is an artist of wide ex-
perience and the _ thirty-two
pictures now on show give a good
cross-section of the type of work
of which the artist is capable. We
are a little tired of the ‘daub and
splash’ school of which we are
forced to sce so much of, on the
grounds that it is interesting
The interest is shallow and only

of the most transitory nature on
the whole. It is therefore doubly
pleasing to see pictures by an
artist who can express on canvas
with oil paint a series of symbols
which are recognisable and satis-
fying.

It was considered clever in the
‘30’s to produce work that was
uninteHigible to the public and a
puzzle to critic and press alike
Then came the Surrealists who
re-established a general expres-
sion of pure technical ability
This evolution was inevitable in
the history of art and has left a
reaction which is virile and
Stimulating. MacLeod has never
been a Surrealist, but his work
and strength

has all the virility



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PAINTINGS BY
ROBERT J.

MacLEOD

of thé painter
with his craft
expressing his
and without any hesitance

In No. 6 “Morning Light, Bath-
sheba”’—the sky and sea are alive
and the handling of them is most
convineing as indeed it in all
his sea-scapes,

We have seen many pictures of
our well-known Careenage,
some recognisable, some beyond
the bounds of all imaginatior
In No. 9 however, MacLeod has
produced a masterful distillation
of this subject through the sim-
plicity of his composition and
sympathy of his colour,

No. 14, “Coast, St. Philip”, is
another excellent example of this

who is familiar
and is capable of
reactions boldly

is







Life can be fine after forty!
| Life can be fine after forty if you can keep your
| energy, high spirits and a sound digestion. Don’t
| i let the years get you down! HWyou think vou
| % are beginning to feel. your age, sturt taking
% hyllosan tablets to-day! Tf you take Phyllosan
iblet 7 you will soon b n to find
| that your nerves are steadier, your appetit
} and digestion are improving, and you &
er id capa V pkey. segs
of life steadily increasins

TY

ee anaee na m ee

artist’s

oye newspapers, in another we pockets have been emptier this
sky. The clouds move and are LONDON LAl IGHS learn that Communist China is Christrnas there has been a decline
not just meaningless shapes rere pe aoe How to ron in be ato gg per ie
asted on to a disturbi i } 3 e “Peking urrent ffairs by the Post Office, but million
ees The sea is tata ne By HAZEL MAY under the Coronation Chair, which Journal” has published a basic more letters were sent—560
the general lighting a triumph. ; _ LONDON fas been used for every corona- guide on ‘How to understand the million in all, and the greatest
No. 17; St. Philip is a smal! (,, Most of London is laughing at tion since Edward IT. United States of America.” It ictal ever recorded. The rush con-
picture, but what it lack 5 wy oe een of the ston @ oes 2 Fe Lo affection for does not think America is very tinues until after the New Year.
size it makes up for in charm, It Deis: eae eon be ace Sonnet t all Sane an op- nice and suggests that all good us many send New Year greetings
is an accurate expression of the minded Scot: "bent oy seieeiadt it and Saaics The * Daily “Express” Sieoa i riage Bate jne ZoMeyINs. Hs well as thy Churistenas oop,
mood of this coastline where the to jts rightful home north of the and the “Daily Mail’’ cartoonists apie ed ec sc al The BBC ran an amusing pro-
sky plays a predominant part at Vorder, although the “Times” re- have been similarly inspired. Both “They should hate the United gramme on Christmas morning
all times. No, 22, ‘The Elegy,’ is fers to it as ‘a “coarse and vulgar depict scene; lrafalgar Square, States, for she is the deadly when it substituted one of its own
of St. John’s Church with its at- crime.” The disappearance of the but while the “Daily Express’ ‘enemy of the Chinese people. men—-complete with microphone—
tendant tombs and vaults. It is a stone from the’ Abbey was dis- merely shows’ Nelson's column They should despise the United who toured the London streets in
somewhat mew” departure for covered at 6 a.m. on Christmas minus Nelson at the top, the “Daily States, for she is a rotten im- the place of the usual postman. A
MacLeod, but is nevertheless Day by a night watchman, It nor- Mail” depicts two joyful motorist perialist nation, the headquar- BBC commentator in a van told
successful. The arrangement and mally resides in a boxlike space removing the whole pillar behind ters of reactionary degeneracy listeners what was happening wn-
general tones are both quiet and — - : ——— the back of a policeman, while a in the whole world. They should til the “postman” reached the
alive and there is a brooding work which is already well- woman pedestrian is remarking, look with contempt upon the door. It was then “over to him,” ,
silence which is most eS known in the West Indies. But “Nothing i owadays.” United States, for she is a paper ane the subsequent progeedings
sucia

a

The

s

For No. 30, we go to St.
little

gay



sometagarrsrrt pr

picture

foregoing wil!
give some idea of this painter's





THE SEVEN-FOOT SHARK being
up much of a fight for a beast of

cold storage

which can preserve

than twenty-four
should be cold
the

weeks or

‘in

storage
various centres where fish is
Janded capable of keeping fish for
months.





SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951
« “shark!” I couki see e
mongter cruising around

a yard from the side of the boat

and when a line was thrown over

he turned on his side. showing

his white belly for ar instant,

and took the hceok. The shark put

up very little fight for a beast of

that size.

the island
fish for more
hours. There

plants at nomic.

. dried in ‘the shade.
In this way,
_fish all the in9 of the fish.
instance, the

amount of fish landed last spring

people could

year round,

could have
At the

ing flying

fed the
moment
throughout the hurricane
making experiments
fish

able, he has found,



hauled on board. He didn’t put

not sufficiently oily to be tinned
in its own oil, and to import oils
to tin them in would be uneco-
Dried flying fish is palat-
if the fish are
He is now
making experiments in the smok-

his s1ze—he
long—and was
1 board

way or
large c

lub.

Althougs
the shark

has
ihirty

been
times

was about seven feet
hauled half-
with a

soon

ind beaten



people realize it,
iish. It
oil is

vitamin A

is a valuable
proved that

richer ir

te
its

than the best quality of cod liver

oil!

Looking

tound
on
bean,

an

shark fisaing
published

American

sion. It says:
over the Caribbean carefuily,

believe t
places in the area where people

can

make

around the cabin I
interesting little book
in the Carib-
by the Anglo-
Caribbean Commis-
“After having looked
we
hat many

there are

money fishing for

sharks. Practically every part of a

shark has
the hide m#kes good leather;

value. For instance,

the

liver produces oil rich in vitamin
A, while

the n

urse

the fins
shark

of all except
bring a high

price for soup making. The white

meat,

either
wholesome

fresh or salted, is a
human food and the

rest of the meat can be converted

into

fertilizer

Geod prices can

be obtained for all these products,
and it is surprising that, with the
exception
shark fishing hardly exists in the
Caribbean.”

bean.

I understand
American
for sharks in the southern Carih-

His

hundred
shark flesh,

average,
His shark oil brings a good price
in the United States

of Cuba, commercial

that
does

there
well

is an
who fishing
method is to bait three
hooks every day with
and he catches, on an
eighty sharks a day

population Shark! Shark! There seems vo be something in
this shark fishing business for
Mr. Wiles is ‘Not long after we had break- us, and the Investigator can do
months. fast, which consisted, naturally, good work in pioneering this as
in preserv- cf flying fish, there was a cry of a new industry,
other ways

Tinning them has proved unsuc-

cessful, since



WHAT'S FOR BREAKFAST? Flying-fish, of course.

ability. to handle sea and

of strong
sunlight and delicate movement

serve

/LLOSAN

ies the over-forties





MacLeod has changed, there is a
subtle maturing which is of in-
terest to those of us who have







The King’

Christmas Day

‘flying

message
broadcast was that
the world must @learn to leve,

fish is



THE PLANKTON COLLECTOR being put overboard at the stern of
“the “Investigator”.





in his tiger,

not efter the

and can fully be defeated.”
People who will be glad to relax
New Year week-end

reaction
home where several excited chil-~



were entirely unrehearsed, Best

came from a Chelsea



followed his work over a period to hate; to create, not to destroy.” are the postmen and temporary dren were at the door to greet
of years. We read this one column of postmen in Britain. Because him.

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Cartagena and Kingston, Jamaica.
For Further Particulars, Apply to: R. M. Jones & Co.. Ltd.

ON EVERY SOUTHBOUND SAILING OF THE LUXURY LINER

S.S.

TEN DAYS oi ee ENJOYMENT

~

Sailing Dates



January 17
February 28
April 11
June 30
July 1

SEE SSPP SOS FRGOOS

CEE ES

<«<

—POCVISPPSSEE ECO ES A ELS CVPES



SOOSUSS SOS sescuel





t
5
}

SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951 ot SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN





BY CARL ANDERSON



ALL CLEA!
THE

BMARINE'S
iT, *TEENSY“”! ),



Su
Ou












AY... BUT
&S GOING TO
MAKE MY

THROUGH WITH
YOU, LAD... WE'LL




NOW THAT WE'RE e





SLIT YOUR GULLET, FRIEND eT te ee ane ee
eyed] |AND THROW NOU ) AWFULLY
SUT MAD



JUST BECEIVED....

TABLE & BEDSIDE LAMPS

= PRE-WAR QUALITY and PRE-WAR PRICES
oe. Oe Colours:

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OLD IVORY, RESIDA GREEN, CHAMPAGNE,
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THE A
REFRIGERATOR (5 | |I'
LOADED WITH 4 |TO
GOOD THINGS FOR
A SANDWICH

TURQUOISE, PIGEON BLUE, SUBDUED ROSE,
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AT OUR SHOWROOMS iN TWEEDSIDE ROAD

wovwevemmoens ( ) mamemmee omen

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED

Tweedside Road St. Michael
| Phone 4629 & 4371



| 4696666666 ¢ 7 46,66, 6,6 O6O
OCC OSS OOOO OLA VPA APPEL LALA PLL PPE PPD PPDALALLL LPR AAP PLEO

Winners of the 2nd JEFFREY’S
BEER Competition

PERF

Wp ares

7

SOOTY

<
-



ee paramere
|










6 FFL DAL LOFT EOC

7 - } a pete teenie oe | |
WWE LOOKED Cyr Ree ee TN im (ICANT KEEP A | ||
EverywHere- | { HuH! KEEP ON 1 4 \@ | THING IN THIS | MR. JIGGS - -YOU
BUT I CAN'T LOOKIN'- - I {ee | HOUSE! AS SOON | LEFT THIS PILE
FIND ANY | | KNOW THEY'RE | AS I PUT ANY- || OF LETTERS ON |
LETTERS OF IN THIS HOUSE eLTHING OOWN- IT || YOUR CHAIR LasT | \_
otk 2 } SOMEWHERE // 4 os NIGHT / }
: | ,




ae vee reee | A
” Frat

LOSSES SSF EPPS FOPPSS SS

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<< Lop 0. Kong Features Syd

PLE



BY ALEX RAY

EVERYTHING IS SHIPSHAPE
7—~ CORNELIUS... SIGN HERE, —

OOOO OOOO IMA MLO







7 AL CONT
ALONG... /_ LIKE BUSINESS
. / AY DINNER, RENWICK.0
PUT IT ON THE SIDEBOARD...
I'LL READ IT LATER, SIGN IT
AND SEND IT OVER BY






\ INA HURRY !
Wai, | STAND ASIDE! |



OCPD

The 2nd JEFFREYS BEER COMPETITION was completed on
Friday last at the Office of Messrs S. P. MUSSON SON

& Co., Ltd., when the following persons received valuable Prizes










First Prize M. LEWIS, Eighth Prize HAROLD caeos
Tudor i land, St. Michael.
K & RAY MOORES. Tudor St., City. Good j
. BY CEE * FAL Second Prize . NORRIS BRATHWAITE,
| | ROY+s1F THAT TRUCK Martindales Road. Ninth ,Prize . J. H. WATERMAN, :
HIGN'T WAITING «WE RE J VE ley MADE TIO SARIS ORO Third Prize _ M. L&wIs, Bank Hall X Road, St. Michael.





RIGHTON THE BUTTON’




AT THE PRISON, THE WARNING: STAGE? 5 Sep DEAD DUCK!



LPL LLLP



” = = Tudor 8t., City.
WHISTLE BLASTS! THERES A Be | THEY Gor Tie DAME. ‘ait tales pont eA Tenth Prize _ V0. L, CARTER,
00! ’ ’ ‘ : }
’ Chapel Lane, City. Watts Village, St. George.
* Fifth Prize HAZEL NELSON,
, Fitz Village, 8t. James. Eleventh Prize ARTHUR PARRIS,
Sixth Prize COLIN MARSHALL, Welchman Hall, St. Thomas.
Dayrells Rd., Ch. Ch. %
Seventh Prize CONRAD BEST, Twelfth Prize C. A. MUSTOR, x
& Bank Hall, St. Michael. Harbour Bar. %
8 ee eee x
% Ss. P. MUSSON SON & Co., Lid., are the local agents for x
Â¥ ta = %
S JEFFREY’S WEER and MILK STOUT x
Vy p65 LLL 1 20% 404 4: OOOO LOL LL PLO L LLLP PELL PLL LLL ALES



PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951
eee seamen enincenttenett eteA NEA R REALERAEARAE ERTLCR RE ERR LRT

.; LA S SIF IED AD S , | Se ere CIRCULAR GOVERNMENT NOTICES Acme Unity High School _—

CORNER KING ST. and WHITE pany |








































































Ee — : (Registered with the Department of
TELEPHONE 2508 NOTICE ! Facilities of the Public Trustee’s Office nse S pear) Seats, tte
F@eR RENT fF 6 a iq ae < The Genera) Public are hereby reminded that the Public Trustee | entrance m, Mon. 8th and Tues, Sth.
DIED undersigned up to Thursday, Jam." 1th, | gosh 6 @ of Barbados is empowered and willing to receive applications that he I will be awarded te bucseen:
PLIZ JANIE SOUTH or one vacant Sel ’ j 5 Soi i ¢
ee a ae Murphy Her HOUSES (girl) tenable at the Aliexee "Peco. be appointed, either alone or jointly with any person or body of |p 'Corthapien., Publ ere torte
funeral will » her late residence, peeeents ED, Tee ct Serie, persons, in respect of . a6 2 si rd. Special Eve-
‘Eyan ie” Hall Read, at 43 s a jad A
arin ‘atherneon for the Westbur) PLAT — At Sea View, Upper Bay St.| between the age of 11 and 12 years. Wills and Codicils ividual attention given to ALD pupils. | . {
: Yew efiny eae apply on premises. ai by Certificates and applicants, must (1) Executor, or provements.
atte ba winint nawar .12.50—t.£.n. | presen mselves to mas'
and Mohr Tuite Grote os ——--se——=_ | at the Alleyne School to be exammned G8 aT eee See oe ATICTION SALE
Pavia perry, Se FARAWAY—St. Philip, om Skeete’s| Friday January 12th at 9.30 a.m. (3) Trustee : }
cotbmete ae"71.51—In. | BAY: it = Signed C. A. SKDOIER, Intestates’ Estates .
a ve —_ | supply, Ligh’ mn pa port, Vestry Clerk, ith ith wenNrens a
t rooms. ja St. Andrew. ini i i 1
MEMORIAM ot wast=tic | .._.._ we Administrator, with or without the will annexed and either wi 11.90 am







Furniture and Household effects

“ BLACKMAN’S”’

a full or a limited grant, in respect of estates of intesiate deceased
persons of smaller value than £3,000 and where the persons benefi-

————
I bee through this medium to thank NEWHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished,
all thoee kind friends who sent Wreaths, |4 bedrooms, Water mill supply, Lighting THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW






































































































































ee reece inised | pe me in my Plant, Double Garage, 3 17.9.50—t.1.n. ae Persons having Been nomine cially entitled are persons of small means. 13 , a iad
- ite Clarissa Smith, ns | é as Candidates for the Vestry 0! . crea’ course of Lectures . Joseph.
(Qi Smith (Husband) HOUSE,-Unfurnished house or flat| Andrew I hereby declare my intentions Wills Settlements or other instruments creating Trusts | Sk sre: gueautan will dhotliad:
(() 7.1.5Lin. from ist March. yg gare rene gS 1. sate a Poll at i Veer Bote near or by order of Court on Hons from the owne=s to, sell by
———_—__——_——. ————_- us route near . 8' Almshouse on Mo: January ; Aucti th followt urniture
Y nory of my beloved wife |to J. R. Kirton, ¢/o Belgownie Guest| i951, beginning between the hours of 8 (1) Ordinary Trustee MUSIC APPRECIATION, t— oo
ere a aoe ste asleep in| House, (Gt, ‘Siaey's: Diteth “Ada Pt on and 9 am. and closing at 4 p.m. for the (2) Custodian Trustee ee ae f Offers may also be submitted ta
, ; a 7 : i election of 10 Vestrymen, ‘i! the Auctioneer on the day of sale
Aiways remerober by her loving Signed W. W. WORRELL, (3) Judicial Trustee Miss Marjorie Griffith j for the entire freehold property
FITZ {BERT MORGAN, FHYLSTONB Brownes Gap. Hast- . * i : 2
Maxwell Hin Ch. cb : ies Sounehs,. Dining age. Drawing mange mens Oe The main advantages to be gained from the appointment of the Recommencing Wednesday Seeoriinn of he house mi.
; z , ' : 3 fe
7.15t—in_ | Wohens. 6 DEcoens See Bovean Corsee, 3.1,51—6n Public Trustee are: — Jan. 17th ed grounds.
one ‘1258 or 95-213 “— w 1.51 “20 Upper pen be recov 1 (1) Small Expenses at QUEEN’S COLLEGE | Large Dining Table; Dining
eer — v ' chael, } e :
teicher egunisiman p Chairs; Occasional Tables and
FOR SALE “SILVER WATERS” — Silver Sands PARIGH OF OT. LUCY i Sk same (2) Avoidance of payments of premiums to a guarantee at 8.00 p.m. \fl| Chairs; Tip-Top Tables; China
Ch, Ch, fully furnished withy all mo- i was again nominated as a Candidate for Society. abinet; ne Cabinets; man
— --—______ __———— | dern conveniences. 4 large bedrooms.| Fifteen persons having been nomina-/ the parish of St. Michael, i . Press; Tub Chairs, Tallboy, Hav
AUTOMOTIVE running water in each, Splendid sea|ted as Candidates for the Vestry of St. My knowledge gained as a Vestryman (3) Continuity of Office, the Public Trustee being a cor- Rack; Presses, (All Mahogany),
bathing. Garage and servants room Lucey, I hereby lare my intention for the past 4 years and my achieve. oration sole with per, ual succession. Cane aaah —_ Sng
CAR 1947 V-8 Ford Sedan. Owner | frum Jan, Dial Barbados Dye Works| to take @ poll at Vestry Room near | ments won on behalf of the parishioners Pp 5 pet 4 th peasy ee, eee _
Driven, and in exccilent condition, FORT | 4462, 8211. 6.1.51—2n i Tool, beginning on mene gendeey wall again be of service to you in con- (4) Government Guarantee, except in cases beyon e West Indian Pain Saeeeetas” toneh kak” Ghaaion
NN ARAGE LED. Phone aie Re j between hours. of | Sadho the ofaire of the parish, ; a,
ROYAL, GARAC bee Sy ome (WINSLOW ~Catiewash, for a menthe $ o'cl in th® morning and] y), view of the contested election control of the Public Trustee. Waters, Vara Se Poster Bed,
, di Gooding. Strong’ Hope St ‘Prom ats Se Veiton. kee Prete cements Say ste pe nel teiichen Cun Application forms and other pa eT R y Single, Bed, Indien Bra-s, ‘frags
AR $ vine Roadster, ome . ae. r 3n. : th, al ne Parochia Tt ngs, - i. . :
owreh, 16,000 inile”, “Teiephone, Hoopes | peers tat ot G. SLOCOMBE, — | beriand Street, between the hours of | che Public Trustee's Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown. “MAG LEOD” ‘and ‘Tables, Book Racks, Gramo-
) 4686 between 5.20 p.m. and 6.30 p.m. for Sheriff.) ¢ am. and 4 p.m. I am again soliciting $1.12.50—4n. phone end Record Cabinet, Good
furcher information. PUBLIC SALES 4.1.51—4n. | your ‘support, trusting you will record on i ‘assortment of Records (Classical
5.1.51—3n. — N one of your votes in my favour. EXHIBITION } and Jazz) Tiger ng Many Mats,
SS Thanking wou in anticipation. Rugs, 2 Reclining eeled Gar.
OTICE at the ad
1: “CARS — Morits 10 HP. 1947 very I am, HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET. \| den ‘Chairs, (wi new) — Plated
Good, Gonditin. «Dove Morris © HS, AUCTION erectgan ron, Jun Vestas or es a et The following programme of Day and Evening classes will open | BARBADOS MUSEUM § 9) Condelara, 7 Pima), “Ents
ee Like New. with en Rea Y abt: ruse te Monday, 15th January to Andou :
hiles ce y + > a ¥ a , a z
miles idke New with New _ Battery 1 will offer for sale by Public Competi persons having been nomi 5.1.51—3n | at the Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from y; y JAN. 5TH TO JAN. 31ST glass handcut Barrel Shade, Lamp
Ford Prefect Low Mileage. Ford V-8/ tion at my office Victoria on| nated for the Vestry of the parish of " 22nd March, 1951 s . A * ® IM) Shades, Table Lamps, Standard
Sedan 1938. Bargain. Ford V-8 Tourer! prigay, 12th. at 2pm. 2,331 square feet| St. Michael, a Poll for the election of Thursday 22n arch, ¥ x DAILY \f§| Lamp in Bamboo, Pictures, Paint-
Ace Lita, itoheoe pba ROYAL | of land at Kensington New Road with | Sixteen will be taken at the Parochial



ings, and Engraving’, Dinner
Service (38 pieces), Wine, Liquew
and Champagne Glasses, Glass
Decanters, Canteen, Dessert
Knives and Forks, Antique China
Ornaments, large Mason Stone.

4.1.51-—8n, | Geuble roofed board and shingle house
“iS | with shed standing thereon—sizes 14 x 9

et x x 8 2,

CAR — 1 = 14 HP. 6 Cyl, Vauxhall | closet, bathroom, palthes. palionaos te the
an perfect working order. Good tyres/ front. There is a new shop at 5
and battery. Appiv to T. 8. Birkett,| For conditions of sale apply to R. ass,

Buildings, Cumberland Street, Bridge- CIRCULAR Monday

town, on Monday next the 8th. instant 10.00 p.m.—12.00 noon Cake and pastry making.

Deeepins beween. the hours of 8 a Cutting and Sewing.
® o'clock tn the morning and closing st Simple Dress Cu e ne

_ i essmaking.
‘pm os 90 st s| TO VESTRY VOTERS OF THE = ey 4.00 p.m. Simple Dres Z

ALL WORKS FOR SALE











PELL LLL FEF ISSIOSO


































































































hie table laying. 5 ware, Cider Mug, General Eleo-
Pine Road, St. Michael McKenzie. Dial 2947. 7.1.51—4n | have been provided under the provis- PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL .m.— 6.30 pm. Tasty dishes and ta ying, FOR SALE tric American Refrigerator, Ice
4.1.61—<4n ions of the Ballot Act, 191:— Rug-making. box, General Electric 10-Tube
‘ le et a esimrsrn mie ems ee instructions received I will sell on Radio 1948, Ladies Roadster Bi.
CARS—-1 A. 70 Austin, Small Mileage. | Thursday, ith at 12 noon at CALAIS", | no, 1 POLLING STATION: Tuesday cycle, General Electric 5-Valve
Mt Zomandord Ten: Reasonable prices, Oley, | Upholstered couch, rush bottom chalrs’ 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon Cocktail Snacks. PROPERTY situated at Radio, 3-Bumer Oll Stove (as
a D 7 7 ‘ 5 . £ : -
Pee Waukon, larders, “china, glassware, 2- pane ae atte Cecen ook nce. Elementary Dressmaking. Prospect, St. James, consist- ee Pennine malecion ao

‘ sane yurner stove " m - 4 m a . i

LORRY al Lorry (With | springs, ‘mattresses, ‘chest of saruands: | names begin with the letters “A” to 2.00 p.n— 4.00 pm. Assorted dishes. ing of Open Verandah, Eceathe Goconnt Matting, ‘hme

(i; Good tyres, Cat ee TD isi_an. | Mirrors, wash stands, basing, canvas cots | ‘7 (oth inclusive) and the entrance 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Cake and Pastry Making. Drawing and Dining Rooms, mometers, Electric Razor, Old ’
+ Garage eeeemaeee | MOrKIS Chairs, Westinghouse Radio, | thereto will be by way of the door of ‘ p.m. f yee 4 two Bedrooms, Toilet and Map Barbados, Electric Toaster,
. Cabinet Gramophone, Perambulater & | the Churehwarden’s Office, Advanced pattern Drafting. . Lavatory Cistern Tank, Glass Bat-

CAR — One 41) Chevrolet ean BS) Go Cart and other useful items, Term. |Ne. 2 POLLING STATION: Bath and Electricity. Apply % |! tery Case: and a Large Assort. i
be seen between the hours Of ow Glew, | Cash. Dial 2947, R. Archer McKenzie, The greund floor of the Parochial | Wednesday saat ae on premises or to ERIC % FAORE SE SUAS SH I «Senior:
se. to. 6.1.51-—6n. 7.1.51.—5n, | Buildings is allotted to Voters 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon Girls’ First Cookery Course. AMORY, Treasury or "Phone ‘

SOO arr Wilalsch. cek the enbeahan Home Nursing. 3063 (Belgrave) Cash on fs of Hammer
“ZY 0 inclusiv' an e entranc . ‘
LIVESTOCK UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | thereto. will be through the Gateway 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Preserves and sweet making. 4.1.51.—3n, | AUCTIONEER
“BULLS Two well bred Bulls, One|. BY instruetions received from the In-| fiusie st the Southern Hind of the Advanced Dressmaking. |
two year old out of imported Guernsey surance Company I will sell at Messrs.

R. MAURICE CAVE,
Sheriff and Returning Officer.
3.1.51—6n

John M. Biaden
stock at the Pine. One, one year old.

AFS, F.V.A. 5
Phone 4640, Plantations Building.

Jason Jones, Molasses yard, Probyn St.,
next Empire Theatre on Friday, January
12th., (1) 1934 6 cylinder Chevrolet car
(Damaged by Fire). Sale at 2 p.m. Terms
Cash. Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer,

4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Caribbean Cookery.
Advanced Dressmaking.




\, by pure bred Holstein bull out of 40
| pt. Holstein cow. Apply F. E. C. Bethel,
Friendship, St. Michse), Phone 4164

| Thursday













7,1.51—2n 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon Advanced Cookery and table laying. eae w
7.151.—3n PROFESSIONAL NOTICE OF { . Ree aie tee
|, “BROOD MARE — Thoroughbred mare | (iadoe qhe a; aE“ e areata REMOVAL. 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 pm. Cake and Pastry = e strain I have decided to
» Wedding Gift, By Tolgus out of Wed- i . bherk jamond Hammer BETTER SERVICE TO Advanced Handicrafts. resign from my professional “J t What 1 Wanted!”
o foa mo tarily Hi n ; e248 >
See Rucigiio F. Bae. uate, | Maude Philipee Twill coo et cee a PATIENTS i 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Advanced cake icing. activities indefinitely. Any us .

i) Friendship, St. Michael, Phone 4184
- 71 51—3n
— = “—
PUPPIES — Bull Terrier and Masti!?
crossed. Apply Adam) Castle, Dial 8325

one desiring his or her pre-
scriptions which I might be
holding, may call for them

That is what nearly
every Housewife says
when she sees the
HANDY LITTLE



next the 10th beginning at 12.30 o'clock | 4nd_patrons of my recent removal from *
hee househol’ furniture which includes: | 18. Roebuck St, to Pine Rd., near ist Friday
1 Mahog. Dining Table with 4 Chairs, le, where I now 10,00 a.m.—12.00 noon Simple Handicrafts.

Rendevous, Worthing on Wednesday | This will serve to inform my patients | Simple Handicrafts.
|
1 Mahog. Couch, 1 large Carpet, 3| 494 practise, This combina’ )

any day between 8 and 9























NOTICE
In order to obtain rest
from mental and physical









FLINT GAS LIGHTERS

6.1,51—2n. | Muhog Rockers, 2 Mahog. Rail Chairs,|@@nee and office will | affo ' 2,00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Butlering. am. except Thursdays. at the Gas Showrooms

————$—$ $$ | 2 Breaktast Tables with 4 painted Chairs, | C2™Modation especially to those persons : 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Salads and Deserts. J. B. CLARKE, complete with Flints.... 44c. each
« MECHANICAL A Mahog. Wardrobe, 1 Vanity, 1 Mahog. sorsing , ie perets ve, aa TEN YEARS AGO you return- Simple Dressmaking. Druggist. extra Flints .. :
(i Bedrtead, spring tnd raytttets, 2ubIe | & happy ‘and healthy 1901. ed me ag a member of the Vestry! Registration for all classes must be made in person, and will take} % 4.1.51.—5n ssn

, ABROMOTOR,—in good working order. | yyctresseg Eom and mattress, 2 hair! Dk. ; He WIGGINS, Ph.T., M.H., | of St. Michael. My work for you AENEAN EDF 7 ‘ ‘

0) pial 506. 71,81.—In. | oa eerenas & Sonnet’, eiiehey Caer GCSMUWSA) GSI iigngiand | js well known, place at the Housecraft Centre, between 10.00 a.m. and 12 noon, and
|) “}IGvcLes — Phillips Carrier Bicy.| Kitehen Utensils and many other items Piette sisctembaee ay Dietetics between 2.00 p.m. and 5.00 p.m. frcm Wednesday 10th January to

cles, THE GENFRAL A ¥ a0: Oe ts bectyae auee| 2nd for the | dis- ve alc me oa noen Friday 12th January, 1951. inclusive.

116, High : "| tioneer. : * Oe asian. | Mloed and Liver aissdaes i Serene Ye Fees must be paid in advance for the term, at the time of regis-

‘aces A, “| eee ation Mod haiotaaeatins ty for a Medical Clinic which has P







By instructions received from the

hand in good condition, Also young
i Commissioner of Police I will sell at

Optic Atrophy ete. External and perativa | now been established at the Paro-| tering.
pigeons for eating: C, A. Field, West- baths, (medicated

and mineral). Hours|chial Buildings removing the | 5/- for each course in Sewing, Pattern Drafting, Home Nursing,

CIRCULAR







» bury Road. Dial 3232. 3.1,51—3n | Central Station, on Monday next the| ® 4m. to 12 noon, 2 p m oS pm daily | necessity for the sick poor to visit! Rug Making and Handicrafts.

Ch) sara niemmeeesrs Tae ta Ment pone (ay shirts, @ Your home by special consideration. Mrs. {the Almshouse for treatment. * so/eben faeh course in Girls’ First Cookery Course. , Voters for the Vestry of
, MISCELLANEOUS, bottles @f cum, (a) potties of ot WT Wiggins and Nurse Forde, y

{ oll, a quantity of codfish, rice,

1 ton se a ae’ for 1951, when}. 12/6da for each course in * see og Near aie re

7 elected, be to get the Vestry! and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery, ads an eserts, Bu ing,
THE worre on ARATORY | to arrive at a settlement with the| Advanced Cookery, Preserves and Sweets making, and Cocktail
1941 Bisok Rock 1981 Dean and Chairman as to the use) gnacks,

Next Term bei , lof the Deanery and its 14 acres ¢ {| - wi to all students who
meer eee ae eae ar Raina land as a Secondary School for 2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all

» onions
and » (1) gold locket, (1) ripping-
iron, (1) Turkey, One tin of Tennis
Balls and several other items of interest.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

RR
ANTIQUES — Of every een
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine
\\ Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
Eujoining @ Royal Yacht ae er
i lub.
> y 3.9.50—t.f.n.

——
}) CEDAR—Boards and Planks for sale

St. Michael
Vote For

OWEN T. ALLDER

on Monday next, 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m. at Parochial
Buildings.




’

Govt. Auctioneer.
3.1.51—3n





















-——--___-... __——_-__.. | and over nch mathematics op- | girls | attend 75% of their classes.
) oards I have been instructed by Messrs. Da| tional. Aj ‘ Hi mi - "
i; Mm menniee’ Dre Worle, Chapel Lane | Costa & Co. Ltd, to sell at their Ware.| Ville", Black Rock, St. Michael. | Department of Education,

Thanking you for your support

71651 —
Sn_ | to-morrow, |

house in Cavans Lane on Thursday 30th December, 1950.
undred Steel

PSIBLE SAILING BOAT — llth at 1 p.m. over One hi
| Complete with sail, Oars etc. New craft,

) Apply for particulars to Post Office Box

Race Days during 1951,






at the Garrison Savannah on
|

D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer,
















drums, Terms Cash, ST. JOHN AMBULANCE $.1.81.=-4n. :
BRIGADE. I am, | Tenders must be forward- |]} ¢
| No, 250. 6,1,51—3n. 6.1.51—4n, o There will bea Practice Parade for the Yours for Service, | * TENDER FOR ELGCOR | Fearless
| “EGGS,—Sittings of Pure Bred Barred the Contra Polina Binal ae as E. D. MOTTLEY. | MENTS Impartial
iis Plymouth, Rock, oat, frome P winning UNDER THE SILVER oun h January at 84 a ae Beanie ax | RS oe 18 bell n a,
xhibitio . . attend. 7.1.51.—1
| fertile fepiaced, gonn “allege, Ebworth, HAMMER sy not later than noon on Sat- 4.1.51.—4n,
7.1,51,—3n. $.Tu.W.| On Tuesday 9th by order of Mrs.

urday, 13th January, 1951.
————————:| Iric E. Tryhane we will sell her House
ICE CREAM FREEZERS, 6 pts, 8 pts.

iw. Ideal Size for home uses. Knights Ltd,



CO oS
appointments at Bagatelle, St. Thomas.

which includes

The M.V. “Daerwood’’ will ac

The Management of the Barbado: Sailing from Amsterdam and Dover— cept Cargo and Passengers for

Youth Movement reminds you that the

yours “movement. INCOME TAX NOTICE, STEAMSHIP CO,





















NOTICE ;

TENDERS are invited for ;
the exclusive right to sell ?
Liquor, Refreshments, etc.,

























































































































‘ ' ROYAL NETHERLANDS |} ==
THE FIRST BARBADOS
|
The Committee does not | —_—__ eee )
5 i) “ ” . Lucia, St, Vincent, Grenada ‘
‘= all Branches. 7.1.51—2n | Very good Dinng Table with Patent| activities of the organization are being ae “ stent ae ade Petree ae a Aruba. Date of departure to bind itself to accept the { |
> screw to weat 18° Upright “ara see ¥ S. “Cottica” 2nd. 3rd, February 1951. {
ene —i- x Arm 8, . ; ;
» INCUBATOR,—One Buckeye Kerosene| Chisirs; Large, Mir'd i. Gays of each week at ‘he Mevtnse tere, Notice is hereby given thit én aoe. ee. fod Amster be notified. highest or any other Tender.
Ke oll burning Ingubator, invfiret clase gon Kidney and t Tables; Ber- ‘Rev be ime 4.30 p.m. Income Tax returns are required January’ 1980, . \. The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac- G. A. Lewis |
@. Price $60.00. John Alleyne. Ebworth, St. | Couch; Settee: “Mind” Hatetoed; Binin oT a ar RANT T Th Cher from every married man who;e | Salling to ‘Trinfdad, Paramaribo and Seer cee Aer isin oT ite tageens oe me |
~ Peter. Phone 91-20, 7.1.61.—3n.) Table ‘(Seat 8) all in Mahogany; Car- Mrs. OLGA BROWNE—Gen. Secty. |imcome is $1,200.00 per annum «: Gronietiowa ats. ‘ Hereilias sty pane pon ice, on ign, meta ecretary.
© “ames eaildared Anataloe in| Bets, 24. Congoleum: Plano” Atetate cones lilly inigtte SE Oh ni sli wo trinlaad oe dice eee ee ee ee |
he tiful designs and colours just \- ; See BARBADO ‘|whose income is $720.00 | Sailing to Trinidad La Guiara C somes }
Bey for you.” Yes! Ive : 4 ond Ching teat Soiree he Horie Bias A Day Sct eee annum or over and from eae, Bte—-M.8. “Oranjestad” 2nd. February B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN- = | |
© at arith 12.00—t.4.0. | Pits ative ‘and Forks, and Gate's oe, and approved ty “Phe wie’ |panies whether incorporated cr’ “Biing to plymouth, Antwerp and ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc. x hd
¥ - in Cases; Silver Prine and i ors ca Dept. unincorporated, societies, persors Amsterdam— M.S. “Willemstad” 23rd, e
De LADIES SPORT COATS — In assort- | Bi o™ Be ometer, Cup won by ‘i Me Term begirs Tuesday 16th Jan.jengaged in any trade or pro- | January 1951. Telephone: 4047
se oder eng she een fm oa 3 oe fession, and ‘owners ni land. cc, ,cligled Passenger Accommodation BLADON
, . weather 1.50. n , ih ‘ > $ i. ’ aval lee
ce. (Broad Street). 4.1,81—4n, Principal. ata ogi whether a taxable ib. 8, P, MUSSON, SON & CO., 12D. —
a 7.1.0—in. }come has accrued during the part Agen'
MACARONI — In the pe of ———— oa
erreccete, Aivectivey pedih Je ae hades a B | * ° . rs ees tee
Pon" oaasnd aS ALES |,,507%5.0 Keun, ve - Canadian National Steamshi 3 peisty te
pre. 2 PUBL
“ €°Co., W: M: Ford, General Tinders Lad. I Ss tained from the Income Tax De- a Wwaulo ps BARBADOS Formerly Dixon & Bladon
weeE, A. "Daniel. If your dealer don't stock eee partment AFTER THE 1ST DAY , souTHBOUND vs.
wy it, Dial 2229. 6.1.51.—8n. OF JANUARY, 1951, and the} Sails Sails Selle Arrives ae TRINIDAD FOR SALE
ry 1.51. REAL ESTAT f dul i - : Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Bar!
a ee E orms duly filled in must be! «Gan, CHALLENGER” = ee aay oe 13. Jan. 13 Jan. At ‘ciate. View Aare Re
paeAnmt perdles Soe vous sqsese i ae delivered to me on or before the| “LADY RODNEY” _~ 17 Jan. 19 Jan. 28 Jan. 29 Jan. VILLA"—St, Philip. Both houses
se player: and needles Of ae ee toe A | cee 11:80 o'clock. Terms — strletly BEWARE — DONT BE FOOLED! i\ following respective dates: RY RO aaio, = ste Se Se eee KENSINGTON OVAL well located properties with over
S BARNES & CO. LTD. 22.12.50: | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO, | Bought. ang 2 ve Mave} 1, Returns of persons whose| “LADY RODNEY™ * Po ee, ee : ia acre: are offered ' together
a . close he| « ° = - | v -
ie ROACH. Hives: Fresh staal . a7 Auctioneers. | 51%! Contact p. F. De Abreu 8 Boras at fe ae | ae aaa * o 8 7: 21 Mar. = beng = ees, FIRST MATCH | cation.
Bias : yours now +> Real Estat Broker ’ “Te . re ..
= arrived. Get yours ni hie tas. 6.1.61—2n. pay Man To eS ens To Offer Good on or before the 31st day| LADY RODNEY’ 16 Apr. 18 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Api ney DS 17, aw MOBERN STONE nUNGA-
Sn aceon Sat BEAL ESTATE alues. Special Wan. Bekele of March, 1951 " r Agri a0 6 rea a
’ ft List alwa: e ’ ol. NORTHBOUND Arrives Bails Arrives § Arrives Tives hous Ylable { t
—~ perfect Seder Dineneea ‘naide LA tte Sing Bargain and covers a, 2. Returns of persons whose Rarbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax SECOND MATCH | Bare ct caer i pe wal at theses
mia feet wide by 6 feet high. at THE bc and Almost New Stone- principal place of business “LADY NELSON” dite) aR ten) Sedan, 88 ae, ‘a February 22, 23, 24, ranging from £1,700 upwards.
sR. $8, Nicholls & Co., Telephone No eb. two| the Sea, => foeaine ond rw is not situate in the island | »CaDy RODNEY” 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb. - 26 & 27 — Sane Se ae we
er eee ; any Pye end Alea on or before the 30th of | “LADY NELSON” 25 Feb. 27 Feb. 8 Mar. 9 Mar = — Pl ‘ et
Po" SCALES — Platform Scales (600 tt in any eer Bi to Suit One June, 1951. | gee Saeeeoa ae. eee ee ae 8 he ans of seating accom- “SILVERTON"—Cheapride, Com-
upc) ‘TRE GENERAL AGEHCY O0., a | £20,000, ‘Building Bites including Sexe] %- Returns of all other persons, | LADY RODNEY” 10 May. 12 May. 21 May. © — 22 May ||| modation will be opened meomious, Sstorey stone house
B'dos Ltd. Phone 4517. as “BUNGALOW — “New Bungalow”, | ide to Suit One and All. Gountey Pree on or before the 3ist Jan- at Harrison’s Office on planted with fruit trees, 2 large
‘ -1.61—6n. | wensington New Road. Containing perties. Sugar Plantations. Grasp These: uary 1951 | N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vemels fitted with cold storage cham. reception, 4 bedrooms, 2 galleries
| “FRAILER _ locally built, capacity | Pedreoms, Feoving and Dining rooms, seeing Se Unser 2080. — A 3 Bed- ry 4 bers, Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :— Monday, January 15th to eratisn S bathaoonm ake Cian
|| § tons, “At Woodland Plantation St Hoctee’ cele a8. ik nannak pits | Medes Very, Seed , Condition F. A.C. CLAIRMONTE, | members of the Associa- telly citunted and suitable for
ti) Ge le. . x Oe Phone Spacious a â„¢ mn sion s or
org —Sn | 2806, 4.1.51.—m. | with Stonewall Enclosure, about 5,000 Commissioner of papome rex é GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — ent tion who may also pur Sonar
YACHT — 16 ft, Sea Gull ‘and all the OE TA OE EN | Seat scant, Near Plase sstneatre, and Dea uties. ~ i Ag chase t wo additional x 4 Sreacat
| worries that go with it. a ee Under £1, —_ << ; “CASABLANCA” — Maxwell's
{| Morgan 4000. - aa ae Building in Hi bury Rood felt mile Sader Convenience:, §: “ rn one ha i in . ; " an oer ic teased ae coast ine finest pre-war work=
* m *, | . “
i} Stone. Very Roomy on its own land, | 21 Perches, By Tatas Bank Halt thee make his return within R will be opened to the bodying the finest pre-war work-
| w ANTED nebo: D. Williams, Baxters ypoed )| Rd. Going for Under £2,300. — A City the due date will be aaa FO. Bengt woe on Mon maha an, well planned wi 3
| wn 1, 3.1,51—€n | Business and Residence’ (Stonewall) to a fine not exceedin«|\\} gcHOOL BOOKS new and LADIES & GENTLEMEN | 7 reception, 5 1 Fi .
t TE oo | Very Busy Area, Large Garage or Work £100 and not less than £2) ten up your CLOTHES day, January 22nd for verandah, kitchen, pantry, garage,
foie THE underargn: ; a SE second hand at the Brigh' ip ’ storerooms etc.’The land #
si ea ermmind, wil ast Sp: for. sale aon 3 hones er pene ee and will be prosecuted MODERN HIGH SCHOOL Se aes ss AN the sale of SEASON approx. 2 acres | Sith ee os
Roebuck » Bridgetown,. on Fri-| most New) all Moder ven : unless a satisfactory rea- Roebuck Street OND JORD. KETS vegetable gardens, pi ive
HELP day the 19th instant at 2 p.m. Near Brighton's Beach’ Con sennes, son i¢. given Hours 9 3 eA ; Bay Street. TIC , crchard and coconut grove, 1 acre
a RV. N der £1,080. A a eon Soe = son is g¢ Be 29 am. = 8 p.m, St. walled garden may be sold
— ( \ 6. 1.51—sn. el, No. »
| CANE WEIGHER — Pa.c experience serntan taee” melo, belonging con-| Stonewall, Almost New), all Modem Prices of Admission : separately as building site.
| essentail and possibility of permanent | 740 Rock Monet Gh og . i at} Conveniences, Near City in an Area ENOR STAND TLDING LAND —- Nearly 2
employment to suitable applicant. | “Fhe Gwelll lurch, ete with Doctors, Going Reasonable — A ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL CHALL geyes Gf land on edie of onset
| Apply in writing to Lower Estate Offee, |) arcome ne inte. bane Sunt 7 i eed ea po De Luxe ie CRUMPTON STREET $1.20 per day or $10.00 ment near Club Mogan. Ideal
| Bo waaeaet 28 — Attention Me, i gx: | spacious lounge, dining room, and mod-| Furnished) on the beach in ou Monlustes (Registered with the Dept. of ISH MASS AGE Season Ticket position for good class property.
© Ss : ee ern kitchen, together with two tiled] Area with Trees ot St, J : - ucation) WED + =
; SL ks Whodiandl. & toilets and baths. Servant rooms and| lent Bathing. Let _D. FL de "Abreu ‘Sell sarchens on Suseany. senuery Sth s _ KENSINGTON STAND choos Roi Laws see ute
| tation, St, George. Apply in person with | &4a8e, The property commands a mag./ your Household Furniture, Cars, Etc., 1961 at 990 a.m. Nevs pupils For the prevention and cure of all Nervous and Rheumatic conditions. $1.00 per day or $8.00 low with approx. 1 acre of lawns
Ml -ccotimeridations. 5.1,51-—6n, | ificent view, at Auction. Terms Attractive. Satitfac- examined to-morrow from 9 a.m. Correction of high and low blood pressures, constipation, sprains, ete... lo’ ipprox. nee
: 2 For further particulars, —_ inspection} tion and Prompt Payments Guaranteed. Entrance Fee $1.00 Facial and Spinal Treatment a speciality, including Spinal Beers tr Season Ticket econ ion anit: pee
| PUPILS—to tutor in English, French,| 84 Conditions of Sale, Apply to R. S,| Mortgages Arranged, Dial 3111, Call’ at War Fs) | BATES restoration of vigour, in all its phases, to those "twixt forty and : UNCOVERED SEATS ms; fitted kitchen, garage ete
HH Spanish. Latin, Math horthand, and Nicholls & Co., Telephone rr a “Olive Bough,” Hastings. THE GENTLE AND_NATURAL HBALING METHODS ARE e Centrally located. j
Geography. Appiy V. Skeete, e¢/ rs. 1.51 —8n. AND BEST. 48c. day or Half-pric if
| Manfleld, Combermere Street, Bridgetown oa BOOS 69 F HOST HT POOF bas oer are, lead, gh, OWE. GARAGH-St. BMatthins
} Sau noh 8 OT ee mtn ensnaneitiarne lees Des LE Dwelling house called Adee . eee . J. F. . .F. 3 after
ALEXANDRA SCHOOL ade Ot TAT and tne Meee ent | RAREZELEY’ standing on approxi. 1% west INDIES EXTRAMURAL we et eo GROUNDS State ters lerer hammer ot
2 age ¢ a a store: w ’ . s + oo" — tee tt
‘From May 161, ch Aasisient Mistress eae a Lower Bay Street Nr, wens Maxwell Coast Rosa chetee Caren, nS DEPARTMENT } aeep eeeeeete em ont rat ae 24ec. per day or Half-price purpeses,
to teach { the following: | ine o The house tall vi , F -
Ad ate ach Goantsht. Mathe- Pie See Street eae are Street, beceing “eOots, Dini Soee, Satine es SS = - SSS = after Tea RENTALS
| maties, Salary, according to qualifica- ne small property. is property can| room, Kitchen. Th bed) ith
tions. and ee Sanetionce, on scale for er wee ae and work shop aressing vay and running” water, TUTORIAL COURSE THANKS TO ONE AND ALL Cax-Park Available at 1/- ottsinieuaiae eas es
: e 3 6 o if e ce small, ownstairs, ne large bedroom and ’ y } -_
Applications, stating qualifications and At White Park Nr, Barbados F - s 2 | . per day February and March. Furnished
| mublects offered, and ‘accompanied by| dry, 5,586 Square feet of land and house, | dowmetaies, Eitrigg ens MODERN TIMES 2 | for your splendid support during the year. NB No PASSES be Houses, St, James and St, Law-
; renee en's Sfaeo the Headmis-| The price of the land is $1.00 per sq.| Three rervants’ room and conveniences ny S| WE WISH YOU ree —
ress not later han Fe spinon? A canine the howe will be given for mee ree for two cars. Aus discuss secttt nk ¥| A PY AND PROSPEROUS issued —e
; 11,50, +) nothir © above property will be set ubrey ugias-Smith, 3 HAP NEW YEAR
| —"-MISCELLANE Will. those. persons..who -wented 15] for sale ty Public competition at cue Recommencing ‘Monday Jan. sth |) THE BARBADOS CRICKET aaa
. wwe Eetusee Mare Gan ot Muka atn|imuy Ma a eee $1) THE CENTRAL EMPORTUM ASSOCIATION INC.
; pane api na aa netween Har ap ar ckiey get in|] January 1951 at 2 p.m. at the British Council, Wakefield Y&
We ee aeaie one rites . ene oh AR A acorn Inspection by appointment Dial 8228. : ; aici are welcome % { (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors) We Ru BOTOS PLanEREeeS er
: y Teddy Jones, Green "ARCY . ; YEARWOOD & BOYCE, 00 for 10 lecture ,
gon Restaurant, Broad St Real Estate Agent & Auctioneer Solicitors 1.00 for 10 lectures % { Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets. Honorary Secretary. Phone 4640
5.1.51—t.t.n. 6.1,51—sn 7.1.51—1}n. | $$$6669996696990996696999990 |) 2 —— a



SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951

CHURCH SERVICES suc nadie Notes:

SUNDAY ADVOCATE









PAGE THIRTEEN






GOVERNMENT NOTICE








Elastop!



































|
\
ANGLICAN :
hades WI. Ask PART ONE ORDERS ast. A NEW NOVEL
EPIPHANY I Taaoe MAR |
7.30 : Holy Communion, 9.30 a.m “Ca We | Lieut.-Col. J CONNELL, O.B.E., B.D., "
Solemn s and Sermon, 3 p.m. Sun-| re e | Commanding, eh Fi RST Al D “ * a9
Gaye Sc and Enrolment of Prefects. . The Barbados Regiment ‘ *
lexnn Baptism. 7 p.m, Recital D, 7m I ? 9 | Issue No. 1 5 Jan. $1 7
Music ) Silver Collection, 4 oO t iy PARADES—Ceremonial rst gO / .
ST. CATHE . sc SU } (a) There wi e a combini rehearsal for the Annual Inspection by
TE ia hoe CHURCH Solving Mankind’s Problems | Commander. Caribbean ‘Area for all ranks of the Regiment ‘at 1630 hours | 1TH THE SKIN; |
a c on Tuesday an. § ,
_J1 an, Matins and Sermon, Preacher: | (b) The actual inspection will take place at 1690 hours on ‘Thursday, 11 Jan R
Kev C. Ishmat =. Sunday School, IN four this month | 51 :
eS eee d Sermon, Preacher: in ‘Callin the none All ranks are again reminded that the inspection and the rehearsal are com- ™
evangelist A. Young ‘s West the | pulsory parades and failure to attend without reasonable excuse is an offence under |
: - question “Can We Do It? is the| the Volunteer Regulations, 1949, section 14. All ranks are also reminded that ihey }
THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH | topic to be th te ae d hose tops, berets, belts and frog:
o 5 to the situation man- ir 2 . orts, Ss, puttees am jose tops, rets, an n Se
ST, JOHN ; when Band
11 a.m. Sherbourn, Rev. A. R. Brome. pene is faced world-wide - Bend practice parades will be held on Monday 8, Wednesday 10, and Thurs-
ST. PETER ‘meet ay, an., 51. + comfortable . . wenient .. . these
11 emi. Shoiie EA Rees Fe ene 4 grr a = cy, Gis- |» ACHING AFFOINTMENT mi enable non ore chk
CHRISTLAN SCIENCE , nutrition, and poverty— Major L. A. Chase assumed the acting appointment of Adjutant, The Bar- dressings you to play
First Church of Christ, Scientist on so large a scale that the indi- bodes Resiment vice Major M. L. D, Skewes-Cox on casual leave w.e.f, 8—21 | with complete freedom of movement. For |
° an. inclusive. 1 ¥ sake * »
sueniaetown, Upper Bay Street.” throwing " wi hie hee sot pat 8 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERIEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 15, ANGE ee pare j
gave 8 pm. A Service which inchades | ing: ow can I do anything ’ "Orderly Officer—Lieut. T. A. Gittens. | ELASTIC - COMFORTABLE ~- A VARIETY OF SEZES 3
estimonies of Christian Science Healing.| about it?? The Orderly Serjeant—234 L/S Williams, E. D. 1 SSS
SUNDAY. JANUARY 7 toh u theme of these Next fer duty | LBSSSS9SS5 9ST IS PISO FISD, ‘ Vv 43
een a Leen Sermon: GoD. ee is that, on the con- Qrdexiy Qiheer—Tteut. = Goddard % dno AO NANI NG NG NANG & i
3 ex imethy 7 to | tra , erly jeant—384 L/S I , oe > +47
the King, ete:nal immortal, invisible | witht; ng vation” tay weil lie gio ha eee * x R To Economise on Ceilings and Partitions use .. .
the only wise God, be honour and glory ~ e grasp of ordinary men M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, is x
for ever and ever. and women, and that poverty SOLE. & Adiuiant, y § s ¢
— an ignorance can be dispelled e rbados Regiment. x . - r ‘a. myY
¢ SALV, : 5 F PART Il ORDERS S x | 7 VY
aiatenonne VATION ARMY | oe OE ent iduals applying their THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 1, ie % a ¢ UNITEX IN SU 4 1 ta
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meet- | Peay experience, — not = ome: purer ‘Xs MORE COPIES OF THE 4 ;
ing, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher. | attempting to achieve far-fetched | Tyan un 77070700 en | ae 5 . "
Major Smith. idealistic aims but concrete objec- sede fgets yes = rante re” cas save wae RARRADGS $ = OR
WELLINGTON STREET—11 Holi ) Major M. L. D. Skewes-Cox—Bn HQ Granted 14 days’ casual leave wef. ; * Ss
ness Mecting, 3 p.m, Company’ beketios. a the immediate fore- 2 LEAVE—Privilese et % ANNUAL x b
7 p.m. Salvation Meet'ng, Preacher: Sr. . . ‘ _ | L/C Luke, 8. M —Bn HQ Granted 14 days’ P/Leave wef s BRO Ww Ny ii BD-BO.- RD
MIE ConNER—11 aan. Holiness Stl wee ae > ot 317 Pte. Hutson, A —HQ Coy Grented 6 Months P/Leave we % REVIEW * xR | A A
ing, 3 p.m, Company Meeting, 7 p.m.) p; z > "15, Oct., 80. x
Salvation Meeting, ie her: % Major | Director of Information of the| 2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin —"“A” Coy Granted 12 days’ P/Leave w.e.f. 2 x 8 & 1/8" t 14 sents iC ft
Hollingsworth. |British Council, who visited| , gee ie ats Dec., 50. , ain : : % & a 8 per sq. fr.
‘OUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet- | Trinidad and Jamaica in the sum- |” ae available. Local Sales close % AND Ai
‘ 3 |” Pte, Prescod, B. T —Bn HQ Granted 14 days’ S/Leave wef, iLL GOOD : : :
ing, 3 bm Someeny Mesting. 1: ma, mer of 1950; Howard Spencer of | Tesco n Rrented ay Leave w.e.f a JANUARY 3ist $ WISHES FOR A &) Both are termite proofed and obtainable in various
Hinds. | the Jamaican Secretariat who was M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Maj | $ BUY Now > 0: & lengths .....
, CARLTON—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, | TRCOEUSS in we een : S.O.LF. & Adjuiant is ow % PROSPEROUS NEW ie
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation | before returning home from his The Barbados Regiment. * 2 ‘ pil > YEAR.
ea ares: Co ne stay in Britain under the auspices 2/- a Copy at Advocate % & N. B. Hi Oo Ww E L L
apm, Company Mecting. Poon. Saterey | of the British Council; Rawle | and Roberts’ Stationeries. 3/3) C. CARLTON BROWNE
Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Gun- | Farley, een» Economics. ah Weatherhead’s and Cosmo- 3 Wholesale & Retail Druggist & Lumber and Hardware _
_ SEA VIEW-11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. |Figueroa of Jamaica who is lec-| politan Drug Stores, S| B06 Roebuck st. — iar ais Bay St.
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva- gu oa o amaica who is . >
tin Meeting. Preacher nitanai _\turer in English at the Institute *
& Lieutenant Gib . . | O.546$9$9699999996695696564% >». >
bons. of Sraaton, London University, % $599 90 COOOP OPO 9998S ee AM PEPE POPPOOS 5
and who is chairman at these & $
METHODIST Cagaerene. fa ore ks i BS ’ es «6 x {
BETHEL—l a.m, Rev. H. C. Payne, e s' roadcast o e * ff R t Oi
3 pan. Covenant Service, 7 p.m. Mr.|series will be on Wednesday | x 1ce equisi es $1} FINE CHINA
PALKELT—11 a.m. Mr, A. L. Mayers, _ Pha — — these four | x >
7 p.m, Covenant Service, : meet to consider the topic. The | ss STAMP PADS—Inked and non-inked (three sizes) x
BELMONT—1) a.m. Mr, G, Brewster, | other three broadcasts follow on | x . < XI) '
* cn. Coreeees Saenen successive Wednesd 7.15 * STAPLING MACHINES—large and small (staples — ¥}} i ae
p ery : ive nesdays at 5, . <
ee DTRC ae ohh Covenant p.m. * for same) + | \
Service, 7 p.m. Mr, C. athwaite. '. r 7 v! . $ ° =
CROUINEEE ET cine ne tintin, } ae ‘ 4 % A small shipment of Coffee Sets, Ash Trays, Vases,
7 pam. Mr, J. Clarke. f For Cricketers Start trainin for 1 NOW! x SPEEDF 1X TAPE—narrow and w ide eet x} i Bon Bon Dishes, Powder Bowls, ete:
TONE ee ee | ane a aie aibld art training uy : * METAL EDGE RULES, PENCIL SHARPENERS % ’ .
7 pm. Mr. C. Jones, oes is week in i broadcast : ¥ 7 < a. 26 x ¥ S
_qlinited “Week of Prayer" Serviees.| appears to be ee = criamad There is still room at the top for the fully qualified x DATE STAMPS; GLASS INK STANDS s x in the famous Bavarian COBALT-PORCELAIN
' wainag nies week, At 5.00 p.m. until Thursday man who is fitted for the job, YOU can be that x double and single. %
Monday—James Street: Bethlehem. llth. inst, 1 , man—successfal, prosperous, with your future x ETT VER; » ; x eee
Tue-day—Roebuck Street: Nazareth. | i}lustrated = he the = assured—by studying at home in your spare time, * LETPER OPENER; ROLLER DAMPERS x at .
Bai Sal py [Ba ane TRIG Wet St Sy Bie. eereccanos en | |S SPAPLES—to At Hetchbion and eustrwelt Machines} LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Jerusalem. On. Wednesday, 10th, inst, in the ege Stance Makes no durerence, % also: PAPER PUNCHES x x
JAMES STREET—11 a.m, Rev. E. Grif-/ series ‘ as There’ R. C - X
Prime tea ~ rte, 7 p.m. Rev. EB, ertson-Glasgow pea ‘see WE WILL HELP you TO x $ Jewellers,
qriffin, Covenant Service. 4 . a
iran "Cavenant Service, OO Oa gooey the. dames ACHIEVE YouR amaition| |< ROBERTS & CO—STATIONERS { Bolton Lane
McCullough, Covenant Service, 7 ym.|Taumton twenty-five years ago, Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY x rf
Mr. P. Deane |when Jack Hobbs, playing fer y ; 8 PIAL 3301 sits HIGH STREET ¥
WHITE HALL 11 am. Rev. R-|Surrey. equalled W. G. G , Write to The Bennett College and learn how s x. Sole Begueasntative for the Rolex Watch Co.
McCullough, Covenant Service, 7 p.m. | y, eq _G. Grace's thousands of people just like you have reached hed OOO aX
Mr, G. Barker record of 125 centuries and then the top with the right guidance. A well-paid POPS PLA PE PP PODO ALCP LOLOL SLESE PSSST AY
GILL MEMORIAL—11 a.m. Mr. F.' went on 3 ra the record the Job, can be yours—atart this pleasant spare-time '
Bees, 7 we m, Kev, R. McCullough, | next day, talk will be at 7.45 study NO
‘ovenant Service. r
HOLETOWN, 6.30 a.m, Rev, R. McCut-|P-m. In addition to this thrilling

lough, Covenant Service, 7 p.m. Mr.| account there is a cricket story
D, Scott. in ‘The Storyteller’ on Monday
ARANK HALL 9.90 am Mu. Wwates,| Sth inst. at 5.15 p.m. following
Covenant Service, = "| right on the report from Sydney.

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Mr, E. Ban- |The story is ‘The Batting Wizard
from the City’ by Dal Stivens.

nister, 7 p.m. Rev. FP. Lawrence, Covenant
Review Of The

Service.
Half-Century

SELAH—9.30 a.m, Rev.

Covenant Service,
BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Rev,

Covenant Service,

In a series of six broadcasts

;commencing on Sunday, 7th. inst,

HARBO R L the BBC attempts to answer the

questions: ‘What have the first

a years of the twentieth cen-

. ury meant to the people of |

In Carlisle Bay Britain? What has the nation)

M.V. T. B. Radar; contributed to those years? How

Direct Mail to DEPT. 188

WORKS MAHAGERS
If your requirements
ave not listed above,

F. Lawrence, write us for free

F. Lawrence.







Itching, Burning and Smarting of

wan est

Sincere Appreciation to all our friends and Customers
in aiding us to meet the Problems of the Year





M.V. Blue Star;

|
&
&
a
&
ae Ua .
e| AL |
) ar ~ =.
| : oe ae
y)
e if} (Established 1845)
e i! ATTENTION GOLFERS !
e



*



















Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe; Sch. Anita) has the patt lif drawing t 1 ((
; Wows; * ry | pattern of life changed g to a close. ;
H., Sch. Philip H, Davidsen; Sch. Mary | anq developed? The brogdcasts— | \ An accident on the links could cause you much
M. Lewis; Sch. Zoileen; Sch. Emanuel | Ne ni May Your Holida be filied ith i d { embarrassme » Ig
C. Gordon; Sch, Triumphant Star; Seh. | the cone bi Compton ackenzie ys be filled with Happiness an 5 em arrasamvens or lay you open to payment of heavy
Purma D., M.V. Sedgefield; Sch. Lucille | — e listeners = . Ri i? compensation,
M. Smithi MLV. Ladys Oa. Adgauns, | usgly Re the Pisdisn eel 23 Minutes may the Year to come bring you in full measure the i} Allow us to issue you with...
Sch. Sunshine R. | c
. |through two world wars to the |
ARRIVALS. satisfaction that makes life and work worth while. { “i <
M.V. Rufina, 1,850 tons net, Capt.| present ‘twilight peace’ under the} Since the discovery of Nixoderm by AR A GOLFERS’ INSURANCE POLICY
Bruin, from Grenada, | shadow of the atom bomb. They | @" American physician it is no longer ye j ; } j j Hl
LSS. Sundial kes, toy net, Capt. | Will bey broadcast on Sundays at| Reswwaaty, far amwane gtogeuiter fn " iy) hat will glo: you tu pentnatans qaatnat COs, eile
F ; ( oP. — ‘900 p.m. blemishes such as Megzema, Pimples, “an
DEPARTURES d Rash, Ringworm, Psoriasis, Acne Th © : { {
ces W. Smith, 74 tons net aiontin i , ted Blotches’ ° é ii hi il EF d { dd |
E | oT . * aye Blackh 8, Seable Red Blotches. .
Cs ell, for British Guiana, Experiment in Haiti Don't ee BAA Benita feel Ane BEFORE AFTER 8 ar a os oun ry : r } DA COSTA & CO LTD —AGENTS
Sch. Cyelorama O., 71 tons net, Capt, | ferior and cause you to lose your | the scientific treatment you have been WHITE PARK ROAD : ST. MICHAEL es . é
Ollivierre,, for St, Vincent. | In yet another programme pro- | friends. Clear your skin this new scien- | needing to clear your skin—the treat- siete ans . '
Sch. Marea Henrietta, 43 tons net, |dueed from their recent Caribbear tific way, and don’t let a bad skin make | ment to make you look more attractive, PEEL GN =
Capt. Selby. for Dominica. FP an a people think you are diseased, to help you win friends, Nixoderm hase x i ef ¢
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt. {tour Wynford Vaughan Thomas AN Di brought clearer, healthier Sina 4 am MONG NO NSN NA NSN NS WONG MENT
Gumbs, for Dominica, and Leonard Cottrell tell, in the) 8 ew Discovery thousands, such’ as Mr. R.K. who r ’ «&
coming week, in ‘Portrait of Nixoderm is an ointment, but differ- | writes: “1 suffered from terribly ito -

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastal Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies‘
Ltd,, advise that they can now communi-
cate with the following Ships through
their Barbados Const Station:

S.S. Quilmes, 8.S, Libreville, S.S. Gol-
fito, S.S. Alcoa Pennant, S.S. Regent
Hawk, S.S. Barranca, S.S. Rufina, 8.S
Regent Leopard, S.S. Southern Opal, 8.8
Vera Cruz, S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim,
Ana, S.S. Mombasa, S.S. Parismina, S.5.
Nidardal, S.. Alcoa Pegasus, S.S. Gas-
cogne, S.S. Tectus, S&S. Regent Jaguar
S.S. Uruguay, S.S. Forresbank, SS.
Empress of Scotland, S.S. Argentina, S.S
Kettleman Hills, S.S, Cape Cod, S.S.
Bidwell, S.S. Loch Ryan, S.S. Niew
Amsterdam, S.S: Del Norte, S.S. Patrick
B. Whalen, . Cristobal, S.S. Bishop-




S.S. S|

| Haiti’ not only the usual things
one expects in such a portrait but
also ef the educational experi-
ment being sponsored in the
Marbial Valley there by
UNESCO. Broadcast is on Tues-
day, 11th. inst. at 10,15 p.m.



MASSACRE OF WHALES

CAPE TOWN
A mass killing of whales has
started in the Antarctic in which
11,000 men in 275 ships will take



dale, S.S. ‘Cavina, S.S. Steel Aprentice,
S.S. Tug Dragon, S.S. Amakura, SS.
Virginia, S.S. Hyreania, S.S. Spurt,
Specialist, S.S. Southern Districts.

SS.








Like a happy memory, the haunting
fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings
the English countryside to Barbados

q Originally made by Potter & Moore

‘in

their Mitcham Distillery two hun-

dred years ago, Mitcham Lavender
has ever since been dedicated to

LAVENDER WATER
TALCUM POWDER
TOILET SOAP
SHAVING SOAP
BRILLIANTINE
FROZEN BRILLIANTINE
AFTER-SHAVE LOTION

ow the World over.



Obtainable from. BOOKER’S DRUG STORES

|
}
| smarting in 7 to 10 minutes, and cools
|

ent from an;

ointment you have ever
seen or felt.

t is a new discovery, and
is not greasy but feels almost like a
powder when you apply it, It penetrates
rapidly into the pores and fights the
cause of surface skin blemishes, Nixo-
derm contains 9 ingredients which
fight skin troubles in these 3 ways, 1, It
fights and kills the microbes or a=
sites often responsible for skin disor-
ders. 2. It stops itching, burning and

and soothes the skin, 3. It helps nature
heal the skin clear, soft and velvety
| smooth.

a Works Fast
Because Nixoderm is sctlentifically
compounded to fight skin troubles, it
works faster than anything you have
seen in your life before, It stops the
itching, burning and smarting in a few



SS
OOP CLOS PEEPS



APPLES Ib

GRAPES Ib

BACON (sliced) th
HAMS (cooked) Ib
CHICKEN HADDIES tins
APPLES SAUCE tins
PEARS tins

PEACHES tins

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PAGE FOURTEEN

WALTH



THIS VAN

epee BE oT ht

ae .
| - AiLy

Pie

ns TTA

RT



IT 1S NEw.

2nd Caribbean
Lawn Tennis
Championships

“Althea Gibson, the great Am-

erican coloured tennis star, who
made history last year by being

the first of her race to play ‘n
the American Nationals at Fores

Hills, will be taking part in the

Caribbean Lawn Tennis Cham-

pionships which will be held at

the Fairfield Country Club, Mo
tego Bay, Jamaica, from Febru
ary 5 to 10, 1951. This infor
tion was released by officia
eles in Jamaica

“Miss Gibson is rated by local

experts to be one of the biggest

‘box. office’ attractions ever to
decide to tour Jamaica: so
closely have Jamaicans followed
her career and so keen are they
tO“sce this now famous star in
action that they are expected to
turn-out in their thousands. The
coloured girl was a finalist in the
American Indoors which followed

the Caribbean Championship
last year and at Forest Hills, sh:
created a sensation by lead

the Wimbledon Champion, Louis<

Brough, 7-6 in the third set when
rain postponed play to the follow-
ing.day. Always a poor starter
Miss Gibson lost 8—6 when play
was resumed next day

“A galaxy of other American

stars. aré going to Montego Bay
and like last year, invitation
have been sent to Caribbear
AsSociations to send their best
players. Nascee Chaffee a semi-
finalist at Forest Hills last year
won all three titles at the first
Caribbean Championships and
may be Miss Gibson’ main
stumbling-block to her first major
title. Budge Patty, conquero:
at Wimbledon, Herbie Flam
Gardmar Mulloy, are among the
big names mentioned as comin:
down under the wing of Hollis
Dann, U.S.L.T.A. Executive whx«
led the first American contingent
in March last year. It is also
likely that B.G., Cuba and Trini-
dad will once again send contin-
gents as they did to the firs
championships



“Local players who wish to
travel to Jamaica and take pa:
in the Championships may do so
for one of the main objects o
the tournament is the building «
a high standard of tennis in the
West Indies.”



Hurricanes Beat
Cyclones 6—1
AT POLO

THE Barbados Polo Club matcli-
es got off to a good start yesterday
afternoon at the Garrison with a
keen contest between the Cyclone:
and Hurricanes, Hurricanes de
feated Cyclones 6—1.

Mark Edghill scored 4 of the
goals for Hurricanes and E. Wil-
liams 2, while J. Marsh scored (vu:
Cyclones.

Late in the afternoon V. Week«
playing for Hurricanes was slight
ly injured and A. J, Hansche!!
substituted.

The game started off at 4.30 p.m
and six chukkas were played

The teams were :—

Cyclones: — Col. Michelin, M
Parker, K. Frost and J. Marsh

Hurricanes: — §. Williams, &
Deane, V. Weekes and M. Edghil!

Referee was Gen, Vidmer, Um-
pires — C, Deane and V. ue
Scorer—Mrs. Parker, Time-Keeps¢
—Miss M. Deane .






WOMAN COLLAPSES

Fifty-year-old Elouise Ford
was taken to the General Hospital
by the Police in a semi-consciou
condition and detained at about
7.15 p.m. yesterday. Forde sud-
denly collapsed in Trafalgar
Square and was assisted by hawk
ers.



They'll Do It Every

|
\ ee



| MR.LEECHER OF THE SHUMACK
? FURNITURE CO! LOOK !DO WE HAVE

YOU OWE US FOR THAT BEDROOM
eamal\ SUITE? HOW LONG DO YOU

CORP. 1910, Kimo FEATURES SYNDICA



HELLO/MR.SAGAMORE @ THIS |S

1
j TO GET TOUGH ABOUT THAT BILL
H
i

Humble Opponents
Defeat Top Clubs

LONDON, Jan. 6
Arsenal, Football Association
cupholders, and the favourite for
year’s competition, together
with Tottenham Hotspurs, second
favourite, and such fanec’ed other
first division clubs as Liverpool,
Portsmouth and Everton, were
among those shocked by humble
oppenents in a sensational third
round of the F.A. Cup to-day
Arsenal, nine to one to win the
eup, were held to a draw at
: by the Third Division club,
‘arlisle, about whose chances to
win the cup five thousand to one
could be had Tottenham were
beaten by two clear goals at
Huddersfield, where they had
met the only defeat s.nce Sep-
tember 16th, Fancied Liverpool
erashed against Third Division
opponents Norwich. League cham-
pions Portsmouth were beaten by
Luton Town, and Everton went
down to Second Division club Hull
City

Torrential rains caused the
stponement of several League

sames The majority of the

rounds were very heavy which
soay have had something to do
with the unexpected results

TUCKER WINS
PIMPERNEL

CAPT. J. R. JORDAN top-
cored with 99 points out of a
vossible 100 at the Garrison yes
erday when members of the
Barbados Rifle Association turned
up for practice. This is the second
time for the year that there has
been a practice shoot, the first
being on Wednesday night

The Pimpernel, however, was
won by Mr, M. A. Tucker with
Mr K, S. Yearwood bringing a
second,

In the general practice the
eight best scores were:

H.P.8
Capt, J. R. Jordan No
Mr. K. S. Yearwood 98
Capt. C. E. Neblett 98
Mr. S. Tempro ... 98
Mr, M. A. Tucker 98
Mr. S. Webster 97
R.S.M. H. B.G
Marshall 96
Mr. T. A. L. Roberts . 96

CLASSIFICATION
OF YACHTS

The 2 Royal Barbados Yacht
Club Classification of Yachts
the 1951 series of Regatta
follows:

for
is as

: “B” CLASS
| Gipsy; 2 War Cloud: 5 Mis-





chief; 6 Flirt: 7 Movra 8
Rascal; 9 Okapi; 10 Wizard: 13
Ranger; 481 Fanta ne

1 Missbehave: 3 Mad-



ness; 4 Hi Do; 7 Rogue; 8 Peggy
Nan; 9 Folly; 10 Gannet: 11 Mane
win; K.42 Breakaway; K. Comet
K.40 Vamoose; K. Thundei

“so CLASS

1 Buceaneer; 2 Imp; 3 Rainbird:

5 Nod; 7 Sinbad; 8 Peter Pan;
9 Olive Blossom; 10 Van Thorn-
dyke; 12 Rainbow

VT -CuASe

1 Gnat; 2 Invader; 3 Seabird;
4 Coronetta; 6 Eagle; 7 Mohawk,
8 Skippy; 9 Dauntless; 11 Reen;

12 Dawn; [8 C'ytie.
By order of the Sailing Committee
H, BLAIR BANNISTER,
Starter,
N.B.—The date of the Ist
Regatta has been changed to 20th
January 1951,

Reds Drive South

@ From Page 1

Communist forces have occupied
Inchon, port of the former South
Korean capital of Seoul, a North
Korean communique said today.

It said they nad forced a cross-
ing over the Han River and seized
Kimpo near the capital now oc-
cupied by the Communists and
Inchon, 20 miles west of it, ac-
cording to a Tass, Soviet News
Agency, message received in Lon-
con.—Reuter.



‘Time Repistored U. 5. Patent Ofee











IT AWAY !!















HEY, LEECHY,
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Y HE'S SO FAR
BEHIND ON PAY-
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CLUNK HE'LL NEED
SIX JET-PROPELLED
CO-SIGNERS 70 ,

"Flu Cites

Thousands
IN ENGLAND

LONDON, Jan. 6

Influenza which i claimin

“ ol victims in the big
industrial towns of the north of
land, caused 102 deaths in the
end, December 20, compared
ith 54 in the previous week, the
Health Ministry announced to-day
This figure for the whole ot
the 126 great towns in the country
covering about half the popula-
tion A Ministry Official said it
was not an actte epidemic, During
the height of the epidemie in the
winter of 1943-44 more that










1.006 people died in the great
towns for two consecutive weeks
—Reuter.



Results Of
T.T.C. Meet

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 6
The: following are the results
of to-day’s T.T.C Christmas
races:
%th RACE. Woodbrook Handicap
About Six Furlongs. Class E and Lower
Ist $1,600; 2nd $530; 3rd $270; 4th $200
Ist Best ‘Wivhes (Holder), Mr. ¢
Barnard, owner and trainer
2nd Buddha (Newman), Mr. E. §&

Vieira, owner K, G. Fletcher, trainer
3rd Fiy Away (Hardwidge Mr A
Chimming, o



owner and trainer
Forecast $13.72

25th RACE. Stewarrd's Handicap
About Six Furlongs. Class A ar
Ist $2,000; 2nd 8660; 3rd &
Ostara (O'Neil), Mr. Win
owner Dr. S. Ammon, trainer
Footmark (Newman), Mr F
Watson, owner. L. V. Williams, traine
War Lord (‘Crossiey!, Mr, C L. Tres
trall, owner. H Hart, trainer
Delhi (Joseph), Mr. N, de las Casas
owner. J. Herrera, trainer

Forecast: $27.04

26th RACE. January Handicap. About
Five Furlongs. Class F and F2, 2 yrs
old

Ist $1,400.00; 2nd $470.00; 3rd $230.00
4th $170.00.

Cros: Roads (O'Neil), Mr. A. Chin
owner H. S. Hart, trainer






H Babu (Lutchman), Mr, J. Herrera
owner and trainer

Gold Pin (Josephi, Mr. J Herrer
jewner and trainer

Thunderation (Singh) Mr Win

Field, owner. J, E. Marcelle, trainer
Forecast
27th RA James Handicap

About Six Furiongs, Class F and F2

3 yrs, old and over
Ist $1,400.00; 2nd $470.00; 3rd $230.00

Ath $170.00.
ist Baby Bird (A. Joseph!
2nd Assurance 2'Neil)
3rd Crossbow (Holder)
28th RACE, West Indian Handicap



About Nine Furlongs and 55 Yards
Class D and Lower
Ist $1,800.00; 2nd $600.00; 3rd $300.00

éth $220.00.
lst The Eagle (Lutechman
2nd Battle Song (O’Neil)
3rd Pal O'Mine (Holder



recast 36.
2th Ré New Year Handicap. ,
/bout Six Furlongs, Clas C and Lower
Ist $1,900.09; 2nd $600.00; Srd $300.00

th $220.00

Nan Tudor (Mohammed), Mr. M. E, RB

Mourne, owner and trainer (disqualified)
The Atom (Joseph), Mr, J, C. Cum

ming, owner, J, Herrera, tainer
Landscape (Singh), Mr, W. Ferreira
owner, J. E, Mavcelle, trainer

Fairfront (Lutehman)

Forecast: $163.

seth RACE. Queen's Park Handicap
About One Mile and 130 Yards, Class
A and Lower.

Ist 000,00; 2nd $660.00; 3rd $330.00;
ath § 00.

1 t Devon Market (Ali)

2nd Atomic Il (O'Neil)

3rd Vindima (Singh)

Forecast: $297





U.S. FOOD RELIEF FOR

YUGOSLAVIA
BELGRADE, Jan. 6.
Yugoslavia today signed = a
formal agreement with the
United States under which

Americans will furnish $38,000,
000 worth of additional food
relief.

The money was recently voted
by the United States Congres
under the Yugoslay Emergency

Relief Assistance Act of 1950
—Reuter.

FOR ISRAEL
TEL AVIV

Gazelles, Pheasants, wild duck
and perdrix—which have not been
seen in Palestine since biblical
times, are to be added to the lis*
of immigrants to Israel on gov-
ernment order, it was decidec
this week. Reason is not just
sentiment. Research officials ce-
cided that the biblical fauna are
harmful insects and destroyed
nefarious weeds, which have beer
multiplying abundantly ever since
the gazelles and wild fowl emi
grated.

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.13 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.51 p.m.
Moon (New): January
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: |3.17 a.m., 2.55





—

p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
Temperature (Min.): 62.5° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) N.,

(11 a.m.) W.N.W.
Wind Velocity: 3 miles per
hour
Barometer; (9 a.m.) 29.950,
(11 a.m.) 29.933



By Jimmy Hatlo—



TE NOWITUIS 1S GOOD! J
7 NO WONDER HE KNOWS: |
HOW TO GO AFTER THE
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OWES FOR HIS FIRST
BICYCLE +

so

OF ASTRONOMY,

HE'S THE BIG

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PETTY CASH,







Tr wust COULDN'T

HAPPEN TOA

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/ WEST GALVESTON
BROKEN ARROW, OKLA. |











SUNDAY ADVOCATE

3 Watchman |
Talks Little |

FRED BRANCH, a thin,

ookir man, of more than
eC! blacksmith, a steve-

itchman, but if you
ict he liked best
Id jr hrug his shoulders.





Eranch work t the Roaa
Board vatching

g tools and materi-

nm ar at present he is
aiioned in Philadelphia Lane.

Branch went to learn the black-

nich trade hen he left school,

because he particularly liked

ut because his ther sent him.






id he did net ef question-
him. One trade was as good
another when Branch was a



ain when he !eft off black-
ig and joined his father as
vedere, it was because he
ust” decided to. But there was

t least one pleasure in being a
evedore, If you did not work
for sufficient money to buy your-
self delicate foods or nice clothing,
you were obliged to handle them
1s a stevedore at any rate. And



u





Branch can argue with you as to}

‘he qualities of jams and jellies
from many parts of the world
Branch’s talk now that he is

setting up in age is reduced to |

mumbling, but there is one Mr.

Bynoe who had some hand in |
doing him a good turn, and in all
his conversation he will drop in|

a line about this Mr. Bynoe. He is
roud, too, of having worked under

his father as a stevedore and he

vill tell you that you must hav«
If you asked Branch how he



‘ot on dur.ng these cold nights |
when he is watching the Road |
Board tool he will tell you he
has a good big cloak and he is}

warm enough. He likes bein:
alone and so he does not disl

being a watchman. A first glance
at Branch rnay suggest that he is

not a shrewd ‘fellow, but he is
a seeing man for he knows that
if any of the tools are missing, he
wll have to pay for them

Branch is not quite certain of
his age. but he ‘will assure you he

has his baptismal certificate at
home. But the big day of his life
was when he became an island
constable in 1901.

“GOLFITO” ARRIVES
AND LEAVES

The Elders and Fyffes Golfito
arrived from England yesterday
with 34 passengers for Barbados,
56 for Trinidad and 6 for Gua-
temala. It left later in the eve-
ning for Trinidad with an addi-
tional four passengers who em-
barked here

For over 20 years people have
used Alka-Seltzer for quick relief
from acid indigestion and sour,
upset stomach, Alka-Seltzer acts
two ways, combining alkaline in-
gredients to neutralize excess gas-
tric acidity with an analgesic to
relieve the headache so often
caused by gastric distress.

Mil! ons daily find Alka-Seltzer so
easy to take...so pleasant-tasting.
Try it—just drop one or two tab-
lets into a glass of water, watch
it fizz, then drink it.

Nor « laxative, not habit-forming,
yo. can take it avy time. Keep a
supoly handy — always!

Alka-Seltzer helps millions daily
let it help you too!

Tubssoft
12 & S$0tablete

tm an)
7.

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LER PSS SPSS OF OSSOSR,

NOTICE
e

1. Tenders are invited for
the exclusive right to sell
liquors, lunches and teas at
Kensington Oval during the
Barbados - Trinidad Tour
(approximately from Feb-
ruary 12th to 27th)

Tenders are required to
submit price lists for drinks
and lunches as well as pro-
posed menus of the lunches,
Should prices for the Asso-
ciation differ from those for
the general public these
must also be submitted.

2. Tenders are also in-
vited for the transportation
of the Trinidad players from
the Hotel to the Oval and
back during the Tourna-
ment

















4654 6666660 SC6E44 4 ‘ s5e50 PIP OLLI,
PLL LLLLLLLPDP LDL LLP ELLE PPL PPP PLP PPE ALEPPO

3. Tenders must reach the x
Honorary Secretary at C. F. %
Harrison’s Office not later ¢
than 4 p.m. on Monday, ¥
January 22nd. %

4. The Association does %
not bind itself to accept ~
the lowest or any Tender *

+

BARBADOS CRICKET *

. ASSOCIATION, INC., &
% W. F. HOYOS, *
x Honorary Secretary. ¥
% 1.51.—6n %
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Full Text

PAGE 1

fAC.T FOURTEEN SINDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, J.WTARY 7, 19.-1 ft'A" ill THIS VAX AOVOCATC eL r Tin Claims Thousands IN ENGLAND Watchman Talks Little .. ill I .mi-In thr big I A towns ol iho north ol CIIWJ 102 drmhs in Ihi iih M HI the pre*, ."us malt, tin | Health Miimliv aimour., U ; %  %  %  wring AM 0 • %  -in During llM hciuhl "I the epidemic tn the .... 1.000 poop i ., %  ,-... —Rruter tANCH .. turn. ..n. of more than .i stcve1 .it if wAI i ob he liked best. lit jusi *hmg his shoulders. with U loots and malerlhe i* 2nd Carihb<>an Ixtwn Tennis Championship^ i Imnl.lr OppoiH'llls Defeat Top Clubs Results Of T.T.CMeet LONDON, -0>H1I iFrotn .i 1 i>HT-OF-SPAU*. Jan. 6 The following arc the rimiltfl tO-day*! T T C Christmas ices: Mttt HACT. Wrwdbr..... ASMViatlon About SI* Furl-mu CUM t d Ur' DM' 2nd tl) 3rd U*> 4lh 30U Ar Alihca Gbson, the great An cupboidet*. .ml %  .'•.lavourlti rrtcan coloured kaiuus *t..i, win. thu year, competition made blstory ls*l year I'v bein* with Tottenhai Hotspun the first of her ran* to -.lay n iaeuuriU'. and BUCB fan "i Other the American National* at Fori '"I d* Liverpool, Hill-, will i* t u ki.ig part m iho i*ort*m. uth and Bverton, *M1 i.is ChamumnnK LhOM %  h o ch od by humble pioaahlpa which will lie held .it "Pi" "'"> -• lensauonal third tho Fainield Country Club, • : > %  • "* 'i> lo-da> iegt Bay. Jamaica from Pebru Aiatnai, nine %  > our to win the try | i., [ft :<• ttl held to a draw at released bj oflicl by the 1 Bird Division olul tie. in Jamaica %  )H,M chanoaa to "Mba Qlbaon la ratad bj lo % %  "> ""' "p live Ihouaand to one experts to !% %  ona ol the blu uia b *' nad Tottenham wenbox ofliw.-:o !teib> two clear seals at decide to tour J..;. Huddersfield. where closely have Jamaican, followed ,m "' ,, "',,','' h ft j %  •£ % %  liar .areer nt,,, ... kwn .,. ihH ternnei iMh I".mend l.ivcipool i rt 91.400.00. ind *4 bar career ami MI keen ic they ([ ri|i ,,„,.,„„, 4th tmoo opponents Norwich League chair %  """I* ''"" E mus Portsmouth were beaten t^ ,, Alton Town, and Rverton weal owam sad %  1 club Hull OoM Iln 'Jo-rphi. Mr HACK MrliMl Handicap rw.... • 1 os, and an*. t.rr 1. V W.M 1 ..d >Clilf>>. Mr C I. Trr. no n i Han b ijoaephi. Mr. S il. !> %  fawi. rorrcnM -'" IH Mill HAi 1 %  lit r>rlk.l ,ji I to see this now action that they turn out in their lOlaured girl wai American Iixlooi the Caribbean hunoui gtai lire r|lhouands. Th a llnahol in the whith followed Chomin "Kv 1. lust year and al I ereated a tensation bj the Wimbledon Champion Brough, 7-6 in the third sei when > rain postponed play to the foil.. ing day Always a |ioor 5tart r Mlsa Gibson lost 8— was raaumeri next l: %  > nent ol several u-awje rorofj sa§:> I he major Iv of Ih" nih RACg laaa xpevted reaulta "A galaxy ol star* are' gome to M01 and like las) have been sent to Caribbean Aafocint:i|>%  '.'" W p u out or %  OMIUC 100 .11 1M OarrllM yes Lentay when mcmbeni ol Ibc Do) UM yaej thai then has pnu tit a %  hoot the Brai %  '. ;\iin lay 1 Thc riinpeiiiel. hOWOV* A on bj Mr M A Turk., with j Yearwoo I bringbu] %  tinalisl at Forest Hill, laswon all three titles at the flr*t Caribbean Championshlpi and may be Miss Gibson 1 main stumbling-block lo hei title. Budge Patty. Wimbledon. Herbta K 1.1 41.400 00 iivd ?ow> 4th SITrtOO IM BMlby nird .A Ju—ph Jiid A-Mirtiiri' ••( NOll Jrd Cronl tMoldrri ath RACE Wnl lrvdi.ii .... CU.. D nd lr,.r iii at .mow. ^r.d aawou %  ..,v io*Hmn id Pl o H H %  %  AM' RACI 1 roi" i.t ti.mooini taoo pri-sent n Philadelphia Lane. to learn the lilack%  • be left -' hi-oi. il> hk'-d fathei sent him. %  inei eft ofl hlaekf.ttner as was 1-eeuuse he la il il there was %  least re in i*mg a ii M.I. did ""i eeei %  tie food %  %  Lothlng; you were obliged to hendle ihsa as a stevedou..t any nrtt And Braru h on 1 he qualities Of jams ai world li,lk Ili.VA Ul.it bs getting HI redjuced to one Mr. 1 ma hand In lotng him .. good turn, and in all . 1 il! 'in.p 1 ( line iboul itiis aft Bynoe He 1rood, too, oi bavhig "..i v %  rj 1 1 levedor and he ill i thai %  "! 1 .rioivii hi. tethei Branch, It v.,i, 1 how h< 1 cold niKhts ..hen he is watching the Road Hoard tools, he will u I hu> a jroi-i I %  1 n cloak and he bj warm enough He Uk" .lone aim O M dV I not dislike being a watchman A first glaneu that he i bul he 1; man hw bs knowi thai r an %  : 11 have to pa) '<-. th B 1 it hi ^'- 11 asnin baptist %  artincate at in. ini.ut the big .lay i.f ins life 1 %  %  me an island constable in 1001 "GOLFITO" ARRIVES AND LEAVES The Klders and FyfiVs Oelfllo arrived iVorn Knwiand yesterday wilh 34 pssseagan for Barbados, 56 for Trinidad and 8 for Guatemala Il left later in thi nlng (01 Trinidad with an sddl%  hi. cmMil SEE US roit:— LUMBER & HARDWARE RED II l Mi V \I\IN FOR ALL PURPOSES Calabilabed 1M0 I. ili l;IU I! 11 HI lOa 11 Roebuck Slrwt ,'.',V.V/A'.V.*.V//AV.'/AV-' Jamaica Straw Products >,:„ in the aanera] practice eight best scores were: II P s IDl .1 H Jordnn Mr K S V. On! C. I Neblett Mr. S Tempro Mr M A Tucker Mr. S. Webster II S \1 H I! (i M ushall Mr T A L Robarb CLASSIFICATION OF YACHTS Hi Club Classification ..f v.,, i the 1951 atries of Ren t rouoa 1 J '" W01 Cloud; chief; 1; FI 11 7 M, %  ,,%  , rt RMOSI; II Oka pi; m W Hanger; 48] Fanipsv; 4ii' "C" CL THE Barbados Polo Club match1 Missbel j! Scam 3 Mad* Off to a good start yeslerd 4 HiDu ,, Nan; 9 Foil; 1 win. K. Breakaway, H I omat K40 Van DO Osixkaar Mulloy. are among the big names mentioned as comlni down under the wing of Holln Dann. I'SL.T.A. Executive win led the Aral American contingent In March last year. Il Is also likely that B G Cuba and Trlnl dad will once again send conthv gents an Ihey did to the An championships "Local players who wish lo travel to Jamaica and take pai in thi Championships may do SO Tor one of UM mum the tournament is the building Ol a hiuii standard West Indies" Hurricanes Beat Cyclones 6— I AT POLO \ ichl afternoon ,il the Garrison with a keen contest between th Cyi low and Hurricanes, Hunicanes de fcated Cyclones 6—1. Mark Edghlll scored 4 ol Iht goals fur Hurricanes and B, WuHams 2, while J. Marsh scored IOCyclones. Late in the afternoon V Week playing for Hurricanci ly Injured and A J Hnnscne l u h-ti luted The game sturted oil at 4.30 p. in and six chukkai were The teams wile Cyclones Col Mlehelm, hi Parker. K Frost and J M llurrlrsjies E Wl Deane. V. Weekea and M. Edginii Heferee was Gen. Vidmsr, Urn pines — c. Deans and v Deani Scorer—Mrs. Parker Tin i Kei -Miss M. Deans \ ..'.;.i la %  rmal I'nite,, Statei Americans will lion worth of relief The money wa by the United under the Yugoslav Emergency Relief Assistance Act of IWO —St ruler ISRAEL TEL AVIV Qasebai, Pheasants, wild duck and perdrlx -which have not been si-en in Palestine since biblical times, are to be added t< '.hi* ll A r , f Immigrants to Israel on gov. %  J' m< : :":' %  , %  ernmenl order, II wai dec J iJiSi %  s ' : 1 1 '"' ''•"'. this week naason la not n ,,,t, m e,,t Research offlc.nb elded th.it the biblical aim., harmful insects and desti Ddvke rieiarious weeds, which ^"l-. 1 ^mulUptylng abundantlj 12 Rainbow. I il \ss ", ii ftklppy; 8 DaunUi .. 12 Dawn; i ( %  ""' iu ordei of the Bail i a Co nmlttee < raied H IM.AIK BANNISTBR, Startei N II -The date ..I LhS Is' Hcu.iita has been changed to 20th January issi. Reds Drive South From Page I %  ii.ii. icnly collapsed Square and waa as occupied him. port <-i the former South int.i; nl Seoul, a North K Pi %  >'• %  D) UUQUS Mid today. II said they n.id forcetl a crossniK over the llati River and seised Klmpo near the capital now oend detained al about •i.pied by the Commumits and terdiiv Forde slidInchon. 20 ml'es WSSt of it. WOMAN COLLAPSES Fifty-year-old DotUSS Fon was taken lo the Qenenl Hoapltal by the Police iii a seml-conseiou • ondttion 7.1ft p ni Trafalga i % %  ordinii to a Ta. Sovi.t New-. Ai ancy, message rat %  n t in i^">lleulrr The W.-ather TO-DAY Sun Rites: 6 13 a.m. Sun Sets: 5 51 p m. Moon (Near)) January 1 Lishtina: 6.30 p m. High Water: 3 II a m.. 2 53 p m VFSLFKDAV Rainfall (t'odringtoii): NU Temperature (Min.): 62.5 F Wind Direction: (9 am.l N., (11 a m.l W S \\. Wind Velocity: 3 mile* per hour Rarometer: 19 am.) 29.SSII. Ill S m.) 39 933 They'll Do It Eve r y Time -— By Jimmv Hatlo "CMS. --..%  -^ -— >ou? WELUD/(viR.S46AMORE?THlS 6 iVR. LEECMER OF THE SUUMACK FURNITURE CO.! LOOK.'tX) WE H4VE TO GET TOU6W ABOUT TUAT BILL YO0 OWE US FOR TUAT BEDROOM SUITE? WOW LONG DO VOU EKPECTUSTOCARRy J\ HEy, LEECHy, youR CAS'.! THEVRE CARTM ITAW4Vn ^WOW/TMSIS600D!T: HO 1VONP6R HE KNOWS HOW TO GO AFTER THE I i DEADSEATS-UE STILu OWES POR HIS PRST BOCLE-y HE'S SO PAR BEHIND ON PAYMENTS FOR THAT CLONK HE'LL NEEP i,SX JET-PROPEUEP (-". CO-SISNERS TD, J..." y -, CATCH UP.', SEAKlNK3 OF ASTTONOMX -ES THE BlS K.PIPPER in THE llil PETTY CASH, A nw shipment ol rheie MM boking items has just come in They include Handbags, Coaster Sets with my and glass hcidets Glass Mats CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Ltd.! 1(1. II. 12. 13, BKOAD STREET MVTINTOFLA1 in While. Iream PMNT %  i i.i Green atom 'SSSSSSSS*' r ~SSS*SS*SSSSSSWSS SS'j'SSSSSSSSSSSSSS. COMFORT. STYLE. DURABILITY. THESE ARE WHAT YOU SHOULD DEMAND OF GOOD CLOTHES. THESE ARE WHAT YOU GET IN CLOTHES MADE BY C. B. RICE & CO. OF BOLTON LANE */'.>./ tip 1'iinlmlifii a ml Hi>iluri> Wmmr \ 1 Ten u is an Vlti ^ the exclusive righl I \ iiquom. lunette i i ; Kensington i ival luring the C Bai bade i Idad Tour ;* (approxlniatel) from Feb\ ruary llth to ITtl \ Tondan •J aibmll price Ibrta foi drinks \ and Ii aprcf I manus of the lunches, ; BhOUld pries for III \ > eiatii'ii iiiiu-i from '! the eaneaaJ pubU N musl also b4submitted. \ 2 Tenders art ** viled for the transportation of the Trinidad players from ihe Hotel lo the Oval and ng TournaII-HII 4a FLEXO D IT JUST COULOKT HAPPEN TO A BETTER eOY +// ivesr GALVESTO*.: men l 3 Teiulers must reach the Honorary Secretary al C F. X Harrison's Office nut .; than A p m on Monday. X 22nd. i The Aseo Ml 0 not bin


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PACK TWO SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY J \M >1!Y 7. MCI C L O B E TOMITa *> M.11 a TMrfar 5 8 30 IARA : in -at mm AM •• Exlra: US .VI in;: ZOO" f PLAZA Theafrt* — BRIDGETOWN NOW FLAYING and SHIri greatest MM, #W XI IIVW. I mow TII Matinee Till *M) AV 1 38 p r "TALI. OffY" and Hobact Clifford AHMSTKON'. BBNN HUn mnm iioubie. Ml Utv.X lb The Bowery Boys -ml Ix-o GO!.. PLAZA Th k aire — o/sr/N Utt 2 Shows TOU \V I ..nd *.:.* p m y.\rT,UN ii v ..nd ir. w\ \i TK>VMONDAY and Tl'FSDAY S .ml K :i |i "GUILTY" m Don Bomta & CASTLE GKANV1LL1. Jol.i.m Mack ituows. I.\\i> Or III*. UWUW" MiUttil* SAT! Kll IV I3|II (K Kl) Kad "WANUKKKK OF Till; rtAslIIAMl irl GAIETY— (fHF GARDEN)* Laat t RIMH<> TODAY .Sand**) & -ml K 30 PIP Guy MADISON !(..i t A..Hi UN — Cathj "MASSACRE KIVF.K" MOMIW .uxl fl ISDVY X id p m c MMo,:r..iii 1>< •T wori.nvi DI IN tovn mom with DM CA8TUI El) %  • %  KN> IX (Hionii iraM ovv with Kred.lv .SlKW..,.i and TKENAGKilS T MMfS t l"ii",um! DOWNS In (me, THE SEASOI'S CMKTKGS! fe take thl opportunity to wleh all our custostara, with all sincerity, a proaperoua. peaceful year -inead: iSl>!! Mtivnmiiiii.MMA IM. TO-NK1IIT AT 8.M Maureen CTHAti %  mbajfOi Cornel WILDE Maureen (yHAf^^j -THE HOMESTRETCH V In I I I Imieolor. 2IMh Century FX htlui, MONDAY nnd I I I sow NIGHT AT H.M MATINEE: n I Sim al S p.m Clifton WEBB — Shirley TEMPl.F Tom DRAKE • IN : Ml. BELVEDERE GOES TO COLLEGE -"ili Century-Pox Picture. rJy) CahU) CoM* !" } H ON. LIONEL Minuter Of Tii CHCVRIEB. %  port Gwamit and Par. a n. iii Mtoistar whe spent a weeks holiday in Barbados, returned to Canada yesterday by T.C A. oaapaaiad by his saventeenar-old daughter Lucie Leaving by the same plant 1 ire Mr. and Mn John Baldwin r Baldwin is Chairman of the ir Transport Board of the Canadian Government They ware all g at the Marine Hotel. Holiday Over D R. AND MRS CHAH1.ES WHITNEY. Jnr. and Dr Whitney's parants, who have bacn holidaying in Barbados, returned to Canada \ ester, day by T C A Dr Whitney u at present al the Boyal Victoria Hospital in Montreal. Hia wife is the former Joan Goddard. daughter of Dr. and Mrs A. I. Goddard of Heathdald." Pine IUU. Dr. Whitney parents live in Burlington. Vai tool. Yesterday'! Arrivals R AND MRS. CLAIRE POCOCK who came do*'. ... T C A. lost year were on the r C.A. rlighl yesterday. her*. %  Another holiday In Barbados. Ibis ilme they are hare lor two .nonltu. For the Brst two weeks .bey arv staging with Mr. Cheflpe on the St. J-mecoast. The remainder ol their stay will be at the Marina Hotel. Another Canadian Visitor who arrived yesterday and WH down last yaai was Mrs. Gertrude Paul of Ontario. She in also slaying l the Marine Hotel. She is here (or three months. Mrs. Ethel jroves arrived on the same plane, he is staying at the Windsor Hotel. M" M" Back from Trinidad R. and Ura. D L Mason vere In Trinidad fc,about nineteen days rci Friday afternoon by B.W.I A Good Friends M ILS J QIB80M M irom Dowiim.liiui.. syivmiui mnvod henon Frid. to spend a holiday good friend of Mrs. Lisle Smith and she wit) ae sty;' them during her holiday. Arriving on the same plane v. Mrs Crawford Failcy. whose hu band is in Barbados on bis yaclr which la at present ..nchored • Carlisle Bay M l! U.S. Tourists nd Mrs. Edward L. t v who have been tounCentral America and are IX going through the Caribbean, ai rived front TrinUI:.ti "ii Fntl i afternoon U> spend a few ,i,> llarhndos. staying jt the M.... Hotel. Mr. Conroy Is an Attornt In Los Angelas. CaUfornls. Next stop Is Puerto Rim and Ihay V I he viMting Jamaica, Nassau atni some of the other islands bcfoi returning to the V S Here for a Month M R. and M,OyrU H an.i ibejr for, e Bamlali b .. ehlj L Lrinutaid on Fudav > spend a months boll at "Lisledalr ada yesterday mondna by TC.A. to spend over two months in Barbados. Mr. Gibson Is a merchant in Toronto. They are staying at Sir Edward Cunard s 'Beach House" at Glitter Bay Mr Gibson has visited Barbado*. on several occasions and was here last year for a few weeks. After Five Months M RS. JACK THORNE of Sandy Lane returned from England yesterday on the Gelflto after spending five months* holiday, She went up to the U.K with her daughter Diana whi To-night T HE Carol Service at 3t. Patrick's Church. JemmotVs ne. this evening at 7 o'clock is ajd oi lhp Sl Vincent de Paul SvHielv. This orgnLso*ion t lot of good lor the poor. New Engineer M R ROSS MaeKENZlE ai ed from Montreal VM I, by T.C.A. Mr. MacKei wi 1 he stationed in Barbadon two years. He Is an englm with T.C.A. He hopes t otin 't down STEFFY 8TAHL and Vsia Klein. Teacher and Student returned to Caracal* yesterday by B.W.I.A. after a holiday In Barbados. His* St.M Is r-ofr of pbjmicaj Edacatlon and dancing at the Public SchooU in Oarac-1 sad Ksttc Vtre. U one of bar star pupils. T.CA. District Manager Toronto "Wh wt* *fiA Mr arrived Hc.r yesterday atlernoon ^E^.fVi.'S'j ??"'$ Slho , ls Nldnon li ll.>lri.l Manager. ht ,SSSSa England atte, "." %  r ""P** 1 %  *'""?*}'' TCA. in Toronto. Here on a maiMUniiMe.,. iei.illiaImllila. yesterday momins by B.W.I.A. ft visit they anstaying at ^^&S^ ^'tor ^er sending a holiday here M OMff VkwTtoML first visit home in eight years and hel Eastings flotal. On The Coast she had a very enjoyable holiday One of her star pupils, little 1V1 BYNOE ALBERT GIBSON, his It was very cold in England and V c „ rn > Klein W J) 0 as also h ol 'd>'j au he'' St pa) ac %  lying ^i • %  ; rtoithmg Mi SaniLdsingl. .. Ihe Senior Stall ..f Trlni !" """Li?' """• ".'2 d ' n B wi "' "ooay'. perenu Mr and herTn Mlrhael arrived fron. and she wes very glad so Ihe JITC? JBST'S^ 'iT''^'?' !"' J M r.. PV Byn,... relumed sunshine In Barbados. She is staying on here unit Thursday as a guest of La al Htghgate. Upper Rock. Her little son Mark came over from St. Lucia on Thursday to meet her. He was accompanied. by Lady Stow who spent the Christmas and New Year holiday' there with her son. by her mother and baby sister to Trinidad ymnSS alternonn Son.a. Mr. Klein returnad to by B.W.I A. Roddv uo.k* w7u, Caracas a few days ago. Helen's m Trinidad ady stow Americj-n Consul Trinidad .. r „ D •.nymore *R. CARL BREUER, American "-nopper Returns 1VI Ccmul in Trinidad, arrived M K "CHOPPER" TOPPIN. sou here vwterday by B.W.I.A. on fT* r Ml ""d Mrs. L. L week's visit. He is a guest at Tppin of Belleville, who spent a Holiday Travel M R J. 1 rived I REDDEKOPP rived from Canada yesterCanada. the Ocean View Hotel. To Study Dentistry M R. G. "MOFF" MOFFETT. son "of the Salvation Army's Chief, left for Toronto vesterdav by T C.A. to study dentistry in New Assignment short holiday with his parents, returned to Canada yesterday by First Visit DAYING their tlrst visit to Bai* bados yesterday were Maiot T. E. Skewes-Cox who h„ from the British Army and Mn M ", CH 12 L i? 1J:E Tr "" d *" hk % %  •> %  '-'"• They arnOed rrin, Leasabolag nrnesentaitve Knkilan,i m. tincini ..-.-i ...n T.L.L she has put to school at Athol day morning by T.C.A." Mr Crescent, a domestic science colReddekopp is a lepresentaUve o' lege in Edinburgh, Scotland. Holiday Travel Consultants of . .,.• Canada Ltd. His job is to open Annual hxhlbltion the new Travel Bureau In th" M RS FELA DE KUH Is having lobby of Messrs Cave Shepherd her annual exhibition of Co. Ltd., for his firm. This %  ater colour paintings at hsr bureau will clear reservations foi The PaviUon". Hastings, the big drive which Hohda-. li the end of this month or Travel are promoting In the mid_ .. early February. Mrs. de Kuh, die west Stales to bring U.S T.C. A. staffs working behind one w 1 aiHl M fu *d visited Jnmau vho has had exhibiUons of her visitors to the Caribbean. They counter to despatch their passen25 voai> B S and had vork in Europe^has been having will a'so clear reservations for gors yesterday at Seawelf when wnicd to come to Barb: xhibitions of fflr work in Barany tourist visiting the West InB.W.l.A.'s scheduled Caracas •"* reao % mu ^ h al >ou II 1 m ados for over ten years. di*s ; Mr Reddekopp is a guest night and T.C.A'* northbound whal ,i,,l he '" here, left for Canada yesterday by be "here "for ''abour'tht! ] i assignment with holiday, lUylng with UM .. _, and daughler-ni-law. M.u. %  Impossible Situation Mrs. M. L. D. Skewes-Cox at the r WAS ALMOST impossible 0*"uKm. for B.W.I. A. stalls and Major Skewes-Cox said that his at the Marine Hotel. island, he said, it had more thai up to expectations. i. H. REDDEKOPP. reprtssnof Holiday Travel arrived floss Canada yesterday by T.C A Ha opeus a Branch of Holiday Travel her* this montb flight coincided B.W.I A. had twenty-three passengers and T.C.A. seventeen to be despatched. Providing these two flights are on schedule this situation is likely to arise every Saturday. The tourist season is now well underway and the number of passengers travelling each week gets greater Holidaying Here B RIGADIER C. 0. KEITH. O B.E., M.C. and Mrs. Keith of England are now spending a holiday in Barbados. They arrived yesterday afternoon on the S.S. Goiato and are staying at the Marine Hotel. From U.K. Holiday F INANCIAL ADVISER to Barclays Bank. Mr. J F. Hastatt, returned to Barbados from Englpnd by the S.S. Oolflto vestorday. Ke was accompanied by his wife and thjree cWUren. The family spent four months* hohda. in the United Kingdom. Their residence here is "Woodvarc". Pine Hill, St. Michael. Back Again C OL. AND MRS. R. P. SAUNDERS. who visited Barbados last year arrived yesterday by T.C.A. to spend another winter here. They have a flat at "The Camp", St. I..UVIHK. Col. and Mrs. Saunders are from Ottawa. Schoolteachers In Jamaica M ISS DAISY DONOVAN and Mary E. Llversidge, two school-teachers In Jamaica who have been holidaying In Grenada arrived here yesterdav by E.W.I.A. to spend th? weekend, before returning to Jamaica They teach at St. A idraw*! MB. SYLVAN COX, Travel Editor High School. Halfway Tree. Jaof the Miami Herald who Is touring malca While here thev are the Caribbean left for Orenada yesguests at the Hotel Hasttngw, terday by B.W.I A. BEDDING ai Evans & Whitf ields ill YOUR SHOE STORES V/.iV/'yWeV/y; MATTRESSES (Fibre-filled) 3 loot. 513.17 3' 6" $16.28 4' 6" J19.57 SHEETS 80"x 99" 70"x100" 63" x 100" PILLOW CASES 80"xl00" each $7.08 $6.61 $6.17 $5.38 94c. & 97c. I s



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si NDAT, l\M MiV :. IKI M \|\V VDWK'ATE COOKERY CORNER -<< or 'n-rganne. %  lew drops of seem lo be popular Just now. so ,,ofcm .ij*rrv. i^ptr I am starting a campaign • : own — a campaign against dull WalB M i ken into cooking. neat, small pieces and simmer in one pint of water on a low heat To-day I am going to introduce with the lid on for 20 to 50 minyou to two chine.-t you can prepare and serve in your own home*. Chinese food Is delicious and well worth trying. Don't worry, you needn't satriflce old Fido. There are a great many national characteristics common to both the Chinese and the English, but In the matter of food thin li a great deal of diftn ence. The English are mainly meat-eaters while the Chinese are chiefly vegeutes. according to the :ige nf the bird Add the lard or margarine. sherry and salt when It is nearly cooked, the tomatoes cut into halve, and let it simmer for another 10 minute* Serve with salt and pepper Fried Hie* InircsUrats: 1 pint ike, 2 eggs, i oz. lard, 4 spring onions, 1 dessertspoonful of diluted marmite. The kind of rice most suitable, for Irving is cold boiled rice. Cold fv„# .i.._ . cooked rice is firmer and will not cSL?£fyl *" ? tlor '" atlek together Fry the ncc in SJ2 f ^ IU " .'' %  *"'" %  *. i M 1,%, f ur ten minutes and m~I££i^ T *S ?*?* Im *<*P ""Trlnr Beat two eggs, pour nudiatoly It u'cooked, for on. ove ? *„ ind fry l0 wly for anan never get the full flavoui and 0 hcr 5 minute.. Season with !?!L < gg'! wh n :h * %  %  a "' rut spring onions and add 1 desleft luke-warm -ertspoenful of diluted marmite. Chicken and ToniatocIngredient! i v., n. i \\.. tomatoes, a pinch of -... %  la nuns. Cp)tt** When Does A Woman Most Need A Man? Hy Anna I ciMaartK A YEAR passes—and girU of 20 reflect how nice it's bean to have a dozen men around and not have to make up their mind about any of Uitm. A year passes — and women of 40 reflect how skilful they've been to settle for one good one. Al what age docs a woman value the eompunionsliip of men most? When she's twenty—and getting around? When she .* thirty — ind starting u home? Whan she's forty — nn,| scared she's slipping I put this same question to five v.'omati—and all the answers ore different:— • • • Actress Jessie Iteyer IJUMHN s;iid: "A girl wants men around when she's very yoimn -more than any other time. Her Ufa then is centred on boy friends— if she hasn't gut ana the's sunk. "Now that I'm 47 1 like men around—but I don't die if they're not. Now I aland on my own right as a person—I don't have lo turn up with a man. "Ai to helping my career — looking back I find they're been more of a hindrance. I was always wanting to spend time with them—instead of getting on with my Job." Vera Lynn said: "I think when ,i woman is 50 she must need to mean a great dl to gOS man Mont than all the parties that mattered when she was young, and the popularity more than being a succe?* in her job . the needs reassurance and affection of someone who loves her." Novelist Margery Allincham said: "I think early t* the time when :• woman Eds most from the companionship of men Till then •!•'•: a schoolgirl Her r1rl affair m^ke* her Knw up An^ tii msn she first Us In live with dnr-t mo-t to decide The snrt of per^o-t she'll SaVCTED BV BULLDOZKRS TORONTO People from ten surrounding towns saved the town of Rylcy. Alberta (Pop. 500) by bulldozing down buildings after lire hau destroyed all one glcst of the main street," Mrs, Ivor Back (wife of a surgeon) said "You don't value men's companionship when you're young, because, if one goes you know you can always get another. When you're my age you know you're lucky to have one—and value him accordingly." Actress Betty Ann Dmvtes said: "I'd say 35. Up till then you \..Uir your independence —but after then you're experienced, you've done most things, you've "t g belter sense of balance. The first careless rapture is ovar. and you've put the right values or the things thai matter— huabar-1 k>otne, and children." —L.H.S. B.B.f. Radio Proj5ramp st-vnar i AMI ART I. IUI 7 a.m. Ttie Ne. 1.10 >.m. New* A->aly It. T IS :im. From ir>e KdilurtaL-. :S BJft, I1, 1( tii>inr P.*lr. T am Ys tilth UAsailn*. Sam. Calling oil FWrcea. • am The News. S 10 %  .m Hon.* New. fio.., BTIUIII • IS a m Clooe DMrB, 11.15 MS, JV.ffldna.* rueSe 11 SO a .m. Interlude. Ills am Sunday %  ervtc* It ihoorO The !*eu. II 10 pm New. Analyala. II (ft pjn. Cloar Down. 4 IS v in Miiuc MagaakM. 4 *> p.m. fcundav Half Hour, s pn> CBtn-fr ol hc Wwk. SIB pjn Uelenei* Choir*. p.m. BBC MeaUlch OTeheaWa. (I4S pm FVOCISSUMS Paradr. 1 pjn. Tw Nw>. J IS v", Nrwa AraiyW". Ml p.m CirlbbNti ViHtn. 1.4S p m A Mnaaa* H UH N'W Yrar. S p n> Radio Sf" inl. 8.1S p.m. Sunday Service. H.45 p.m. Citnpoaer at the Week. IS pin Thv NiWB, 10.10 pm SYom UN %  dltnrUlm. '" 11 pm. The L'alhi-Oral Orsaa pm London Forum. II victnrli. IM I^ Angela* Mr. Tussumi Ignores Veto Mr. Vishimky ha* again raid inis time to Madanw Tuaaaud's waxworks. Mr. Bernard Tunaud, great-great-grandson of the original Madame Tussaud, wants to Include a model of him in nut year's exhibition for the Festival But in spite of Mr Vishinsgy's "No.a model there will be. An official of the exhibition said today: "We shall work from piclures and with help from peopltwho have met hun "Usually we receive the utmost co-operation from all the people whom we wish to model For instance, we are soon going over U> Brussels, where Prince Baudouin is to sit for us." In a fortnight's time a new rotdel of Lord RowaUan, the Chief Scout, will be on show There was some delay until a kilt of the same plaid normally worn by Lord Rowsllan could be found Now he has sent his own kilt for his effigy. Richard Dimbleby will also be on exhibition next year—he har. eiven some of his own clothes. Jean Simmons will be there—but "we shall not have Mr. Grangar." Jack Gardner and Reg Harris will be Included in the Gallery of Sportsman. Mr. Bernard Tussaud makes most of the models himself. For some months he has been unable to work because of arthritis In his right hand, but be has now been able to start modelling again. He is helped by Miss Jane Jackaon, who has made a miniature Teasure Island tableau for children. The figures for the tableau are taken from the film with Robert Newton as Long John Silver None is more than eight Inches high. London Express Service Gardening Hints **o?*: For Amateurs THE FOUNTAMHEAD The <. iirili'ii In .Ittiiuur* 1st Week WITH the last lew improved weather behind u, sec-uuiigs should ue springing well ana i-unung on %  £•*>, .U-my gardeners an bus) how •*>• their beds a ihoiougn overhauling, ay this is meant actually uiju;ii.g Out the caith to a ueplh ef By G. B. THE FOUNTA1NHEAD. taken from a best seller of ttu same title by Ayn Rand, is now playing at the Pla*a BridgeH Not MVng read the original, 1 have no way of ugUiog if the film has followed the story as set out by the -tuthor, but it is certainly an absorbing drama. At the DSJtsVt of the film, the iieh I probably ,lid Any. Jf " "W c. ,r { !" v stones or tree rooU. if the bed u "W '"-" *"* P-nt of view ol '-"V 1 ,^ JJj" *§>V^S ^^ at all inclined to be a SOflSy one. %  *' entertainment. It has I JSsJT^OrSS for Ks% with a married man, and the fact that Kay has cancer and will liv IB* tain this 000 opportunity of giving n %  litrle m ,ni P ,!l •xtra dramas. This U done.by „ ^ ^ „, M ^^ further m J£ l-g-g?. ?J. f ?W only a short time All this is digging out the earth to depth of a foot in a thick layer of I before puttintt the -ould. On, up the whole :hlni li, dr.wlrjp lutvlvo their HToru pontiil.y ol ihMr fucmrr pic ture v _I rinnot flgur* out whj wrfl consistenry. and your be I t onper gives a strong h _, „ Ki ,, M %  -w — H UM .* All ihis entaiU a lot of wo.h > % %  '"v t'^opei gives uerson.tl >upei vision but having done it. then feeluia; of Npgi and th< that she docs a brave, keep-yourb. „ %  .•. o,u>r. ana ^ M ffi L'JSt "' STiiiS ^ ""'. .". *?* " ***" re-done so thoroughly some time to Sjonw There are audMnars whose eated by her HOW TO WIN A WINTKK SPORTS BADGE DTIRLIN. Young Communist aged front six to ten. in East Germany ran win a winter sports badge U they write an essay about Communist leaders and hit a snowman with three snowballs In flvv from Id yards. CROSSWORD i 5 L? _f ' L r J 9 ,B i D L' r Tr r u It ," T ttL. -r B \ \^ UUU. 10J n lletll! M. WRVW M M< WBUL WRUX : MONDAT LANI'ABT S IMI 7 am. The Ni... T.10 am New* Ai.al,H. 7.15 a.m. rrom ihe r*iilotl-l.. '2E am Prajramine Parade. 130 am Hriwin'. Korlhem Ouipoet*. 1 IS am Sniffing li •> *>d a thin*. %  a.m. Lei • rr.ke Mu.lc. Itt.m The Drtoale C..Ollnuea. S a in. The New*, fl 10 a.m. Home Newi from Pnialn. 9 11 am doe* n.iii. M is am Programme Parade. 11.2? am. AumalU vi gniland. 11.45 am Comnumwealth SMre>, 12 inoon> TRS IfcWS, 11 10 pn>. Ne*e Analval u 18 pm Clow Down. 4 li pm. Ra> mil aihM will admit it On mis. High tabl* alood. (SI Locb.iv it often auSMs a ssUd Thia W rou." Marine In a I II IS. BroU: riif KSfie our.*..,. _.. Ranae4. (4i ln snd t*n don'l mil" i. 141 83. TaotsaMs Mb the appetites of the distaff side However, this is only a Final! part in Mr Cooper's role, all of Cathy O'DonneU Is the lovelorn which is intcipieted with honesty daughter, who gels tangled up garden beds, being mostly under umi intensity. Patricia Neat, who with a married general, but detrees, tin mis job i very rear, but pU(VS opposite him is comparecides, on second thoughts, that she It is not really ii.n>saiv Any ,, V el new lo (he screen, bul Ihe will marry one at the village boys good hlack mould that is kept in pmrX U U her like %  glove. As the She did Well enough, but U cut condition by the frequent appli(X>I ,, t beautiful and head-stronc out for more dramatic roles Leo cation of manure ami proper Dominique, determined that Oenn. as the temperamental, watering Is quite capable of supnothing 'hall thwart her desire, egotistical general, doss a flna porting a few tree roots as well she has a luscious role and makes Diece of acting In a scene with as the plants. Some plants object (he most of every line oif It. In Greer Garson, when he meets, for lo being constantly disturbed some scenes, such as the one in *&* nrst time, the mother of the They get disheartened and atvs which ItW ->•* %  > Ronrk for the %  ""' •• If in love with. Brusque, up trying, in which case it b tlrat time, working as a driller overbeartiuf and bordering on better t give the bed 'requem In .< %tone quarry and in a liter ruo *' %  • nnnlly succumbs to ihe surface forking^ and peiliaps jn one. when he comes to her It" !" Bnd uiideraUndiiig of Kay extra amount of feriihzer nn,t let be ,room to repair a broken place Miniver, in the best scene in the it stay undisturbed for I t-'w '< in.nhle, she appeared cheap— wnaifj picture years. a tuality that does not lit in with „„ ^ tn t bidding All the Annual will come readIn* rest of the role However. : ( ueu t. Kav Miniver and I *ould lly now. and havin R pre,red the !" '""> bay* been due to dire,have W i lhed thilv „ wer „ n x qu | te beds we can get busy planting the '""'. <* perhaps she was ineaiit u mal An Twa y th^, ( w A garden up ' be thai way—but It seemed to lol u peoptc h „ vc ^^^ „„, For quickies' plant double and me >J% ot character. mm, albeit lhat it li sentimental. ,r„ : le Balsams. Yellow Pen. CosHeading the supporllng cast. "*£"?. d /^"^'*', Jfe y ou mos among others nij M 'X Tiffall) aV the news,'2~ don (or * t • hand*'" hi ef But even the slow annuals paper tycoon from Hell's Klichen m which take from eiyhi to twelve does bll usual splendid acting and weeks to come to (lowering will gives, ...s always, a most finished 'till be in time for this MBaon and performance. At the winning j. WiW U(U ibia) lo Mf BAGDAD by March or April should he post 'h him Is Robert IJouglas. u t ih. a lobe Theatre and on flowering gaily as the columnist. Ellsworth hecking with American reviews. For even quicker results sill). Toohe>. Mr Douglas, who is t i a described as an "orientalized try putting in some cut lings, for young English actor la moal Western." Certainly from the most of the Annuals grow well pollafie i and ven.aliie. I would trailer, there is plenty of colour, and come on faster when planted %  Wj" a be best iMnmnit action, fait horses and Maureen from n din ne eiittinu If v.v, he haever given, that I have o Hara in a variety of Xaatero good way is to buy a bunch of#""^. Ihe desired flowers and. unlei the bunch is a very mean one. It A ^wm* charm. ia nearly always possible to get ..mn^ent us the society archln tew ,lip,s or rutting* (inni It , ,,„ hlts llo compuncUon in Marigolds for instance can be-* —'-i.... .-w...i'. enjoyed, and if left In Ihe waiei long enough thev will send on. Uny roots, and so soring qi.ukei Ihe lelUnfl ol ultia-modern when planted out interlon and magnificent 'HiildHave vou I gnrdenin rf qucri.-i IngS are an effective background — ~M like •.. MR, W B fOl the story, snd Mas Stvinviis pass en modernism muw emphasiajs the Mgnltgnw of this fllrr BAGDAD iti.n.iir.v impeccable, be It's probably pretty exciting loo, •"disguise his malice and cruelty hut you'll have to decide for yourskillful > %  under a cloak of suave selves. Kent Smith %  ICt, Wnif IHIS IIO tUIII|lUMI UK" BH % %  i. UUK inner iicopte's Ideas, if &f '"they will further his success Hat i -nd tetter. AM pm. Jean Wauon. S4S pm, Ivor Morelon and Dave Kay*. • pm NiBhU ..i Ihe Opera. S49 p m. Prormmmi Parade, 7 pm The Newa, 7.10 p.m. New AnabiU, US pm Our Mutual Prlend. T4ft pm DilUin Northern Ouipoiii. S pm Radio Newtreel, S.IS a.m. ConanonweslUi Suive>. S SO pm Slnflnn la as |ued a IhlnS. • 4S p.m. Compoaef ol the Week, t p.m. BUC Concee* Hall. IV pm Th N-. K UJ pin Trom Die Editorial.. 10 11 p.m. Bar", a Laugh. 1041 p.m. Bclenre Review, II p.m. Ihe Withered Arm. ills. 141 r dr> it Hid, •*_.. noilon. (*) K pamft %  si tn ether garden infnrmati( thai would be of inlf gardeners? Have you %  nirTJlui of "eels or eiiltlnas yon would like t. a* change' If pn -vrhe to 'Gardening. A STAMP WEARS 1 A MEDAL ... ss^i-T -j i for theii S %  r ,a s • r y THE MINIVI;R STORY Mr. and Mrs Miniver (Walter PI eon .nd Ores* Gursoni art back again Ihll time in THE CO The Advncnte' nnd walrh MlNlVFIt STOIlY playing nt tht (4) tbli eolui D PD v lei Hire you have oalUe. Ait iwiid. snail ws Crrate a card game. ~ i acene of baiUs. . jnil at Basse, lo to* oa a lOBg-dailaBoe Iraln BD 14 Crwi !? fiS, FOOTNOTR SrB63K lo'tlaaiu 1 HBSH 10. iKT' IB sCJ Empire. Durlns: I i i in %  i there have ln M,. da IUDI with the acuvlU, o| ihli .1. liwhtfully pleusJint poupte, whose homines*, uifoiiu..!KBW ViiltK Ltd ..nd obiriduab happy married Painted reasg adorn tie tOas .'. .t hav. pul Uiem right up in ond heels of the IMI Woman*! fn.nl toi the title of the Ideal ihoea, oi .f aba would like to Married Gourde. However, this go barefoot she can bU] " %  %  f^*Af.VS^ d 2K pinpoint s,ze.,mit U „on r^+Jg&tffi Jg Tor hn locnailN. ti. ••L SSNUNHI la. id.-i. A. 4. So beautifully edsy. . •o easily beautiful btCa USe BryUoam cleanses so ihoroughly yet so gcnUv, yon* hair b infused with new rsdiancr, nor sparkle. Let your mirror tell dw story—the nor* of glowing, glonous tuurKcahh' And how wonderfully manageable Brvlf.*m makes your hair how ccooooucal R is. too. RemembeT the ipcedr, creamy lather sum every rype of hair — dry or |ti. dark or fak. A* for nrrlfoasn and SN bow beautiful your hair can sal In tubas, ifir fcondy snd (he iarf* ocenasn abw. there's more foam in BRYLFOAM THI OIIOINAL CHAM SHAMPOO IN A 1UH This new PARKER & is a" triumph h*i the only pen with the .'iLlliWfl"' a M W fOTOJl L l '.HID • aahv asmvnow OOVSSNOS • asnv ru44Au snisvots • atgw vssski INK tuenr ea^esaasrj. Tm< PAIUI "31" hu always base tbs woild's mosi psrfaol pan,._. hem's a inuniph—with the grsal n_ AmwneUxIn. System, uw NriW Parker "31" is even tear, more desirable than sver before. Ihe Aiu> limn, ink Syatssn !• MM greatest ever devised. Its wholly sew. •ocntifk method of drawing in, atsrtng. Mfegusrdiag snd rtasssing M sues tbs IIK.I MUsfkctory pn ssrI'ni'i in.r CVII known. Handle urn bcauiiful | id intooUi iHJwg a.(ioi long 10 own one... sad gm %  :ja I'rlces: With Rolled look st, too I Solid ehromhim-ls**4 handle tneorporating toncsWaiaft, *' THE CITY GARAGE TRADING CO. LTD. BRIDGETOWN. BARBADOS ttfUSEMMG THE CINUAL LLECTMC CO. 170.. Of INGUMD Tocsptnrf snd retain the u.ftneM of %  youthful skin ) on muit keep it dasprs I ban, mppla and line grained. Hefm tonight with a Yardh-y (3eanin K Onus, uUMSfe wU.li Night <-resas, and stiniiilaie %  one >.| i bg I ouuiy Lotions. Tsoiurrow your mirror will say 'lipw ngbl you wa—*t beitnty prrp.' aiionk bvYARDLEY acaaua. Oeania Nijhf OMBJ %  l .....!%  < . 'Mske-upBai-' r ., e Pswdar lapwiU E" Sasatjtl M.. 1 L DJ a O N u



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SUMiw JIM \RY T, IS51 Sf>DA\ ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON Gordons JUST HI AIIt I It TABLE & BEDSIDE LAMPS PRE-WAR QUALITY and PRE-WAR PRICES Colours: OLD IVORY, RESIDA GREEN, CHAMPAGNE, TURQUOISE, PIGEON BLUE, SUBDUED ROSE, PALE MAUVE, MOTHER-OF-PEARL AT OUR SHOWROOMS IN TWEEDSIDE ROAD RIP KIRBY ...I YOU .%  ne LIBRA* ^--;j5Si-= _r IM A UURa?Y | I -' ; %  ANP;U.WJ* s 13o-' T X W Bi*'tfSS AT OiViES. PETM-CK.. jT IT ON T*€ S'C€BO0... L P£AD IT L*TK. S6N I > SEW? IT OVB7 y |y^ ^\ ASAIN...MS ~ AND LOOK MCS COMIJS CXMflJ ^ TuC STREET! 1 1 F h |i>-V^I ^HvJ^^Bff %  iBUH ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED Tweadside Road St. Michael Phone 4629 & 4371 .-.-.•.-,-.-.-.•.•.-.-.-.-.•.•.•.-.-.-.•.-.•.-.-.•.-.-.•-•.•.•.-.-.---.'-•.••--•.•.-.-.-.'.-.-•----•---'-'•'•--•-'''; Winners of the 2nd JEFFREY'S BEER Competition The 2nd JEFFREYS BEER COMPETITION was completed on Friday last at the Oifice of Messrs S. P. MUSSON SON & Co., Ltd.. when the following persons received valuable Prizes First Prize Second Prize Third Prize Fourth Prize Fifth Prize 8ith Prize Seventh Prize M LEW 18. Tudor St.. City N0RRI8 PXATHWAITE M.ir'.indale; Rond. M I.2W18. Tudor 8t. City. MERLYN OSBORNE. Cruptl Lane. City HAZEL NEL80N, Pitt V.llage. St James. COLIN MARSHALL. Davrells Ed Ch Ch CONRAD BEST. Bunk Hall. St Michae' Eighth Prize Ninth .Prize Tenth Prize Eleventh Prise Twelfth Prize HAROLD HARDING Ooodland. St Michael J H WATERMAN. Bank Hall X Road. St. Miohael V. C L CARTER. 'Linden'. Watts Village. 8t Oaorge ARTHUR PARRIS. Welchman Hall. St Thomas. C A MUSTOR. Harbour Bai'. V P. MI'S0.\ SO.\ A to.. Lid., arc (lielocal aif,cni for IKFUII V S IHIII and MII.K 91WI -*. ',*, VJ''.'-*,*.*.'.*,*. '. VI ,', ; >.' .•.•.'.;;*.:;-. *,-.-.*, -,;;;; -,',-.-,*-'•-*.'.'-',*. -.'-*. •,•-'//-'.*,'/,'.'.'*'/#•//////*•,'•,*. '//AV-V#V,V*'//



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SUNDAY, JANUARY I, 1951 91 NO VY VI1Y1H Ml P\Cr. rillRTF.I.N fHIR( II SERVICES UfGUI \N ST r*i i in i ... .. m • and Sacmon. 1 p.m. *u*, and Giwinwnt of PraMcu JJ >r. sola An n-Biitm. T p m. Radial MM Coitactio* DASH ROAD II a. II Malm* ...HI Set !"!" h|ankiMi\ Pr.bl.-ms VOVIHKMEVr_.\ Ollll PART ONE ORDERS By uruL-coL J. rannu. o m .... BD Tha Barbado* Rn MM I ^'.MW.mi Sund da t Team A Sarvk IWW O* Chi.n ... SfNDAY \.\ vfv 7. INC mm .i II M "i i ST JOHN Ii am Shut. n*x A x B.OTO* I i no* II am POUT Hi.. Rev. j B Winlir CRR'MIA.-. MTINCl Tan Churvh o' Ch.i. SKIenUit. Brunei. * rppai B-y rwl. T i. m wtdm.inrowini tahtah inrlu^O .n, %  Sctaoce HMlKYl IMI %  %  <•-• —• ... noi* Ootdan T..I I T n II i |1 MM unto ina Kins, atmi-Ji immoiial mviubl' lha only wtor God. ba honour and glory %  mi MI fcTMM Atm liHIIK.ntlws i-EVTKAL — II n.ra. Hwlmata MMIv S pm O-npany MmI14. I P m SMlvHtran fcUetiritj. Pro amh a a Major %  WmjJNOTON sriiCET-il jn. Uotllive* 7 on. S..lv*l*,,. ir Praactaar; If. 8 !" ". Those taking IN four In -Calling Uk West todies the question c We Do It' topic lo be ThrMted ML U refers to the situation t|t Mn mankind Is faced S werld-widc problem*—such M iM*tracy. diseae. malnutrition awl poverty— on so lane a scale, that the indl%  idual U, perhaps, justified in nil up his hands and say*How can 1 do anvihing about if' The theme of ihese broadcasts is thai, on the contrary, salvation may well lie within the grasp of ordinary men and women, and that poverty and ignorance can be dispelled individuals applying their every-day experience. — not attempting to achieve far-fetched idealistic alms but concrete objecthc Immediate foreh.ium (mm., %  • T1T* will 1 OawnanaM All rankt arc aaain laminated lhai il laon parada* td lailuir lo Jllmd Kill r Votjnin-i Heaulaiii.iii IS4S. arcUon 1 ut be punctual lur iNeae parade*. Diana. Shlrta. >noii>. boot, puiin Baa* %  and practice uarede* will Dc hek day. n Jan. 11 \tiiM. APPOINTMENT Major L A Chaaa aniumed tha %  hedoa Reanment vice Major M L D Elastoplast FIRST AID DRESSINGS > Monday • Wadneaday 10. and Tti.il OIDCRLY "I Ml IK *. OnWrly OfBaar— Ordatlt %  ariaani oamsLi scBJSANi roa WITH r\niso H ChaH' wt*t C ?ir5Z^*J!22*%"E£ Mi*i Tre"Charies"' 'wilmoV Fa*v.?.o,: V;,.;.,' ^.^..Tt \u^ Director of Informalion of the iioiiiiw -orta. Itntikh Council, who visited FOUR ROAD-WI: ,,. itoHMkvitts*Trinidad and Jamaica in the sum£un 0 S'is^n*T' M ""'f ""', " of 1950: Howard Spencer of SaMuan M*.n r ....,, n. u,m, I h( Jamak>wi sccntUriat who wa* CARLTON ii .... Wonnw Maattn*. recorded In the proaramrm-s 3 pjn. CMnpa-v Mcaima. T pm SajvBiton before returning home from his .'" %  Capuw Boynw. sUy m Britain uudtg U> auspices rABT II OSIIIKTHI: n.x.mADOS REOIMSNT STH JAM'ARV. Ill ID. 1fr< Cot-Bn I1Q 311 PM HUUOD. A 2 Li C C. PviatkMi Iln IIU HQ Coy l da>V Laavr %  Monlha V. Laavr .1*-S U.w SKCWCS-COX, MaJol. .0 UT ST Adjuianr. Tb* BaihadoRasinai lh.ll.taai MaaUnf. •I. 1 t I %  i (A \ ir.w II nniiH. it im-MONTU -*m. H I p.n ('..NhuiK t*rvk*. SOITTH Dtl 1 PHUVIDBNCRII am Bsl i Mi itir.iim RalvaA iHaaaja, Q. BlrwMTT (',. ., <4 the British Council; 11,1*1. Uun-1 Farley, graduate in Economics at 1 Ixindun University, and John Pigueroa of Jasnalcn who ii-. turer in English at the Institute of Education. Uwudou University, and who is chairman at the*discussions. The (Ul brrtson-C,lasgow recalls the ianiays -, v B (natch against Soanerst* .( HoCUltousl kervwe, 7 u.m. | Tiuaton twenty-Ave years ago when Jack Hobbs. playing for ; %  Surrey, equalled W. G. Grace' Mr. o ru.kcr G1UL M EMU RIAL— I Moora. I p m Kay Co.wint SarVIM HOIJ7.TOWN 130 am lauih. fovai.anl aVrvl D. Scott HANK II ALU-: %  > l AJUtut 7 p.aa Hav. Covananl S.ivx'.SJ*K1<:KmTOWN-U ,,i-lai. T p Sarvw-a ^ELAH-S.30 a. Covrnan 5a rue • RETIIEHDA 11 SarvK*. 1 p.n Mr. F. McCulIoui H p MC cutrecord of 125 centu won) on to break the and 1bi record lh< next day Hit talk will be at 74,5 jam. In addition to this thrllfcig account there is a cricket steiv in 'The Storyteller' on Monday Mc 8th inst, at 5.15 p.m. following *^ right on the report from Sydgjby ... Ban-1 The Hkiry U 'The Baiting Wizard nav r. lawnMa. Covanaai from the City' by Dal St i vena. Rav r. Lawranca. Review Of The Ifalf-CeruMry Wrtto Director Airmail for Fatherly Advice—Free A KEY POSITION.: WAl"" FIRST CHOOSE YOUR CAREER MUM mutual uirurw Cl I WIT IT auiutiauBs* IHilllMI i,, ar LlHllUI :: : ".'c".:i!fc nnu: asr lllll'ia aa>i miiiiia nun .. u auiun FOR YOU Start training for it NOW! Thars K Mill room ai tto lop tor the fully quaiifia* man who it futad tor tha t ob. YOU can ba that man %  yc*ai l Bl, aroapa.-oui. win /our Iwiura asiurad—by Mudfini at homa In j/our ipara lima, S ildad by the parioral tuition ol Tha Bam.*.i Dllaja. Dminc* mikot no diffaranca Mt MILL HELP YOU TO ACHIEVE YOUR AMBITION Gi your fMI on Iht ldder erf IUICMI TODAY W.,1. to TM Bv>ntii ^.oiHf d lurn )>a* ihounndi ol people IWH hke row '>!. rotchod Iho top with the tl|ht gu.dinee. A ^ellpud lob CAP PA X* url — ,urt '"'. P.e"nt iparot.mo taode NOW. fli/ael Mail to DEPT. 188 The Bennett Colle SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND 7^nM8MMB Office Requisites STAMP PADS—Inltfd STAPLING M \l IIINK Cor Mini SPESDPIX TAPS—arm n.l idf METAL EDGE RULES, PENCIL SHARPENERS DATE STAMPS. 01 \SS INK STANDS tli.tililf miti sinuli'. LETTER OPENIII: BOLLSS DAMPERS STAPLES—It. Ill Hol.lil.iv. ,.i.d Mttrkwt'll Machinrs al>..: PAPER PINCHES CO.—STATIONERS 111(111 STREET ROBERTS & HAL Mill in ill, lamiiti. Rnvarian COBALT-PORCELAIN Al r L. BAYLEY .lev-eller*., Roltoii Lane. Sole Krurevnlalnr fr ihe Rolex Watch Co. HARBOUR LOG In Carlisle Bay r | jtsjaj MV IU < III. W..I!.S. h H.. Sch. Ptilllp H. DavMarn: Bch TrluiMkhant Btar. •*" the first by Compti Furma P. M V. SadsaAMd: Srh. Uariiw ~ take listeners 111th; UV Lad>. Sch. AaMi In o series nf six hrondcasls' .commencing on Sunday. 7tll % %  £ the BBC attempts Vo answer the questions: 'What have the BTSt j i;lty yean of the twentieth cea-. lury meant to the people of Britain? Whiil hiis the tuition contributed to those yeai>7 ttbw has the pattern of life changed nnd developed? The brrjarlo.ists— Miickea^le the letsSca. 100 tom nat. Capt Climb*, lor Dominica. Ships In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station ('.Mill. A WIIIKUISS WM India* Ltd advlie lh-1 in|f ran now comnu.nlrala with lha rnllowlns ihlpa Uiroulh 'heir Baibadoa CMUS Station: SB. Uuilmaa. 6 9. Librsvllla. U.S. Oolflto, SS. AITOJ Pannanl. AS Rrfrnl Hawk. US Barranca. S.S. RuSna. AS II fur IT Laopard. SS Soulham Opal, S.S V*ra Crui SS. A'r-oa Pllsrlm. AS. A /nn. IS MmnbaM. 5 A Pariamlna. S.A Maatdal. 8. AIOOJ Pajja.. vs utoT>a. 11. Taclu*. BA HaSr. S.S. Uiusuay, SS. ~ Ei Dr*" of Scotland. SB Aiiiami Kaillanvan HUH, SS Capa Cod. B-a Btdwall. SB Loch Raan. *&. Nlaw rtnjtardjin. S.S. Dvl Nona, | B. Whalan. AS. Crlrtobat. 1 dala, S.S. Cavlna. S.S Steal SS Tu| Drugon, AS. Amahur. Vimir.U. S.S. H>rcan(a. SB Apui Sparialmt. SS Souih-rn DifU.cta uraly dayx of the Edwardian era through two world wars to the c.pt present 'twilight peace' under th.ahadow of the atom boinh They ill l.e hi ,. % %  .,.%  ii -i.in.lnv, i.i 'Irm '" %  |.(.i-lUn II la no lons-r iK'iMary lor an) na to -nlffr from uely, dUcu'tlnic aa-li alaAajuilugr akin l.l.ml-li.-ii !i K* i/-i i 1'imni" i tab, i ".t • I i-'-. A-na, liiiukh<..i-. .i i:..| Illnt.h.a. iion'l a*i a hod ajun iruuVa > ". and sea IMI bad -Jin maka paojAo think ji.u bra dlaa-uvad. • A Haw Disew3rY Nliolrrm la an oinunoni. bin dlltaraM from any olmm.nl >uu hava avar one i MASSACRE 0V WHAIJafl ut Jasnai CAM TOWN A mass killing of whales has %  tarted in the Antarctic in which 11,000 men In 275 ships will take part. It in probable that 30,000 Buhop| whales will be killed including 10.000 of the rich oil-bcartni blue whales. The massacre will %  ""TOP WUI uu r cease on April 7th next. _. I la a new Otacovrri. ami rxirtralt but' '* "** ST**")' '" %  f'*' almoat Ilka a i-i J.J !->•'<• whan > Mivlt K„.nnra.-nal expcil-) npUlf '„,„ (h a p..r. am* IlahlIh" ritiiaa of tsifaaa am btaanlaaas. Nlao. derm contalna b II.BT. Ui-nl. whkh tht akin u-.nblaa In Ihaao s waa. 1. ll lithti nn4 kllla tha ninioUi or para%  llaa o(ifi) raapoii*!).)'. fur akin dlaordara. I. It Mupa IT lima, tnirntnir anil %  martins' la T lo in mlmitrx, niwl n-.l nnd lootlita tha akin. 1. It hall* nao.ra l.-al tha *l.li. altar, aufi and valtiy aiuooth, Works r.tl It—•nnaa rRso-farai In a-tanCn-altv torn pound ad to ilfjht akin Iruubira, it works faaiar than uniililn* you haa %  — TI In vnur Ufa I..(T.. It aiopa thu Itrhlnr, bTirnlnit anil mnai tine in a Irw rrilnulaa. Iln-n atarti lo work iinmo-llalalr. elenrins and h*allns your akin, making It aoflrr. whiter and valv-iy in-.olh. In Ji-i a d-/ nr two /oui I laal La JZ Viappy SWew year I" %  %  I a 1 a I at I •3 •3 I Sinrrre Apprn ijllun lo all our rricudi and Customers in .ildim us lu mrrl ginProhlaais f that Tear drawing to a cJo*r. May Your llohda-r. be Idled with n u PI-.. and may Ihe Yeai to come bruis you In full mcaaure the satlafsrllon lh.it nukes life jnd wnik worth while CHIIMU I %  iiiittd % %  Btlon, Allow us to Issue y (.OLKERH 1'nilil cause you much open lo payment of heavy 1th (.OI.FI-KS INK! ItANCE I'OUCV ill eiv ...il full proU < 'i %  '. .. Jsiit' ctaaftK' h-'taltaia. _. thouannda, am h %  .., Mr. R. K. wh wrllaa: -| autfer-d from tarrlMy Itohln, t.uminc And -'narllnr I-Xama far II ).•!.. Trl-I avrrythlns. At la-l I hraro of Nik. IITIII. It alopprd Hi-? Itch h>| In 10 mlnul-r. I eoul.1 . mv akin oirarlnf up on Iti" aroond dv. All h. red .ll-r.fjnih.it l.lol. lira and m nlv %  fctlii diaappaarad In hula.'. My frlanda wara amaaad at lha Improvamant la my ap%  %  tislaclion Gunmnioed Nliodarm easts al.-olnt-.ly nothlu unlraa It rlonra your akin lo your roSa(.iaia aaturni tlon. i'—i Niil'-rm from nur rln II. -r %  ••day. Look in thu mirrai In lha miHiiini nnd you will ba aiuaaad al lha Impt-'v-iru-hL Then luat Imp on n-liip, NU'"l"in for ana aaak and at lha t>nd of that thna It muat ha niaaU h and mag%  Imply rnturn ur .hi %  ii. %  ?•• : ;;::, Ihl! Iliirliuilus I'liiindrv Mil. I AI:K BOAD BT aiCHAXL DA COSTA & CO.. LTD.-AGENTS ljlWM^tiii'Wfefttt UidJt Si0'maini Fultouiii" new Schedule by B 0 Airways begrinning; 15th JANUARY LML (• ;iniiounCwd: '' Btm*iy, yon lifted up my sleeping eyes. And filled my hart with longing with a look." JOHN MAStFILLD Llks a hippy memory, the haunting fragrance of Mitcham Lavender brings ^ the English countryside to Barbados ; TAYLORS SPECIAL BLENDSB RVM (With The Distinctive Flavour) is Tlie llraml Yon will need for UtOBfl I >int iiiirili-*lH'4l Socials anil h'ii.inll> I'ar tlfgL I'HC ii in l'..ek I.HIS. with IVIi I BOOB "i(.iiiifer. otlieri,e sip I' -T" Enjoy it blenders • • JOHJVB. TAYiMIt * VOW I I It I2|9 *" —Hli/ .. *' evr'pt n %  la ITCH AM lAVENOfR y "**, *W\T -"—/ -a> Originally made by Potter A Moore N in their Mitcham Distiller/ two hundred years ago, Mitcham Lavender hat ever since been dedicated to Beauty the World over. LAVSNDrR WATr* TALCUM FOWOf A TOILET SOAP SHAVING SOAP" BSlLLIANTINE %  S0Z6N BAILLIANTINE AFTES-SMAVE LOTION V*'***VV*a***.'*-,',V.V,V/-'.V#V'. MRS. HOLSEWIFE APFLKK lb GRACES ib BACON -I.. %  Ut HAMS (caokrd) 1% ( IIHKIN IIAIJDHS APPLES %  \\ ( l Urw PFARS tlru. PEACHES tins TRINIDAD ST VINCENT BAKHAD0S ST VINCENT BARBADOS DOMINICA For Particulars apply #/.!!./. I. Port-of-Spain OR Tuesdays—Fndays Mondays Thundayn Mondays. Bridgetown j THE STORE WHERE \ I YOU tAX GET I a. ? DKKSSKS, BLOUSES. SLACK SKIRTS, BATHING•} SI ITS, t'NDKRWKAR. IIANDRAdS, SHOES He., olc.g, %  %  i %  THE MAMACEMKNT WIS1IKS ALL ITS ERIENDS & CUSTOMERS n:ir\o\o>i: The new Weedkiller for control of "NUTGRASS" It may be applied as a spray or a dust and is harmless to persons or animals. For further particulars apply to PLANTATIONS LTD. ^HHMttMli'llMMisMK n\ lltmsfuiri'K lu llllll.llll \ UP UV HOME We tun %  u|j|il. you u in, . ( .IM.III II >l in mri itlM itn.l allrmlive tlesins K( (IS in vurii.us iie iiml jllriirlive deins — Alw — I I Mill 11 CLOTH in as,..rled colours All m KM Try u. before making •iimhle Price* vt.ur ulirehas* elsewhere BARBADOS HARDWARE CO. LTD. (THE HOUSE FOR BAK(iAINS) No. I.; Swan Slrel 'Phone 210. M06 & S3J4. I


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acacia, tn a se ee





ESTABLISHED 1895

U.S. Opposed For
Drastic Action

Against Red Chinese

(By MICHAEL FRY)

LAKE SUCCESS, Jan. 6.
HE UNITED STATES DELEGA'TION to the)
United Nations is now in one of the most}
difficult diplomatic situations it has had to face,
since the world organisation was founded in 1945.
According to diplomatic observers, its chief troubles
are :
1. The United States Government-and.therefore its
United Nations delegation headed by Mr. Warren Austin,
is under mounting pressure from public opinion for drastic

action against the Chinese Communists. [ |
2. Incide fhe United Nations the



|
|
|
}
|

United States is confronted with}
a c.nsicerable body of opinion
U.S. Send Note which opposes precipitate action

reluctant
Yation

the
with

to. embroil
in a war

arré I

On China To |: ::



e At present it is considered}
22 Nations doubtful it any resolution based
” condemnation could gain the
required majority_of votes,
LONDON, Jan, 6 This is the background for the
Discussions on China in the! Pclitical Committee Agreement
Commonwealth Prime Ministers’] yesterday to allow the three man

Conference here may be brought] Cease-fire;Group to make a final

to ahead by a United States note} attempt to form some basis for
sent to 22 nations saying that| negotiation with the Peking
China should be condemned for} regime

her refusal to a cease fire agree- Some such formula based on

ment.
A Foreign Office spokesman

» stage by stage approach to the
problem is exvected to be ready





for the Committee next week.
Against. their own judgment
the American delegates finally
conceded that one more attempt at
neaceful settlement should be
tried. If this last effort fails
they .will press with renewed
vigour for concerted and une-
quivoeal action by the Political
Committee which would in effect
mean action by the General
Assemb'y. —Reuter

said today that the note has been
received in London.

The America note is reported to
propose the imposition of economic
sanctions against China and a
breach of diplomatic relations by
those Governments which have
recognised Peking if the Chinese
Government finally refuses a
cease fire in Korea.

3ritish Foreign Secretary, Ernest
Bevin, with the support of India,
is known to have maintained
Britain’s case for establishing re- . °
lations with Peking. It is known U.N. Will Stiffen
that Britain still supports the ad : .
mission of China to the United] Resistarice To Reds
Nations. Recognition of China is Z Li
opposed by Australia, Canada, ;

South Africa and New Zealand. From New ine
Observers here consider that 7 ACHING To .
the American note represents the de geengigge Shcetiy
i é ent of ~~ c
ass epee ction "ot China resistance to the Chinese Com
since the Truman-Attlee talks in aust offensive in Korea once
December .-—Renter. United Nations troops have com-

: t pleted their withdrawal to a new
planned defence line, military ob-
servers here believe.

They said that the fighting since
the Communist offensive began on
New Year’s Day was a defence in
depth not a defence in “mass”,

N ene which deliberately avoided a

Improve pitched battle on or immediately
south of the 38th parallel.

CAIRO, Jan, 6. The advantage of this pattern

Political observers here regard) of fighting by the United Nations
the news {i2. Tryptes weshin’ 1 were said to be:
would take part in tne Britis; 4. {it inflicted the maximum
fleet's manoeuvres in the Canal) » mount of damage on the Chinese
Zone as solid ground for belief) Communists with a minimum of
that the two countries were on the | rick.
way to a better understanding of; 9 jt
each other’s problems.

The Egyptian Government's
newspaper mouthpiece Al Misri 3
the hope tht’ <



be a



Anglo—Egyptian
Relations May



allowed United Nations

troops to make an orderly with-
iwal to prepared positions.

It protected the whole of the

today expressed ? uth Korean theatre by not en
tormal negotiations leading 7 8! aengering a partial or complete
settlement of all outstandine | \ithqrawal from the peninsula if!

Anglo-Egyptian differences would! Gish of these courses of action}

be started in Cairo in March. | were decided on.

Al Misri said that in the recent} There is a feeling of optimism
Anglo-Egyptian talks in London, here that the Chinese Communist
“the British side showed sincerity Cee ry Oe will be stop-
& ill in its desire to reach} ped. There is
a So between the two decision to evacuate has ¢
countries by abandoning the prin-; Made or that plans for this hav
ciple of joint defence which it hac | been drawn up —Reuter
advocated for « long time. eT

“This is due to the stubbornness
of the Egyptian Government and
nation which is holding out for
satisfaction of us national aspira-
tions,” the paper added.

—Reuter.



To Argentina

A note giving Britain's view:

gS eee eee on certain aspects of th» Anglo-
Argentine meat negotiations was

INFORMAL MEETING delivered to the Argenitre am-

bassador in London
was learned today.
The note was sent as part of

yesterday, ie

LONDON, Jan. 6.
Prime Minister Clement Attlee
and a number of the Common- : . y
wealth Prime Ministers held an the ordinary talks now going on
informal meeting here today. It was not a comprehensive
Official quarters would not com- reply on all points outstanding

ment on the subject before the} The Argentine Embassy hac
meeting which was not one of the earlier today disclosed that the
plenary sessions of the 10-day possibility of including chillec
Commonwealth Prime Ministers’}beef in the Argentine shipmentr
Conference being held here. to Britain was being considered

—Reuter. —Reuter.



DOCTORS’



DR.

leaving

& MRS. H. G.
for Trinidad

DAIN chatting with Dr A. P
last night. They

Muir
arrived

WASHINGTON, Jan. 6
The United States Navy is
working on an expansion pru
gramme calling for twice the

number of aircraft carriers it had
in operation at the outbreak of the
Korean war,

ditional battleships, several cruis-
ers, and about 100 more destroy-
ers.

that the
Tarawa was
“mothballs” and that the battle-
ship Wisconsin would
for active duty in a few months.

Department officials told reporters
to-day

gramme
carrier fleet to 28 or 29.







about 255 destroyers of all types

compared with the 142 on the
active list.
Current plans call for a con-

siderably smaller addition to the
submarine fleet.

ed design were built last June
and 73 were in

ines now in the reserve will soon
be returned to active service,

number
returned to duty was be
down because of great improve-

that would be endangered in the
new

of the Council

no hint that any}

been | L L ]
vive. Where Dr, Dain will preside

, the
‘ence held under the auspices of
{the British Medical Association.

Britain Sends Note |

SS. Golfito intransit for Trinidad

i
LONDON, Jan. 6 |



FAREWELL

at the Baggage
ecrlier in the day from England on the 8.8



“HURRICANES” AND “CYCLONES” battle for the “Advoeate’s Challenge Cup” in the first
Polo game of the season at the Garrison yester day. Hurricanes won 6—1,. —Story on page 14.

U.S. Navy Works
On Expansion
Programme








The pian also calls for two ad-

The Navy announced yesterday
27,000 toncarrier
being taken out of

be ready
In answer to questions, Defence

that the
proposed

expansion pro-
increasing the
The calls for

programme also

Nine undersea craft of advanc-
“active commis-
ion” status, Two of the submar-

Navy officials explained that the
of old submarines to be
being held

nents in design and performance

service.

—Reuter.



Dr. Dain Visited
Yesterday

Dr. H. G, Dain, Past Ghairman
of the British
Medical Association and Mfrs.
Dain, arrived in Barbados on
their first visit yesterday after-
noon on the Elders and Fyffes

at

Caribbean Medical Confer-

The Conference opens at Port-
»f-Spain to-morrow and Dr. Dain
will remain in Trinidad for about
, week after which he will visit
some of the other West Indian
islands before returning to Eng-
land.

fe said that the general fanc-
iion of the British Medical Asso-~
sation is to consider the progress
f the medical organisation in
he whole Caribbean area.

At the Conference he said he
would be looking forward to see-
ing Doctors from every part of
he British West Indies in order
hat he might learn something
bout the medical services in the,
area, |

On board to meet Dr. and Mrs.|
Dain were Dr. A. P. Muir, Secre-|
tary of the British Medical Asso- |
ciation and Mrs Muir.

Warehouse before

“Golfito”. Dr. Dain is a Past Chairman of the Council of the British Medical Association

and
hideous
place in Italy of Santa Claus in
most
making her
feast of the Epiphany,

She brings presents for the
children who have been good
during the year, but lumps of

coal for those who have been bad.

main traffic intersection big piles
of presents were hampering the

parachutes appeared
bringing thousands of toy motor-
ears for the poor children of the
capital.

local automobile association,

UNE

a ND









eewards

Asked U.K. For Help

(From Our Own Correspondent)

WHILE the Colonial Office is prepared to take steps
if such prove necessary to aid the Leeward Islands affected

by earthquakes, no appeal
made. :

—ON THE —
° SPOT

IT happened last Sunday.
A crowd gathered late in
the night to watch the Old
Year out and the New Year
in. Drinks flowed freely.
At the stroke of 12 someone
suggested that a punch bowl
be filled from all the drinks
in the bottles already
opened. Wine, sherry, gin,
rum, whisky, brandy, all
went in and one grand swiz-
zle was made. Everybody
raised their glasses and the

|

New Year’s wishes went
round. The silence was
broken by wan irate lady

of the house who appeared
on the scene with a three
gill bottle half filled with
varnish that was to have
been used: ‘for brightening’
up some of the furniture for
the New Year, but half had
gone into the swizzle in the
punch bowl.

Santa Was 12 Days
Late In Italy

ROME, Jan. 6.
Millions of Italian parents were

awakened at the crack of dawn
today as their children pounced
on heaps of presents carried down
the chimney at midnight by the
“Defana” witch,

Cloaked and
riding on a

old

hooded in grey

broomstick the
“Defana” takes the
other western countries,
appearance on the

By mid morning at the city’s

movements of the policemen,
Later a sudden shower of little
over Rome

They were a present from the

scene —Reuter.
Pakistan Premier
Will Go To London

KARACHI, Jan. 6.

Prime Minister Liaquat Ali
Khan will definitely leave Karachi
for London tonight to attend the
Commonwealth Prime Ministers’
Conference as the Prime Ministers
already in London were willing to
take part in a Joint discussion on
Kashmir.

Yesterday Liaquat Khan _re-
ceived a telegram sent by the
other Prime Ministers on the first

day of their London meeting
asking him to change his mind
—Reuter.

WASHINGTON, Jan, 6.

General Dwight Eisenhower left
here by air for Paris today to take
over command of the Atlantic
army.

President Truman drove to the
National airport to see General
Eisenhower off with full military
honours.

Eisenhower was accompanied
by Lieutenant General Alfred M
Gruenther who will be his Chief-
of-Staff and eight members of his
personal staff.

Before he left, he received an
assurance from President Truman
that he had the “wholehearted
backing” of the United States and
the other North Atlantic treaty
powers
enhower met Truman for 30
tes before leaving for Paris



for such help has yet been] was attached there to Senator
Taft’s continued advocacy of

Governor Blackburne is keep-| “isolationist” conceptions.
‘ing the Colonial Office informed} This was: 1. Because of his

{news last night was of continuing

} but no clear picture yet is avail-
| able



days after the shocks started “the| Nations now to build up their















necessary from
dom will be forthcoming

san, a French Army communique
said on Saturday.



Sunday Advocate

BARBADOS, JANUARY 7, 951
ADVOCATE’S CHALLENGE |





se

Red





Moscow Relays
Senator Taft's
Speech

LONDON, Jan, 6,

The American Senator, Robert
Taft's all out attaek on President;
Truman's foreign policy wus}
swiftly reported for Soviet pro-
vincial newspapers early today by
Moscow Radio.

The Radio which often takes|
many hours and oecasionally days
to report some foreign speeches
was reporting Senator Taft's
speech only four hours behind the
direct wire reports reaching
London and other Western capi-
tals. Moscow Radio gives news al
dictation speed for newspapers in
distant Soviet cities. While sum-
mari.ing Senator Taft’s attack it
quoted him for such statements
as, ‘Truman has no judicial right
to send American troops in the
Korean war,” “to commit Ameri-
can troops to a European defence
force.”

Reuter's Washington corre-
spondent reported that importance















































Have Not

LONDON, Jon. 6.



increased influence over the Re-
publican Party's foreign policy
following the practical retirement
of Senator Vandenberg one-time
Republican Senate leader,

2. Because of the narrow (two
man) majority held by the Dem-
ocrats in the Senate and the suc-

on details of the situation. Latest

tremors on St. Kitts and Nevis—
of the total extent of the
damage, and further reports from
Blackburne are awaited by the
Secretary of State for the Colonies.

Keenest interest in the plight] cess in last November's congres-
of the islanders is being shown] sional election by those who held
throughout Britain, and reports] Views similar to Senator Taft's,

3. Because Senator Taft is a
contender for nomination as the
Republican Presidential candidate
in 1952 and won an overwhelnng
vietory in the Ohio senatoria
election last November,

—Reuter.

US. Will Aid
W. Europe

TRUMAN

WASHINGTON, Jan. 6
President Truman in his “State
oi the Union” tmessage told Con-
gress on Monday he is expected
to reaffirm the United States’ de-
termination to stand by its West-

are appearing in the press daily
giving such brief details as are
available on the quake story
To-day’s Times devotes the
largest portion of its picture sec-
tion to photographs of St. Kitts’
capital, its hospital and also of
Nevis taken prior to the quakes.

Under the heading “Earthquakes ,
Wresk Two Leeward Isles” the |
Daily Telegraph of Thursday gave
a front page story gleaned as a!
result of a radio telephone call to
St. Kitts by one of the paper's
reporters. It paid tribute to the
help being given by neighbouring
islands of the West Indies such as
the provision of tents flown from
Trinidad for the temporary shelter
of St. Kitts inhabitants

St. Kitts was described as better
off than Nevis which according to

‘ or Europes commitments, de-
a statement from Mrs. Agnes ern European commitments,
Redmitt of: Hussetite ta Tele spite the vpposition of — the
aSS , a t ‘ “*
; an leader, Senat Robert
raph reporter “is Ji shambles” | Republican leac itor Ro

Taft of Ohio,



“enor ceiy Hie is expected to make it clear
‘Sos pegerven | if London | that under these commitments the
from Mr. H. Burrows, Adininistra-| United States would not only
tor of St. Kitts and Nevis. said defend Western Europe if at-

that when he visited Nevis three

tacked. She would also aid Pact

whole island
moving.”

was rocking and

contribute United
integrated
in Europe,

—Reuter,

| Shaw’s Last Play
Censored

LONDON, Jan, 5

George Bernard Shaw’s last

French Retake |*’,." \’

lefences and
States’ forces to the

Friends in Britain of the West Neem Stlanic “Army

Indies and the Leewards in par-
ticular, express fullest assurance
that whatever help may be foun
the United King-
peedily



slay has been censored hecause
portray a futuristic
Mai ociation between Christ anc
| Adolf Hitler, it was learned here
Major Outpost |’,

The play was written by Mi
SAIGON, Indo-China, Jan. 6, Shaw shortly before he died in

French troops breaking out of! November aged 94.
their north east frontier salient One line has been ordered ou!

in a major counter-offensive have

by the Lord Chamberlain's office,
retaken the outpost of Chucphai-

of Government Censors for Public
entertainments before the first
public performance in Newcastle
next week, *
Two French colunins conver- The offending line is “his
ged on an outpost which Viet-| was Hitler, poor chap”.
minh captured a month ago in a It appears after a sequence ir
broad enveloping movement, Ap-| which one character is made t
parently seeking to bag alsay that the Jews had tortured :
number of Nationalist battallons} young man for trying to persuad:
in .the area, one column thrust|them that the Divinity they
northeast from

narne

wor

Tienyen to meet| shipped was in themselves
another spearhead driving ten Another character is made t
miles straight west from Hacoi to| deny that this was the reason for
Chucphaisan. the killing.

Saturday’s communique report- According to this character, the
ed that Nationalist forces are! young man was killed because he
withdrawing before the French| made a riot in the Jews’ templ
advance. and drove out the money chang

There appeared to be little :
chance that elusive Nationalist
forces might be

French

Eisenhower F lies T. o Paris

to take over command of the At-
lantic army.

He also conferred with W.
Averell Harriman, special assist-
ant to the President on loreign
Affairs, before going to the air-
port

Joseph Short, the White House
Press Secretary, said President
Truman discussed the whole
world situation with Eisenhower.

“In this conversation” Short
said, “the President made it plain
to General Eisenhower that he
had the wholehearted backing of
the United States. The President
also expressed himself as being
certain that General Eisenhower
had the same sozt of backing from
the 11 other nations.

Peace Organisation
It was stressed in the park be-

tween the President and General
Eisenhower that this is an organ-
isation for the peace, security, and
tranquillity of the world.”

Eisenhower wearing his Gener
al’s uniform told reporters when
he left the White House that this
was the “final round” of a week
of conferences preparatory to his
departure.

“It was just a courtesy cull’, he
added.

“Maybe I can say more when !
come back around the first of the
month,”

General Eisenhower was due to
leave Washington by air at 5 p.m.
today for Europe.

Members of the Diplomatic
Corps and high Government offi-
cials will see hirn off at the air-
port.—Reuter,

Drive Sout
To Break Up
U.N. Defence Lines

Camera Will

George De La Warr, a mechan-
ica] engineer
claims he will be able in years to
come to focus his camera on the
past
graph

that
wedding.

He told Reuter’s that his experi
ment is still in the early stage of

said.
Professor 1,0.

Truman Signs Bill
For Defence Needs

President
emergency appropriations Bill to-
day amounting to nearly $20,000,
000,000.

Other
$1,840,811,000 to buy
terials for a stockpile and}
$1,065,000,000 — for the Atomic
Energy Commission. The emer-
gency measure was the last money
bill passed by the 81st Congress
which adjourned on Tuesday 1

|

ers
c The passage ends: “his name |)
caught in ajwas Hitler poor chap.”
trap however. —(C.P.) | —Reuter









PRICE SIX CENTS



(By JULIAN BATES).
TOKYO, Jan. 6.

AN ALL ouT Communist onslaught against the

centre of the United Nations line in Korea
to-day thieatened the vital road and rail centre
of WonjuP%5 miles south of the 38th parallel. The
city was partially surrounded by Chinese and
North Korean forces, but contact with United
Nations troops was light, according to a pooled
despatch.

Roads leading south from Seoul were clogged with
refugees, according to air reports, A nearly complete
blackout was imposed on United Nations military oper-
ations in Korea to-day under new censorship regulations.
{ They ruled out until further
notice any reference to the narnes,
positions, and nationalities of

United Nations units, guerilla, or
similar activities, location of new

Snap Past cefence lines Or’ when ‘they will
be occupied, and, composition of
troops manning them

Events Communists estimated as 200,-

wO strong and comprising fout
livisions and elements of a fifth,
fought savagely to cut off the
main body of the United Nations
troops now “somewhere south of
Seoul.”

In some sectors they had pene-

OXFORD, England, Jan, 5

experimenting here

and produce actual photo-[trated to 50 miles south of the

of great historic events 38'h parallel where withdrawing
Already he says he has taken el] ytmited Nations forces “success-
photograph in 1950 of an event] fully cleared up” an action ‘against

happened in 1928—his own 3,000 and 4,000 Com
munists, an Eighth Army spokes-
mon announced,

The Wonju sirstrip was still in

between

development the Un'ted Nations hands at 5
De La Warr, aged 46, said he] ym local time, reports from the
hoped to submit his experiments} j,ont stated Earlier today, 2
the Royal Society, Britain's top] Tokyo spokesman said that the
scientific organisation Wonju airstrip had been aban-
“But you «ow what they are] doned and the Suwon airstrip, 20
they nece a ot of convincing,” he} miles south of Seoul, given Up.

Despite cloud 9nd snow flurries,

. a leading British} fighter bombers attacked the ad-

ecientist, told Reuter today that} vancing Communists on all fronts
La Warr’s experiments seem] today

t> be interesting United Nations troops south of

—Reuter Seoul, former South Korean cap!-

tal, now in Communist hands
“maintained their defensive posi-
tions with only minor enemy con-
tact reported,” General MacArthur
aunounced in a statement earlier

today.
Withdrawal
Other forces in the same area
“executed an orderly withdrawal
to prepared ovsitions,” it said
But.a spokesman added that this
did not mean a withdrawal fron





WASHINGTON, Jan. 6,
Truman signed an

It increased 1o approximately the new defence lines tor the
$118,000,000,000, the total appro-!ma@n after Seoul was evacuated
priations of the 81st Congress liast Thursday, Rearguards figh

Most of the money in the emer- ing series of skirmishes from
gency measure is for defence} (¢y porary positions had slowly
pened arising out of the war in! vulled south to the main defence

€ ea. 7

Also included was $224,000,000' "1. east, woops had “adjusted

the maritime administration | led’? > sition

nd imp: oved their positiot

to build 34 more high speed cargo ine | enmnunisis

vessels t without contocting c aS
J the statement added

@ On Page 4

—

THE ADVOCATE
THE NEWS
RING 3113

DAY OR NIGHT

included
critical ma-

big items



war
TELL

—Keuter, LN,



The Consummation of Refined Dining

K.W.V. PAARL
TAWNY

(Superior)





Bottled by THE K.W.V.

A very popular tawny port wine of medium stren th

and sweetness (Beaun’e 3.0)



Port is pre-eminently an after-duiner wine ine
ivoury Sweetmeats guch as Walnuts, almonds, Olve
Unswectened Biscuits and Cheese go y happily with
is. bed leisurely wine and the extreme delicacy of iis
texture requires that, with an outstanding port, such as
ik. W. V. PAARL TAWNY, one foregoes the dubious

lixury of a cigarette or cigar, as smoking ruy dul
nsibility of thé palate and stultify the charm of the

bouquet,

It is 2 highly pleasurable stimulant in cool weather,

now prevailing in Sunny Barbados and a glass of K. W. V

Paarl Tawny may be taken with advantage after dinner
or when tincommon physical exertion is called for
“When old and of good quality, it is one of the most

wholesome of

vinous liquors, it strengthens the
“muscular system, assists the digestive power, a& “el.
the circulation, exhilarates the spirits and

“sharpens the mental energies.”

“erates

—Professor Brande

ESB REE IIIOEE ELLA
PAGE TWO


















TONITE 8.30---Mon. & Tuesday 5
Maureen and \

O'HARA PRI

- iB:
“BAGDAD”
Extra: “FUN AT THE ZOO”

mamoro



NOW PLAYING and continuing



DAILY 4.45 and 8.30 p.m
One of the greatest of all Best Sellers
» “THE FOUNTAINHEAD”
FROM THE NOVEL BY AYN RAND
Starring — Gary COOPER : Patricia NEAL: Raymond MASSEY
Matinee THURSDAY 1.30 p.m (Monogram Double)
“PALL GUY” and “MR. HEX”

Robert Clifford with The Bowery Boys

ARMSPRONG ~— BENN and Leo GORCEY





PLAZA Theatre — oistin
Last 2 Shows TODAY 5 and 830 p.m.
“@APTAIN FURY” and “CAPTAIN CAUTION”
ere eee
MONDAY and TUESDAY 5 and 8.30 p.m. (Monogram Doubie)

“GUILTY” ers ct
n Bonita Johnny Mack BROWN:

CASTLE GRANVILLE “LAND OF THE LAWLESS”

Midnite SATURDAY 13th (R.K.O. Radio Double)
“WANDERER OF THE WASTELAND” and “NEVADA”













x
GATETY—(rHE GARDEN) gT. JAMés
Last 2 Shows TODAY (Sunday) 5 and 8.30 p.m. (Monogram)
Guy MADISON — Rory CALHOUN — Cathy DOWNS in
“MASSACRE RIVER”







MONDAY and TUESDAY 8.30 p.m. (Monogram Double)
“I WOULDN'T Be IN YOUR SHOES’
with Don CASTLE —- Elyse KNOX and
“FREDDIE STEPS OUT”
with Freddy STEWART and TEENAGERS



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Featuring a new Fabris. by
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This is a silk-like material which



PLAZA Theatre—saoczrown | ,











nner eaten

We take this opportunity to
wish all our customers, with
all sincerity, a prosperous

|
| THE SEASON’S GREETINGS!
| peaceful year ahead: 1951!!!



A. BARNES & CQ, LTD.

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A

QUATIC CLUB CENEMA
TO-NIGHT AT 8.30
Cornel WILDE Maureen

| “THE HOMESTRETCH "y |

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In Technicolor.
20th Century Fox Picture

MONDAY and TUESDAY NIGHT AT 38.30
MATINEE:
WEBB

TUESDAY at 5 p.m.

Shirley TEMPLE
Tom DRAKE

:IN:
MR. BELVEDERE GOES TO COLLEGE

20th Century-Fox Picture.

Clifton

ROYAL
To-day and To-morrow,
4.30 and 8.30.
Universal Big Double

Howard DUFF
Ann BLYTHE

And
George BRENT

EMPIRE

To-day 4.45 and 8.45 and
Continuing

Monday to Thursday
4.45 and 8.30

M-G-M Presents

Greer Garson
Walter Pidgeon

In

- “THE MINIVER “RED CANYON ”

STORY ” and
with | “BACK STREET ”
John Hodiak and Leo Genn with



Charles BOYER and
Margaret SULLIVAN

ROXY

To-day to Tuesday 4.45
and 8.5.



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To-day 4.30 and 8.30
Monday 430, and 8.15
M.-G-M Smashing Double

Presents

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SUNDAY

apne aaa,












La LS

ADVOCATE

ON. LIONEL CHEVRIER,
Minister of Transport, Cana-
dian Government and Par! t
Minister who spent a week’s holi-

day in Barbados, returned to
Canada yesterday by T.C.A,
ace jiea@ by his seventeen-

year-old daughter Lucie.
Leaving by the same plane
were Mr, and Mrs. John Baldwin.
Mr. Baldwin is Chairman of the
Air Transport Board of the Cana-
dian Government. They were all
staying at the Marine Hotel.

Holiday Over
AND MRS. CHARLES

to Canada yesterday by T.C.A.
Dr. Whitney is at present at the
Royal Victoria Hospital in Mon-
treal, His wife is the former Joan
Goddard, daughter of Dr, and
Mrs. A. L. Goddard of “Heath-
field,” Pine Hill, Dr. Whitney’s
parents live in Burlington, Ver-
ment.

Yesterday’s Arrivals

R. AND MRS. CLAIRE

)E4Â¥R POCOCK who came down
i Roy T.C.A, last year were on the

T.C.A. flight yesterday, here for
caster ‘halides in Barbados, This
time they are here for two
months. For the first two weeks
they are staying with Mr. Cheape
on the St. James coast. The re-
mainder of their stay will be at
the Marine Hotel. -
Another Canadian visitor on
arrived yesterday and was wn
Tast Sone wan Mrs. Gertrude Paul
of Ontario. She is also staying
at the Marine Hotel. She is here
for three months. Mrs. Ethel
Groves arrived on the same plane,

-he is staying at the Windsor
Hotel.
T.C.A. District Manager

Toronto

R. AND MRS. JACK NICK-

SON arrived from Toronto
vesterday morning by F.C.A. Mr
Nickson. is District Manager,
T.C.A. in Toronto. Here on a
week's visit they are staying at
the Ocean View Hotel,

On The Coast

R. ALBERT GIBSON, his

daughter Mrs. Mary Bayley
and her son Michael arrived from
Canada yesterday morning by
T.C.A. to spend over two months
in Barbados. Mr. Gibson is a
merchant in Toronto. They are
staying at Sir Edward Cunard’s
“Beach House” at Glitter Bay.
Mr. Gibson has visited Barbados
on several occasions and was here
last year for a few weeks.

After Five Months
RS. JACK THORNE of Sandy
Lane returned from _Eng-
land yesterday on the Golfito
after spending five months holi-
day. She went up to the U.K.
with her daughter Diana whom
she has put to school _at Athol
Crescent, a domestic science col-

lege in Edinburgh, Scotland.

Annual Exhibition —

RS, FELA DE KUH is having
4 her annual exhibition of
vater colour paintings at her
1ome “The Pavilion”, Hastings,
owards the end of this month or
n early February. Mrs. de Kuh,
vho has had exhibitions of her
york in Europe, has been having
exhibitions of Wer work in Bar-

SUNDAY, JANUARY 7,

1951



Carub Calling



STEFFY STAHL and Vera Klein, Teacher and Student returned to
Caracas yesterday by B.W.I.A. after a holiday in Barbados. Miss Stahl
is Professor of Physical Education and dancing at the Public Schools
in @aracas and little Vera is one of her star pupils.

From Suow To Sunshine

RS. J. M. STOW, wife of the
Administrator of St. Lucia,

* arrived here yesterday afternoon

on the Golfito from England after
spending seven months’ holiday.

She told Carib that it was her
first visit home in eight years and
she had a very enjoyable holiday.
It was very cold in England and
when she left it was snowing hard
and she was very glad to see the
sunshine in Barbados.

She is staying on here until
Thursday as a guest of Lady Stow
at Highgate, Upper Collymore
Rock.

Her little son Mark came over
from St. Lucia on Thursday to
meet her. He was accompanied
by Lady Stow who spent the
Christmas and New Year holidays
there with her son. ,

Holiday Travel

M* J. H. REDDEKOPP ar-
rived from Canada yester-
day morning by T.C.A. Mr.
Reddekopp is a representative of
Holiday Travel Consultants of
Canada Ltd. His job is to open
the new Travel Bureau in the
lobby of Messrs Cave Shepherd
& Co. Ltd,, for his firm. This
bureau will clear reservations fon
the big drive which Holiday
Travel are promoting in the mid-
dle west States to bring U.S.
visitors to the Caribbean. They
will also clear reservations for

any tourist visiting the West In- B.W

Teacher And Pupil
ISS STEFFY STAHL, Profes-
sor of Physical Education
and Dancing at the Public Schools
in Caracas, returned to Venezuela
yesterday morning by B.W.I.A.
after we orropny | a holiday here at
the Hastings Hotel.

One of her star pupils, little
Vera Klein, who was also holiday-
ing here with her parents also
returned yesterday accompanied
by her mother and baby sister
Sonia. Mr. Klein returned to
Caracas a few days ago,
American Consu! Trinidad

R. CARL BREUER, American

Consul in Trinidad, arrived

here yesterday B.W.I.A. on

a week’s visit. e is a guest at
the Ocean View Hotel.

To Study Dentistry
R. G, “MOFF” MOFFETT,
son of the Salvation Army’s
Chief, left for Toronto yesterday
by T.C.A. to study dentistry in
Canada.
New Assignment
R. CHARLES LEE, Trinidad
Leaseholds . representative
here, left for Canada yesterday by
T.C.A, on a new assignment with
T.L.L.
Impossible Situation
: i WAS ALMOST impossible
for B.W.I.A. staffs and
T.C.A. staffs working behind one
counter to despatch their passen-
gers yesterday at Seawell when
-I.A.’s scheduled Caracas

Back from Trinidad
MoM and Mrs. D. L. Johnson
who were in Trinidad fo;
about nineteen days returned on

Friday afternoon by B.W.LA

ood Friends

RS. J. GIBSON MclLVAIN
from Downingtown, Penn-
sylvania arrived here on Frida)

to spend a holiday. She is
good friend of Mrs. Lisle Smit}
and she will be staying
them during her holiday.
Arriving on the same plane wa
Mrs. Crawford Failey, whose hus-
band is in Barbados on his yacht
which is at present anchored ir

Carlisle Bay.

U.S. Tourists

M* and Mrs. Edward L. Con-

roy who have been touri:
Central America and are nm
going through the Caribbean, a:
rived from Trinidad on Frida
afternoon to spend a few days in
Barbados, staying at the Mari:
Hotel. Mr. Conroy is an Attorn
in Los Angeles, California, Nex
stop is Puerto Rico and they wil
be visiting Jamaica, Nassau an
some of the other islands befor
returning to the U.S.

Here for a Month

R. and Mrs. Cyri) Samlalsingi
and their four children ar-
rived from Trinidad on Friday b
B.W.1I.A. to spend a month’s holi-
day here, staying at “Lisledale”’,
Worthing. Mr. Samlalsingh is o:
the Senior Staf€ of Trinidac|
Leaseholds Ltd. His wife Sor
is a neice ef the Hon. Timot}
Roodal, Governor of Roodal Thx
tres, Caribbean,
Mr. Maurice Jones, Manager of
the Globe Theatre was at Seawell
to meet them.

Off To St. Lucia
M* BASIL BROOKS of Barn«

and Co’s Construction De-
partment who was in Trinidad for
a few days returned by B.W.LA.
on Friday afternoon. He left yes-
terday for St. Lucia.

Back To Trinidad

M* AND MRS. RODDY
BYNOE nde their baby
daughter Susan who were holi-
daying with Roddy’s parents Mr,
and Mrs. D. V. Bynoe, returned
to Trinidad yesterday afternoon
by B.W.I.A. Roddy works with
Bryden’s in Trinidad.

“Chopper” Returns
M* “CHOPPER” TOPPIN, son
of Mr, and Mrs. L. L
Toppin of Belleville, who spent a
short holiday with his parents,

returned to Canada yesterday b
E.G.A: ee

First Visit

AYING their first visit to Bar-
bados yesterday were Major
T. E. Skewes—Cox who has retired
from the British Army and Mrs
Skewes-Cox. They arrived from
England on the Golfito and will
be here for about three weeks
holiday, staying with their son
and daughter-in-law, Major and
Mrs. M. L. D. Skewes-Cox at the
Garvison.

Major Skewes-Cox said that his
wife and he had visited Jamaica
25 years ago and had always
wanted to come to Barbados hav-
ing read so much about it. From

can be easily self-launderéd, Suit- yados for over ten years. dies. Mr. Reddekopp is a guest flight and T.C.A’s northbound What little he had seen of 1





y 7 a , i i inci island, he said, it had more than
le for formal and informal Johnny WEISSMULLER & at the Marine Hotel. flight coincided, is , ic
ee ay irre ° ret Maureen O’SULLIVAN To-night B.W.1.A. had twenty-three come up to expectations.
i's , HE Carol Service at St. J passengers and T.C.A. seventeen
The pleasure will be ours to fur- oe in =










































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Patrick’s Church, Jemmott’s
Lane, this evening at 7 o'clock is
in aid of the St. Vincent de Paul

to be despatched. Providing these
two flights are on schedule this
situation is likely to arise every

nish patterns of this’ beautiful

material on application.

Sahn



*
age

at

“TARZAN AND THE

|



The width is 36” + $ Society. Thig. oxganiastian does can, sete anh tee wae
\ Y % APE MAN ” a lot of good for ers ber of passengers travelling each
PRICE $1.00 Yd ‘ Ses Eaitener St
R R. ROSS MacKENZIE arriv- : *
i , % --\ EDMOND JOANNE and ed from Montreal yester- Holidaying Here
% v1 O'BRIEN - DRU iav by T.C.A. Mr. MacKenz¢ RIGADIER C. G, KEITH,
at 8 ‘th “ ROSE MARIE ” wil be stationed in Barbados for O.B.E., M.C. and Mrs.
¥ », 2 . *
+. x Q two yours. He is an engineer pee anit Baris ihey
N. E. WL J SON & CO. ¥ Starring wen Theses’ to bring down his arrived yesterday afternoon on
*, S Nelson EDDY and wife and two children to joia the S.S. Golfito and are staying
The House with the Opening Hit of the Year % Jeanette MacDonald |{[/him as soon as he can ee at the Marine Hotel.
6565999955 GSS GG 9S S099 PFI OPIOIDS LOOPED | s°* BaUEP From U.K. Holiday












INANCIAL ADVISER to Bar-
clays Bank, Mr. J. F, Has-
lett, returned to Barbados from
Englend by the S.S. Golfito yester-
day. He was a¢companied by his
wife and three children, The
family spent four months’ holiday
in the United Kingdom.
Their residence here is “Wood-
yare”, Pine Hill, St. Michael.

Back Again

OL, AND MRS. R. P. SAUN-
DERS, who visited Barbados
last year arrived yesterday by
T.C.A. to spend another winter
here. They have a flat at “The
Camp”, St. Lawrence, Col. and

Mrs. Saunders are from Ottawa.

Schoolteachers In Jamaica








: SCPECOSO SOS SOF SOPDEEPPPIDESSPS TOPS



Q

THE BARBADOS DRAMATIC CLUB

: PRESENTS :

“THE PURPLE CHAMBER”

(ONE ACT PLAY)
Also

THIS EMBLEM NORMAN WOOD'S XMAS FLOOR SHOW &

GUARDS T!'"





I 9 3 I . DANCING 188 DAISY DONOVAN and }
CHOICE OF : school-teachers in Jamaica who
d I Pum MILLIONS ; at W.MI.P.C. arrived here» yesterday by
e ’ .W.T.A. to spend the on
Radio Play ae © fx: On SATURDAY, ITH JANUARY, 830 FM. $1 of Bama rr “ae ess a” ADU wal wruvane cox, marl ater
BRING THE WORLD RIGHT HOME THE BEST Y MUSIC BY POLICE BAND ORCHESTRA {fom nate Sees oy is High School, Maltwsy tren pei Ce BS ado spr Sg “eed yagi
TO YOU. RADIO s eer ' ADMISSION: $1.00 ft m Travel here this month. guests at the Hotel Hastings. terday by B.W.LA.
DESIGNED FOR DELIGHTFUL ENTERTAIN. x ching FO OEE ALE AER. —— et
ORGANISATION
MENT

Mr. ARTISAN,

GET THE RIGHT TOOL
FOR YOUR JOR





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>
—SOLIOS SO OSCOSC SSS S GSO GOOGS. SSIES OOS SSCS SOP 99 SSOS SSSR.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 7

1951





SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



‘COOKERY CORNER Mr. Tussaud Gardening Hints 4 1 ciene

Campaigns against this or that
seem to be popular just now, so
I am starting a campaign of my
own — a campaign against dull
cooking.

To-day I am going to introduce
you to two chinese dishes that
you can prepare and
serve in your own
homes. Chinese food
is delicious and well
worth trying. Don't
worry, you needn't
sacrifice old Fido.

There are a great
many national charac-
teristics common to
both the Chinese and
the English, but in the
matter of food there is
a great deal of differ-
ence. The English are
mainly meat-eaters
while the Chinese are chiefly vege-
tarians.

One of the important factors in
Chinese cooking is the serving.
Chinese food must be served im-
mediately it is cooked, for one
can never get the full flavour and
tenderness when the dishes are
left luke-warm.

Chicken and Tomatoes
Ingredients 4} Chicken, |
tomatoes, a pinch of salt, 4

Ib.
OZ,



lard or margarine, a few drops of
cooking sherry, pepper

Wash an? cut your chicken into
neat, small pieces and simmer in
one pint of water on a low heat
with the lid on for 20 to 50 min-
utes, according to the
age of the bird. Add
the lard or margarine,
sherry and salt when
it is nearly cooked, the
tomatoes cut into
halves and let it sim-
mer for another 10
minutes. Serve with
salt and pepper.

Fried Rice

Ingredients: 1 pint
rice, 2 eggs, 4 oz. lard,
4 spring onions, 1 des-
sertspoonful of diluted
marmite, ‘

The kind of rice most suitable
for frying is cold boiled rice. Cold
cooked rice is firmer and will not
stick together. Fry the rice in
1 oz. lard for ten minutes and
keep stirring. Beat two eggs, pour
over rice and fry slowly for an-
other 5 minutes. Season with
cut spring onions and add 1 des-
sertspoonful of diluted marmite.

par’



When Does

A Woman

Most Need A Man?

Ry Anna

A YEAR passes—and girls of
20 reflect how nice it’s been to
have a dozen men around and not
have to make up their mind about
any of them. A year passes —
and women of 40 reflect how
skilful they’ve been to settle for
one good one.

At what age does a woman
value the companionship of men
most? When she’s twenty—and
getting around? When she’s
thirty — and starting a home?
When she’s forty — and scared
she’s slipping ?

I put this same question to five
women—and all the answers are
different:—

® & * aK

Actress Jessie Royce Landis
said: “A girl wants men around
when she’s very young -— more
than any other time. Her life
then is centred on boy friends—
if she hasn’t got one she’s sunk.

“Now that I'm 47 I like men
around—but I don’t die if they’re
not. Now I stand on my own
right as a person—I don’t have
to turn up with a man.

“As to helping my career —
looking back I find they’ve been
more of a_ hindrance, I was
always wanting to spend time
with them—instead of getting on
with my job.”

* * ae *

Vera Lynn said: “I think when
a woman is 50 she must need to
mean a great deal to one man.
More than all the parties that
mattered when she was young,
and the popularity. more
than being q success in her job
ty she needs reassurance and
affection of someone who loves
her.”

* * ce *

Novelist Margery Allingham
said: “I think early twenties is
the time when a woman gets
most from the companionship of
men. Till then she’s a_ school-
girl. Her first offair makes her
grow up. And the man she first
falls in love with does most to
decide the sort of person she'll



SAVED BY BULLDOZERS

TORONTO
People from ten surrounding
towns saved the town of Ryley.
Alberta (Pop. 500) by bulldozing
down buildings after fire had
destroyed all one side of the main
street.






\) 4!

! LM ) wt =<
“7 wv Oe” which means ‘ just right *!
| \ , leading stores in Barbados.

made by

JOHN WHITE

means made just.iglit

Edwards

be.”

Mrs. Ivor Back (wife of a sur-
geon) said: “You don’t value
men’s companionship when you're
young, because, if one goes you
know you can always get another.
When you’re my age you know
you’re lucky to have one—and
value him accordingly.”

i * * a

Actress Betty Ann Davies said:

“Td say 35. Up till then
value your independence ut
after then you're experienced,

you’ve done most things, you’ve
wot a better sense of balance.
The first careless rapture is over,
and you’ve put the right values

or the things that matter—
husbard. kome, and children.”
—L.E.S.



B.B.C. Radio Programme

SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951

7 am. The News, 7.10 a.m, News
Analyis, 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials,
7.25 a.m. Programme Parade, 7.30 a.m.
English Magazine, 8 a.m. Calling all
Forces, 9 a.m. The News, 9.10 a.m.
Home News from Britain, 9,15 a.m. Close
Down, 11.15 a.m. Programme Parade.
11.20 a.m, Interlude, 11.30 a.m. Sunday
Service, 12 (noon) The News, 12,10 p.m.
News Analysis, 12.15 p.m. Close Down,
4.15 p.m. Music Magazine, 4.30 p.m.
Sunday Half Hour, 5 p.m, Compo*er of
the Week, 5.15 p.m, Listeners’ Choice,
6 p.m. BBC Scottish Orchestra, 6.45 p.m
Programme Parade, 7 p.m, The News,
7.10 pm. News Analysis, 17.15 p.m.
Caribbean Voices, 7.45 p.m. A Message
for the New Year, 8 p.m. Radio News-
ieel, 8.15 p.m. Sunday Service, 8.45 p.m.
Cemposer of the Week, 10 p.m. The
News, 1010 p.m. From the Editorials,
10.15 p.m, The Cathedral Organs, 10.30
p.m. London Forum, 11 p.m. Recital
Victoria De Los Angeles.
BOSTON

WRUL 15.29 Mc WRUW
WRUX 17.75 Me.

11.75 Me

MONDAY, JANUARY 8, 1961

7 am, The News, 7.10 am, News
Aualysis, 7.15 a.m. From the Editorials,
°.25 a.m, Programme Parade, 7.30 aan.
Britain’: Northern Outposts, 7.45 a.m
Singing is so good a thing, 8 a.m. Let's
make Music, 845 a.m, The Debate Con-
tinues, 9 a.m. The News, 9.10 a.m, Home
News from Britain, 9.15 a.m. Close
Down, 11.15 a.m, Programme Parade,
11.25 am. Australia vs. England, 11.45
a.m, Commonwealth Survey, 12 (noon)
The News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysis,
12.15 p.m. Close Down, 4.15 p.m, Ray
Martin and his Orchestra, 5 p.m, Aus-
tralia vs, England, 595 p.m. The Story-
teller, 5.30 p.m. Jean Watson, 5.45 p.m.
Ivor Moreton and Dave Kaye, 6 p.m.
Nights at the Opera, 6.45 p.m. Pro-
gramme Parade, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10
p-m. New Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Our
Mutual Friend, 7.45 p.m. Britain's
Northern Outposts, 8 p.m. Radio News-
reel, 815 a.m, Commonwealth Survey.
8.30 p.m. Singing is so good a thing,
8.45 p.m. Composer of the Week, 9 p.m.
BBC Conce# Hall, 10 p.m. The News,
1€.10 p.m. From the Editorials, 10.15
p.m. Ray's a Laugh, 10.45 p.m. Science
Review, 11 p.m. Ihe Withered Arm,
eka +



aan good looks tell you they're just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price

tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Full Brogue Oxford. Tied to every pair is
the John White Guarantee Shield—the sign

Ignores Veto

Mr. Vishinsky has again said
“No.” This time to Madame
Tussaud’s waxworks. Mr. Ber-

nard Tussaud, great-great-grand-
son of the original Madame
Tussaud, wants to include a model
of him in next year’s exhibition
for the Festival. But, in spite of
Mr. Vishinsky’s “No,” a model
there will be.

An official of the exhibition said
today: “We shall work from pic-
tures and with help from people
who have met him.

“Usually we receive the utmost
co-operation from all the people
whom we wish to model.
instance, we are soon going over
to Brussels, where Prince Bau-
douin is to sit for us.”

In a fortnight’s time a new
model Lord Rowallan, the
Chief Scout, will be on show.
There was some delay until a kilt
of the same plaid normally worn
by Lord Rowallan could be found.
Now he has sent his own kilt for
his effigy.

Richard Dimbleby will also be
on exhibition next year—he has
given some of his own clothes,

Jean Simmons will be there—
but “we shall not have Mr. Gran-
ger.

Jack Gardner and Reg Harris of

will be included in the Gallery of
Sportsmen.

Mr, Bernard Tussaud makes
most of the models himself. For
some months he has been unable
to work because of arthritis in
his right hand, but he has now
been able to start modelling again.

He is helped by Miss Jane
Jackson, who has made a min-
iature Teasure Island tableau for
children.

The figures for the tableau are
taken from the film with Robert
Newton as Long John Silver.
None is more than eight inches
high.

London Express Service



HOW TO WIN A WINTER
SPORTS BADGE

BERLIN.

Young Communist aged from
six to ten, in East Germany can
win a winter sports badge ii
they write an essay about Com-
munist leaders and hit a snow-
man with thfee snowballs in five
from 16 yards.



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12. No! loud and continued. ©)
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15. Med eter are ready for use.
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18. Marine In a ..on the con’ .
@ 1 Brother to the Negro. (4)
20. The scene with ee word to
22 Pion ten an ter t adic
22. en
twenty. (4) 23, talise. (6)
24. How

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1. Usually found tea
2 Provides you ich TRS al? x
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3. Violence beyond measure,
4 each time

(92.
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Look for it in

* pinpoint size

For Amateurs

The Garden

In January

Ist Week

WITH the last few weeks of
improved weather behind us,
seediings should be springing wel!
and coming on nicely. Many
gardeners are busy now giving
their beds a thorough overhauling.
by this is meant actually aigging
out the earth to a depth of a foot
or two, and leaving the cavity to
air, with the mould on the pach
for a few days. This gives a
chance of getting rid of any big
Stones or tree roots. If the bed is
at all inclined to be a soggy one,
it is a good idea to take this
opportunity of giving it a little
extra drainage. This is done by
digging out the earth to a further
depth of a foot or so, and putting
in a thick layer of largish stones
before putting the earth back
again on top of the stones. When
refilling the bed mix a little clar-
coal and grass cuttings from the
lawn-mower and a generous load
00d pen manure with the
mould, fine up the whole thing to
a soft consistency, and your bei
will then be ready to be replanted.

All this entails a lot of work
and personal supervision but
having done it, there comes a
feeling of supreme satisfaction,
and the knowledge that the bed
is in perfect order, and need not

be re-done so thoroughly for
some time to come.
There are gardeners whose

garden beds, being mostly under
trees, do this job every year, but
it is not really necessary. Any
good black mould that is kept in
condition by the frequent appli-
cation of manure and _ proper
watering is quite capable of sup-
porting a few tree roots as weil
as the plants. Some plants object
to being constantly disturbed.
They get disheartened and give
up trying, in which case it is
better to give the bed frequent
surface forkings and perhaps an
extra amount of fertilizer, and let
it stay undisturbed for a few
years.

All the Annuals will come read-
ily now, and having prepared the
beds we can get busy planting the
garden up.

For ‘quickies’ plant double and
single Balsams, Yellow Pea, Coy-
mos among others,

But even the slow annuals
which take from eight to twelve
weeks to come to flowering will
still be in time for this season and
by March or April should be
flowering gaily.

For even quicker results still,
try putting in some cuttings, for
most of the Annuals grow well
and come on faster when planted
from a slip or cutting. If you
cannot get any from a friend, a
good way is to buy a bunch of,
the desired flowers and, unless
the bunch is a very mean one, it
is nearly always possible to get
a few slips or cuttings from it:

THE FOUNTAINHEAD

By G. B.

THE FOUNTAINHEAD, taken from a best seller of the
same title by Ayn Rand, is now playing at the Plaza Bridge-
town. Not having read the original, I have no way of
telling if the film has followed the story as set out by the
author, but it is certainly an absorbing drama.

At the outset of the film, the
impression is given that it will
be a powerful, dramatie picture
with varying shades of moral
tone. It is all these—but not to
the extent expected and there is
a feeling of let-down that I found
disappointing. Perhaps I expected
too much. I probably did. Any-
way from the point of view of
adult entertainment. it has a
good story, first class acting and
av important theme.

It is the story of an idealistic
and independent-minded arch-
tect, who refuses to submerge his
ideals or his integrity in order to
achieye success. The powerful
newspaper publisher, the society
archite.4, a newspaper columnist
and in heiress, with whom he
falls in love, all strive to influ-
ence him, but he and his dynamic
drawirys survive their efforts.

In the leading role of Roark,
Gary Cooper gives a_ strong
characterization and for the first
time’ in many films, really gets
down to some tempestuous love-
making, A lot of it is cut out—
but there is still enough to whet
the appetites of the distaff side.
However, this is only a small
part in Mr. Cooper’s role, all of
which is interpreted with honesty
and intensity. Patricia Neal, who
plays opposite him is compara-
tively new to the screen, but the
part fits her like a glove. As the
cold, beautiful and head-strong
Dominique, determined that
nothing shall thwart her desire,
she has a luscious role and makes
the most of every line of it. In
some scenes, such as the one in
which she sees Roark for the
first time, working as a driller
in a stone quarry and in a later
one, when he comes to her
bedroom to repair a broken piece
of marble, she appeared cheap-—
a quality that does not fit in with
the rest of the role. However,
that may have been due to direc-
tion, or perhaps she was meant
to be that way—but it seemed to
me out of character.

Heading the supporting cast,
Raymond Massey as the news-
paper tycoon from Hell’s Kitchen
does his usual splendid acting and
gives, as always, a most finished
performance. At the winning

post with him is Robert Douglas,
as the columnist, Ellsworth
Toohey, Mr. Douglas, who is

a young English actor is most
polished and versatile, I would
say this is the best performance
he has ever given, that I have
seen. Smooth, powerful, two-faced
and sartorially impeccable, he
disguises his malice and cruelty
skillfully under a cloak of suave
and menacing charm. Kent Smith
is competent as the society archi-
tect; whe has no compunction in

Marigolds for instance can be, stealing other people’s ideas, if
enjoyed, and if left in the waterBr cy will further his success

long enough they will send out
tiny roots, and so spring quicker
when planted out.

Have you a gardening question
you would like to ask, or any
garden information to pass on
that would be of interest to other
gardeners?

Have you a surplus of seeds or
cuttings you would like to ex-
change?

If so write to ‘Gardening,
C/O The Advocate’ and watch
this column for your reply

FOOTNOTE

NEW
adorn

YORK

the toes
and heels of the 1951 woman’s
shoes. Or if she would like to
go barefoot she, can buy adhesive
5 imitation diamonds

Painted roses

for her toenails.

The settings of ultra-modern
interiors and magnificent build-
ings are an effective background

for the story, and Max Steiner’s
modernistic music emphasizes the
dramatic highlights of this film.

THE MINIVER STORY

Mr. and Mrs. Miniver (Walter
Pidgeon and Greer Garson) are
back again—this time in THE
MINIVER STORY playing at the
Empire. During the past ter
years, I believe there have been
two films dealing with the activi-
ties of this delightfully pleasant
couple, whose hominess, informal-
ity and obviously happy married
state have put them right up in
front for the title of the Ideal
Married Couple. However, this
time, the war seems to have done
sornething to both of them, Not
that that is surprising, but I wish





- o ree
that we had been allowed to re-
member them as they used to be
and not as they are in this film,
which opens on a note of

sion, and with little or no effort,
maintains it until the last tear is
wiped.

It is the story or the Miniver
family, their post-war difficulties
which are complicated by an
American soldier’s love for Kay
Miniver, her daughter’s love affair
with a married man, and the fact
that Kay has cancer and will live
only a short time. All this is
handled very competently, but
there is a feeling of lethargy free
vailing and on several occasions
Miss Garson seeme? to iose inter-
est completciy. Both she and
Walter Pidgeon are the same
loving and understanding couple,
but they seemed to be making an
effort and there was none of the
spontaniety of their former pic-
tures. I cannot figure out why
Kay Miniver has to die. Granted
that she does a brave, keep-your-
chin-up job of it. it is so unneces-
sary and casts an air of appalling
gloom, I see that Jan Struther
did NOT write the screen play—
but it is based on characters
created by her.

Cathy O'Donnell is the lovelorn
daughter, who gets tangled up
with a married general, but de-
cides, on second thoughts, that she
will marry one of the village boys.
She did well enough, but is cut
out for more dramatic roles. Leo
Genn, as the tem tal,
egotistical general, a fine
piece of acting in a scene with
Greer Garson, when he meets, for
the first time, the mother of the
girl he is in love with. Brusque,
overbearing and bordering on
rude, he finally succumbs to the
charm and understanding of Kay
Miniver, in the best scene in the
whole picture.

I am sorry that we are biddin,
adieu to Kay Miniver and I coul
have wished that it weren't quite
so final. Anyway, there it is. A
lot of people have enjoyed this
film, albeit that it is sentimental,
sad and depressing. When you

em" forget a handkerchief
wo.

BAGDAD

I was unable to see BAGDAD
at the Globe Theatre and on
checking with American reviews.
it is described as an “orientalized
Western.” Certainly the
trailer, there is plenty of colour,
action, fast horses and Maureen
O'Hara ina variety of Eastern
get-upe to say nothing of intrigues,
t's probably Srey seotung too,
put you'll have to decide for your-
selves. ,





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PAGE FOUR



W.I. PLAYERS MAY GET

AUSTRALIAN TREATMENT
W.l. Selector Gives Hint At
Valentine Function
TWO SPORTSMEN HONOURED IN NEW YEAR LIST
By O. S. COPPIN

\ l 4 Was Guring a dinner party in Jamaica, held in

3 honour of the West Indies’ outstanding left arm

bowler Alf Valentine that Mr. N. N. (Crab) Nether-

sole is reported to have dropped a hint that there is

a strong possibility that the West Indies will offi-
cially adopt Australia’s cricket policy of awarding
bonuses to all players of all West Indies’ touring
ae teams in the future.

Mr. Nethersole is credited with saying, in part “we can no longer
expect young men to tour solely for the glory of the West Indies in
cricket and sooner or later we will be forced to pattern the Australians
in making no distinction between amateur and professional, paying
each member of the team, plus bonus.”

This is good news to me, but even if I say it for myself I must
repeat that I have voiced this opinion in these columns almost ad
nauseam for the past three years now,

I have the good fortune of knowing Mr. Nethersole personally and ' Empire

if he has been correctly reported I know that he wor never have,
made such a statement lightly. He is a man of sound judgment,
good listener (a rare quality in Barbados) and a sound judge of

a
e
game to boot,

I sincerely hope that the powers-that-be in the West Indies Cricket E

Roard of Control will take this expression of opinion to heart, believe
that it is in the best interests of West Indies cricket and ‘“ranspose it
into the realms of practicality.

WANDERERS ARE 1950 CHAMPIONS

carrying off the championship of the First Division this seagon



MUST extend congratulations at once to the Wanderers team in|), pank Hall ended yesterday.

by virtue of their first innings’ lead over Empire at Bank Hall to-day. ’s innings when he, going at
Wanderers won the cup last year after it has tantalizingly evaded Pieces alent in the Sollee ae

them for several seasons and although it has been’ an extremely close] scored a chanceless 51.
thing between Pickwick, Empire and themselves, yet I feel that it will | also batted well to hit 39.

be conceded that their win is a richly deserved one,

There is no doubt that the inclusion of Denis Atkinson this season,| proved to

the return of Roy Marshall in the middle of the season, the excellen

all round form of Eric Atkinson and the keen, healthy and determined | wickets each for 73 and 64 runs

team spirit of the club were the chief elements responsible

win.
EMPIRE WIN REPLAY AND CUP
AM sorry that the Barbados Regiment lost their chance of a win
in the Second Division and I must at once congratulate Empire on

their success in this connection, It is deplorable, to say the least
the championship of a competition should have been decided in this
invidious and highly unsatisfactory manner.

Empire defeated Leeward outright yesterday in a replay fixture
end so carried off the championship of the Second Division,

The circumstances however

ive ground for much dissatisfaction.
There was a dispute earlier in

for their | respectively.

e season when Leeward refused to| Atkinson and cut it through the

play on the final day of their legitimate fixture with Empire because, | .jj)s for three runs.

they claimed, the Bank Hall team arrived late.

Empire, on the other hand claimed that the lorry on which they | puns,

were travelling to St. Lucy caught fire and they were unavoidably | {he secong over to Williams and

detained,

The Board of Management of the Barbados Cricket Association | Grove for a

took the baffling stand that they would leave any definite decision on ; a t
the mater n abeyance and the, maich would bs replayed ony if J [own io Wobinign wh wag then

had any bearing on the cup. Like the ostrich who stuck its head in

the sand, it was freely thought that this was the line of least resistance | Wo¢man Marshall had developed

and an unpleasant incident dealt with without any friction.
EMBARRASSMENT
PREDICTED that this action might well lead the Board into em-
barrassment and it HAS. Now the championship of the Second
Division has had to be decided on it and the Barbados Regiment
lost the championship by a single point as a result.

Some definite ruling should have been made at the time so that} yorker.

teams would know at an early hour what the outcome of an ugly
incident had meant rather than have it held over their heads and then
decide the championship of the competition.

This action by the Board of Management will take a lot of for-
getting by those who love strong measures to combat strong actions,
T hope this teaches all concerned a lesson because anyone with a con-
science should feel that the spirit of real sportsmanship has been out-
raged somewhere.

HUNTE SCORES MAIDEN CENTURY
E annual Barbados Cricket Association fixture with the Barbados

Cricket League opened at Kensington on Thursday. Two outstand-
ing features were witnessed—a fine batting feat by eighteen-year-old
Conrad Hunte of Belleplaine C.C. who scored an undefeated century
for the Barbados Cricket League out of a total of 188 for 7 by_his
team and a good bowling spell by pace bowler Mullins who took 5 of
the wickets that fell for 33 runs.

What is remarkable is the fact that Hunte was playing his first
big match and he batted successfully against a bowling attack that
included Carl Mullins, James Williams, Horace King, Branker and
Denis Atkinson,

Hunte used his feet well and showed no hesitation in attacking
the bowling once he was well set. His treatment of slow left arm
Barbados and Empire bowler, Horace King, when he was in the nine-
ties is proof that this is so.

Hunte also earned the distinction of being the first Barbados
Cricket League player to score a century against a Barbados Cricket
Association XI. The previous highest score was made by Berry Cutting
who scored 83 out of 243 in 1947

“KELLY” AND BEN ARE M.B.Es.
HE New Year's honours list included two sportsmen well known
d in Barbados sporting circles who had been awarded the M.B.E.
The first isa son of the soil Major Kelly Foster and’ the second
is a Trinidadian, smiling “Teacher” Ben Sealey.

It would be a waste of time to attempt to justify the granting
of this award to these (well known figures). It would be
tantamount to pushing an open door.

Major Foster, I have since I was in the 1B at Comber.
ane School, He ‘was then Cadet Officer and leader of the Glee

I was to grow up and see him father Amateur boxing in the
Colony and put his guts into local football. I believe that he share:
with Herman Griffith the distinction of being the oldest footballer
to represent

He still takes more than an interest in boxing and football. He
is senior Vice-President of the Barbados Amateur Footbal! Associa-
tion and President of the oe —— Bomshg Aasieiation.

He has played a leading part g water-polo not only on
the local sporting map but on the Ttetcolonial sporting map as

well.

At any Amateur Cycle and Athletic meeting, there is the silver
4 grey head of Kelly with gun in hand as starter. Tihewe has
seldom been a public award on which there has been such a concensus
of opinion that it has been well and truly earned.

Sporting circles know Ben here
field and will hardly forget his
here when he scored a cen
Grant’s cup-winning team

He has since returned here as manager

Barbados in 1939.

have j over o













which were very few. When Rob-
inson had reached 70 he cocked
a rising ball from Peirce on the
leg side, but L, St. Hill the Wan-
derers left-arm slow bowler was
not near‘enough to-make a eatch.
Roy Marshall was brought on and
bowled to Grant, The third ball
of his first over Grant drove to
the boundary for three runs.
Robinson went down and late cut
the fifth ball of the same over
into G. Proverbs’ hand to end his
stay at the wicket.

Fields then joined Grant who
was 22 and when the 200 mark
was up, Grant and Fields were still
together. The new ball was thrown
out at this moment and Norman
Marshall bowled the first over to
Grant. In Marshall’s second over
with the new ball Grant was
struck on the chest with a rising
ball when he attempted to hook
and in falling after the ball had
passed knocked down the wicket
with his hand. An appeal for hit
wicket was not upheld. The next
ball Grant.was, caught at second
slip by Roy Marshall when his
score was 39. When Alleyne fol-
lowed Grant the score was 209
and Fields 17.

Alleyne opened his scoring with
a boundary but Fields did not stay
long with him and was out trying
to force a ball from Denis Atkin-
son whose appeal for leg before
was upheld

Millington followed and the end
was now in sight. Millington tried

Sealy on the Intercolonial to stay with Alleyne but the steady
farewell to IntercoWnial Cricke+| howling had him well pinned and
and the fastest 50 runs for Rolph Jin trying to relieve himself gave

Denis Atkinson a nice catch off

of a Trinidad team ano] Peirce’s bowling. Barker went in

as a delegate at a conference of welfare officers, We in Barbados }and soon he too was dismissed by

who know “Smiling Ben”, and there are many,
him, “Well done! Well Wont

s









PLANTATION
MANAGERS

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

Parsons Non-skid Chains

PLEASE INFORM US OF YOUR
REQUIREMENTS EARLY

ECKSTEIN BROTHERS

DIAL

BAY STREET

4269



will also say to] Peirce.

Alleyne now was part-

nered by King after Barker was

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Spartan attack from the Northern
end, It was the first ball he had
taken.

His partner, C, Blackman, was
joined by H. Wiltshire. Wilt-
shire, was also sent back before
he had scored. F. Phillips, the
other Spartan pacer, got him to
edge a fast outswinger into the
hands of Atkins at first slip.

Farmer Out

The score was 8 for 2 when
Captain Farmer partnered Black-
man, Farmer completed a “trio”
of nought makers.

He moved across to an in-
swinger from Phillips, was rap~
ped on the pads and adjudged
lbw. The score was then 17 for
3 and Blackman was 6 not out

J. Byer and Blackman came
together. The pair soon settled
down and they sent up the 50 in
about 75 minutes.

They saw slow bowlers B. K.
Bowen, “Shell” Harris and Keith
Walcott come on and pacer Phil-
lips brought back. They were
playing down the good bal’s but
were not sparing anything short
of a length or full to the bat.

The bowling was however
steady and runs were kept down
considerably. Blackman was
keeping well ahead of Byer and
got his 50 when Byer was 20.
Blackman got his 50 with a hook
to the square leg boundary off
“Shell” Harris.

Blackman added 9 runs to his

score before he was caught off
Bowen by Harris at fine !eg
He attempted to hook a_ ley
break and spooned the ball to
fine leg.
This was the over before the
interval was taken. The total






















Cheltenham, finding Byer 32 not
out,

Byer and Cheltenham sent 150
on the tins in 180 minutes,

With Byer strongly holding up
one end, Police had a fine chance
of drawing the game,

But Byer was moved at a cru-
cial moment. With only 30 min-

utes left for play, B. K. Bowen
was brought from the Southern
end,

Bowen forced Byer on his
stumps with his second ball to
take the sixth wicket for Spar-
tan. Byer made 47 and the total
score was 160.

The following over, Chelten-
ham at 10 edged one from Keith
Walcott into wicket keeper Tony
Haynes’ hand. Seven’ wickets
were down without any addition
to the score.

Last Pair

Brewster and Mullins were the
last pair to the wicket. Mullins
got two runs before Brewster
Bave the wicket keeper a catch
off Bowen before he had scored.

Police were ell out for 164,
giving Spartan 11 runs to make







for victory, Fifteen minutes were
left for play.

Clyde Waleott and Tony Atkins
opened for Spartan,

Clyde hooked the first bat)
from Mullins to the square leg
boundary for 4 and similarly
treated the fourth ball, The fifth
ball he took a single

Spartan wanted two more runs
for victcry and Skipper Bye:
took the ball to bowl to Walcott,
Walcott got a sivgle off the sec-
ond ball and At'xins followed up
with a single to vin the match.

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

|

: . . oO
Wanderers in ts At Bank Hall
| OMnts < an |

Spartan Defeat Police;
: ers SCOREBOARD
|
Schools Stage Keen Fight — czysrames yess a
’ POLICE — % 1, 5-61, 7—108, 8—108.
SPARTAN (For & Vikts. Dee.) 247

y . . _ rm ‘ * POLICE— id s s0OW LING NALYSIS
| BY LEADING EMPIRE on the first innings at Bank c. pisckman¢ Hare > Bowen 58 Reet eg ae w.

, > rede . . Morr D “inde leot } W iiliama 3 2 3

Hall yesterday, Wanderers have placed themselves at the j, ee bakin be Pelion. 0 ak. eee so M8

top of the First Division Table for the 1950-51 season, It CPt, 4 ale Cae As OF ee a 3

was a keen struggle, Empire scoring 286 in answer to the J. Byer, hit wicket 47 Mr. Headley 6.4 9 0

Bay Team's 338. ane G ‘Chaltiahens 6 tans m Haynes) b ei or 1S i Kel akeoee habla :

Spartan defeated Police at nicely stumped when attempting _ K. Walcott 10 Mr. S. Headley c (wkpr.) b Mr.
Queen’s Park, and in the only to lift a ball from Peirce over- Ries a oe ee Sag: RUM eee ara 2
remaining game, Combermere head. Empire had scored 286 ” Bxtras (b. 10, w. 1, nb. 7 18 N, Harrison ¢ Harris b G. Grant 18
led College on the first innings. runs. d ~—— M. Mayers c¢ (wkpr.) b Grant 16

This ended the eighth series of In the second innings Wander- Total (for & wkt.) Banta Oras Se b Grant s
First Division games. ee eee and Mar- oh alt of, widheta: : 2-8, = 17, 4 C, Clarke run out ; Z

“ shall. arker took the new ball 94. 5-132, 6—160, 7--150, 8-164, H, Simmons not ow

EMPIRE v. WANDERERS and in his second ball forced tute bese ee geil + gh ue mateas ie
Wanderers 338 and (for —— = oaaet nome to Al- c. walcott ee ee Total (for 7 wkts.) 99

eyne at second slip for a catch. F. Phillips . o! ye OR ie

PRED: oo es
Se er ee aca ~ kinson followed and when stumps x. Walcott eh ' “““BOWLING ANALYSIS
The Games Were drawn Marshall was not out L. F. Harr's 8. eee Oca Bes We

Despite a stubborn 77 by open- 35, Denis Atkinson not out 12 and , ,,SPARTANT Second Innings = ME Minit $882
ing batsman O. M. Robinson for Pues 50 for the loss of one ©’ Walcott not out u ¢ “Grant ‘ 31 2 8 3

S : i dates . Collins 2
Emplae, Wenders Jl, eect 7 mei abies see aie oa i
missed Empire for 286 runs in SPARTAN v. POLICE tam â„¢"
their first innings in reply to their Police 92 and ............. 164 COMBERMERE vy, COLLEGE WANDERERS First qwataxs —338

‘ i i ivisi COMBERMERE—First Innings — 210 :—First Innings
poet neers eee re Spartan 247 and (for 0 wkts.) 11 P HARIISON errata ahet tuners. Robinson Ske be aa -
>. Smith b Grant 50 sha oe
5 < i E. Ho; ec Collins b Mr. Smith 5 M. Jones Lb.w., b D. Atkinson 2
Charles Alleyne played a skip- iiSeeir cen Palteg il a c Blackman © May b ¢. ‘Beckles 20 + ee BR, Maraball +, 38
: . Mr. Headley c haync » E. Murre a . s
i 2 q n Nin 5; &. Williams b N. Marshall 46
eaaaiie af E. Grant . ‘ < Mr. Williams ¢ (wkpr.) b Grant 1 sha Ss os
score of 247 for 8, Spartan gave J. Williams ¢ (wkpr.! > Grant 11) ©. Fields 1.b.w., b D. Atkinson 30
‘ i y Z c, ‘Thorpe ou 3 §. Millington ¢ D. Atkinson b T.
Denis Atkinson and N. Peirce Police 154 runs to make to avoid & TigiRe hot out 14 Peirce sedan @
be best bowlers for ®" innings defeat. M, Simmons ¢ Collins, b Mr. Sealy 7 C. Alleyne stpd. (wkpr. Skinner) b
t| Wanderers as they bagged three Police got 164 and Spartan |. Pxtras 9 ee es a eee
knocked off the 10 runs without © ,..., eo H. King not out B
Norman Marshall loss. ad a, fs eee Extras
and West indian opening batsman Police were short of F. Taylor , Fall of wickets: , 2-51, 3-122, ihe Yas
Roy Marshall soe two — and C. Bradshaw in their second *~'% &~'? ee ee Fall My ickets: 1—8, 2-36, 3-99, 4

Wanderers in their second turn jnnings. BOWLING ANALYSIS Fall of wickets: . : .
at the wicket had scored 50 runs The wicket was firm but the © ygurren o M RW. wt a At ga sea i gu’ seh iccoy

that |for the loss of one wicket. Spartan bowlers mastered the Mr. Smith ; eee BOWLING ANALYSIS »

When play beten sesleraaz |S situation. co Dee os. Sco ay ly & Dh Apeeon 2° 6 3% 3
Williams who was fs n- “Police only chance of staving {° ffarris 7 0 4. 9 E. Atkinson an? jeer ees 8
son 41 continued the first innings ae } : 3 R. Marshall . 2 2. 4
for Empi hi 106 Off defeat lay in the partnership G. Grant ee Be Seite ae ake
or Empire whose score was tir. Moaly Sete le e ;
for three wickets, Robinson took between Blackman and _ Byer, COMBREMERE--Recdud Nanines L St Hi ey ages
the first ball of the day from Denis a 77 runs. op om of 5 y bc, Smith 19 Te eae.

h not out ’ ot ,
uisiehen plead a fine and Smith std. ‘whpr. Harrison, b ie Ni Marshall not out Pte. a8
a Cc. Smit inso’
Atkinson’s over yielded five faultless innings of 59 at number a. ee ee eis Witllama: °C. Smith. OP ee OPN 12
N dn Marshall bowled Th inni included 7 ©. Wilkinson « t 3 3
orman rs ed one. e nings inclu tae Sloss ¢ Clarke: b G amih= “So
, fours. Byer’s 47 was also a fine % ,QUale’. Mi, “Willlams b C. Smith 6 Total (for one wicket) _50
the third ball of this over Williams innings but it was marred when V. Collins © wkpr, Harrison, P J. |. Fall of wickets: 1 for 0
single. Marshall’s he got a chance in the slips off ,, Fn dant 5 BOWLING ANALYSIS ae
Phillips at 15. Keith Walcott 1. Harris not out a. oe: whee 7 MR Ww.
h fact failed to hold the catch. A Extras 2 E. Wiliens 4 1 0 0
very much on the defensive, and pienman also batted well for 28 otal tear 6 hth. Qual.) 118 a ene a ti eae
| a i, seatle 1 0 1 0
a steady length. Gest Bowlers
illi B. K. Bowen, in taking 3
ol ee ee guia Wickets for 61 runs in 14 overs, ae a 4 and Byer was
PURO eo WV turned in the best bowling figures score was 96 for 4 and Byer was HARRISON COLLEGE vs.
f Norman Marshall’s when illips 26 not out. Blackman’s wicket
he was bowled by a well pitched of the day. Pacer F. Phillips F001) o4 “ye was replaced by COMBERMERE
illi ; se also bowled well to take 2 for 24 : i” . Y Combermere 210 and (for
Williams scored 46. in 11 A, Blennman. 9
‘ in overs. The 100 was sent up cn the Wickets declared) 112

Grant then joined Robinson who : pir over 9p Re Re BE Sent) Up’ aPC panne i Ss leah i
was then 50 ord was off the mark _ Saeee eoee ex » imthe tins during the first over after Harrison College 189 and (for
with a single off Eric Atkinson. Police ®t deficit of 154 to knock Snr after 130 minutes of 7 wickets) ........... _. 99
Skipper Skinner then made a@ oi to save an innings defeat. a Five D _Combermere in their First Divi-
ORE lee ey ae nang Police lost three quick wickets Ie TONE sion game against Harrison Col-
Marshall. Robinson was still on for the meagre score of 17. Police lost their fifth wicket es whieh’ concluded at the Co}-
the defensive and although Peirce When only three runs were on with the score at 132. Blenman ri _ grounds yesterday, gained
tossed the balls well up to him he the tins B. Morris was sent back at 28, was given out Ibw to pacer a mnings points. }

5 ed to take the single to the pavilion for nought. Smith. Blenman moved down , good batting display by
was content t g ! ‘ Cammie Smith Cc ;
runs. Grant was also patient and Morris was cleaned bowled by the wicket to drive, and failed a4 smith in the College’s
only scored off the loose balls Clyde Walcott who opened the to connect. Next man in was G. second innings hampered the Com-

bermerians from scoring an out-
right victory. Smith was also
responsible for Combermere’s
collapse in their second innings.
He sent down 22 overs and took
five wickets fcr 33 runs with six
maidens.

_ Combermere in _ their first
innings knocked up 210. The Col-
lege’s first innings closed yester-
day at 189.

In their second venture, Com-
bermere declared at 112 for the
loss of eight wickets. L. Licorish,
with an undefeated knock for 50,
was top-scorer for his team.

Harrison College needed 134 runs
for victory but only one hour ol
play was left. They made a bril-
liant bid, but when stumps were
arawn, the score was 99 for the
ioss of seven wickets, Apart from

Smith, other good scores were
made by N. Harrison and M
Mayers, with 18 and 16 respec-
lively.

G. Grant, who captured three
for 23, gave the best bowling per-
formance for Combermere. V.
Collins took two for 13. *

College went back to the wicket
to complete their first innings
The total was 185 for the loss of
nine wickets. Skipper Grant ot
Combermere brought on Mr. Har-
ry Sealy to bowl the first oven
for the day. This was also Mr.
Sealy’s first in the match.

M. Simmons, who was four no'
out, faced Mr. Sealy and scored
a brace off the first ball. He took
a single off the next ball and sent
up Clarke, who was 13 not out,
to take the bowling.

Clarke played the third ball

nd scored a single off the fourth.
In the following ball Simmons
@ On Page 5.

» ? tween






















SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951

N SECOND THOUGHTS

How Footmark Became King

Of The West Indian Turf
By BOOKIE



T.C. Christmas fixture of

or . 1950 will go

down in history as Footmark’s meeting. I
cannot think of anything else that it will be better
remembered by. This big sixteen hand colt by
Merry Mark out of Goody-Two-Shoes came down
from Jamaica surrounded by some of the most false
rumours and impressions that I have heard for a
long while.

My first knowledge of him was ¢
Derby in the Press of that colony
ihat he was a sprinter pufe and simple.
pone trouble and could probably be written off as a good one who
went wrong at an early age. I am aiso told that rumours were spread
about in Trinidad that he was not well behaved at the gates.

On his arrival in Trinidad he went into the stables of Mr. Leo
Williams at Arima and there was the usual black out which surrounds
the inmates of this establishment. But not even gallops in the most
moderate times could hide Footmark’s obvious quality from the fans
and those who saw him exercise at once made him a favourite for
the Derby. Their hopes were well founded. On Derby day Footmark
was in a class by himself. Come mud or shine they could not have
beaten him. He won the race with the same ridiculous ease which
characterised the Derby victories of Gleneagle and Jetsam.

4 description I read of the Jamaica
and all through it ran the trend
Next we heard that he had

Yet it was not until after the Derby that Footmark came into
his own. The second day in the A class Stewards’ Cup he received
matly more pounds than his weight for age it is true, but the many
disadvantages which he met in the course of the race almost compen-
sated tor this in full. I have already written_a description of the
race but I must say that both Jolly Friar and Ostara had ample op-
portunity to beat Footmark after the latter was forced to run so wide
of the rails. In fact he must have completed the whole turn from the
back stretch to the home stretch on the top of the banking. Then when
he did straighten up there was room for the whole field to pass be-
himself and the rails.

| But really good horses can win irom anywhere, whether they are
| allowed to run in front or rated in the pack. As if to emphasize his
greatness Footmark came out on the third day and once again there
was a horse to prevent him getting to the rail. Nevertheless he was
not as wide as the first day and about the middle of the turn he had
taken the measure of Catania. From there on he won with 135 Ibs.
easier than he had with 114 Ibs. in the A class six. To illustrate the
difference between a weight carrier and one whose measure is easily
found, Ostara who had 18 lbs. more than she carried in the Stewards‘
Cup, (against an increase of 21 lbs, in Footmark’s saddle) could only
manage a fourth, several lengths behind Footmark.

Yesterday with 140 ibs. Footmark ran second while Ostara who
had 123 lbs. was first. But there was more in it than met the eye,
for Major Grell on returning from the gates reported that Footmark
lost some lengths at the start by swinging round as the tapes flew.
As Ostara won the race in the record time of 1.134 it can well be
irnagined that Footmark also returned a time under 1.14 in running
second. This is a feat that only great horses are capable of on a track
like the Queen’s Park Savannah. I have no hesitation in saying that
Footmark is one of the best I have ever seen.

Speaking to his owner Mr, F. M. Watson I gathered that he al-
most lost the colt after the Jamaica Derby, so sick was he after pulling
up. That was only last August. Then when he did decide to send
him to Trinidad he had the greatest difficulty in persuading Mr. Leo
Williams to accept him. He even offered the horse for sale. To-day
I doubt if two men ever felt so pleased over second thoughts.
IN my notes last Sunday, written after the first day’s racing at the

N my notes last Sunday, written after the first day’s racing at the

Christmas meeting, I said it was useless to discuss the result of
the Breeders’ Stakes at length because it proved hardly anything.
In the light of subsequent events I cannot say how glad I am that I
took this view. Had I attempted to assess the two-year-olds of 1950
on the result of this race I am sure I would have gone all wrong.

Now with the meeting behind us there is a wealth of evidence
from which we can draw lots of conclusions. Yesterday Best Wishes
won her second race for the meeting running from start to finish on
the bit and going away from them after a slackening of pace which
caused the commentator to think that they might have’caught her. I
have little hesitation in making this filly my choice as the best two-
year-old we saw in 1950. Placing her at the top of my Free Handicap
[I would follow up with The Jester II, Paris, Cross Roads and Rock
Diamond.

Now we saw all of these horses run at the Christmas meeting and
we also saw them in one race. Yet their fortunes took such different
turns that it is on the separate performances which we must judge
them. Therefore the above rating is merely my personal estimate
of their capabilities and I must say at once that I would prefer to see
them all meet in one race at level weights (with the highly improb-
able proviso that all are fit and well) to check my conclusions finally.

But if we consult the times of the three races on the third day in
which they all appeared it looks to me as if Best Wishes comes out
best. She ran her race with Holder sitting up in the saddle like a
planter while the sirsingle slipped back on to her hind quarters. She
was therefore held back until the last turn before being really let
loose and when this was done she really begun to leave them. The
Jester II meanwhile packed up in this same race with sore shins. Best
Wishes’ time was 1.15}.

Next on the scene was Cross Roads. He was nicely away and
had a difficult job keeping Thunderation from the lead. Yet full
credit must be given to him because he ran this six furlongs with
131 lbs. and although his time of 1.163 was more than a second ou.-
side Best Wishes’ the weight must be taken into consideration. Yet I
still think she had the edge.

Finally we were afforded the opportunity of seeeing Paris strike
his best form over another six furlongs in the D class Maraval Handi-
cap. Here he shouldered the same weis't of 109 lbs., as did Best
Wishes, and won his race in 1,15, But to do so he had a blistering
pace set for him by the Atom and in the end he had to fight very hard
to subdue this gallant half-bred who was allowing him 17 lbs. There-
fore it is possible that he was all out at the finish, wheveas Best Wishes
had something to spare.

The Jester II does not figure ‘in this discussion on times because
of his developing sore shins in the race. But looking at his time in
the Breeders’ Stakes of 1.18% on such tertible going, one cannot fail
to be impressed, It was, in fact, faster than the D class six on the
same day and I think it was also better than the B class. On the
strength of this it is clear that the Jester is no ordinary horse while
Rock Diamond, being the only other in the Breeders’ Stakes who
either struck form or had a fair chance, is obviously a few pounds
inferior to him. .

On the whole the two-year-olds of 1950 proved to be much above
the average. Not even in Ligan’s year can we say we saw five as good
as those listed above. If there were any who looked as if they would
be better at a distance than the others I cannot say I notice them.
This, to my mind, is one of the most glorious uncertainties to be looked
forward to in the three-year-old racing of 1951.



a.

}
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SUNDAY, JANUARY 1951

Yesterday’s Cricket









@ From Page 4 witt single off Clarke. Ai

Ww cE Colli The ¢ - end f hi ver pkipper G
lege t imiiugs ended at 189. declared the Combermere second
Clarke knocke up an undefeate innings closed. The total was
14 112 with Licorish 50 and Harris

With a first innings lead of 21 cae, both noi out.

1uns, Combermere opened with College needed 134 runs for
Mr. Sealy «and L. Licorish J. victory with 60 minutes of play
Williams and H. Simmons cynened ieft. They opened with Mr. S.
the College’s attack 7 Head ey and Cammie Smith.
Beth batsmen quickly settled Hight rums were scored off the
and carried the score to 28. first ever sent down by M: Mur-

stage Thorpe bowled in rell_from the northern end.
place of Williams while Carmmie _ Mr. Smith bowled from the

Smith repleced Simmons Scuthern end. In his last delivery






Smith’s fir wer was a maiden Mr. Headiey edged the ball and
In the fifth bal) of His secand, he Was caught by the wicket-keeper.
clean bow!ed Mr. Sealy for 19. In Me made five runs
the next ball, Mr. Smith, who had | The total was 18 when N.
partnered Livorish, was caught by Harrison titled the Freact Cc
wicket-keeper Harrison Smith ed the fifth delivery

G. Grant wis next to bat. He of Mr. Smith’s third over to
got off the mark with a single off S¢@d up his quarter century and
Thorpe. This partnership added â„¢@de the total 40.
i2 runs before Grant was caught 5
by Mr, Albert Williams at widow Col'ege reached their _ half








yr Oy Sgr ge par epee century when Harr'son trounced
a - Willey J ae reas se), the second delivery of Mr. Smith’s
but ie: hk : A aati te fourtl over to the boundary.
ul % ! ne Ww L aT mately ay . ‘ on
run-out when cheese runs. R The total was 61 when Harrison,
Guiattens- wa ; in. Qua rie “ who was 18, was e¢aught. by
tetaabad up ait Gone ha . Harris at mid-on off the bowling
caught by Clarke off C. Smith. a Grant. Harrison made a flashy

The tutal was 61 for five when “>, c
T venty- : : ter *
11. Beckles filled the breach, Lico- g, a ea Se, ae ne

f ; 7 . Smith gave Grant at mid-off an
rish was now well over his quar- easy catch off the bowling of
He century Just before the Collins. Smith knocked up a
uncheon interval H. Beckles Was pris 44 at the rate of a run a
caught ky Mr. Williams off C. minute , , ;
Smith for six,’ The total was 73 Mr. Wwini
; ] i . were r. Willa: fill reac
for six with «:corish 28 not out. _ oe Sees Seneess

but after seoring three he was
caught by Mr, Smith off Grant.

J. Williams partnered Mayers
who by now was 12. Soon after
J. Williams was clean bowled
by Collins for 3. Clarke was
next to bat but he was run out
for 6.

Simmons partnered Mayers but

V. Collins partnered Licorish on
resumption. Combermere soon
after reached the century, but at
108, wicket-keeper Harrison took
a beautiful catch off the fourth
delivery of J. Williams’ thirteenth
over to dismiss Collins, who made
15. C. Beckles went in, but was

run out before he opened his soon after Mayers was caught by
account. ; ! 4 wicket-keeper Licorish off Grant

L. Harris partnered Licorish for 16. When stumps were drawn
who reached his. half century the total was 99 for seven.



M.C.C. All Out 290
Australia 110 For 1

SYDNEY, Jan. 6.

ian Bh I Archer (not out 42) and his
; ‘ortunes swayed in the second Captain Lindsay Hassett (not
day of the third Australia-England out 54) remained together until

Test here today. But further ill
luck weighed against England who
finished the day with a lead of 180

the close though they never col-
Yared the attack.

eae Australia have nine of their ys pent Innings

irst innings wickets in hand PUES ite Wan BBS e's 8
i‘ cis . C. Washbrook c Miller b Ian Johnson 18
England were all out for 290 and Rk. T. Simpson ¢ Loxton b Miller 49

a in a display of slow W oe Parkhouse c Morris b Iai
attin whi ohnson +. 3
hatte yo evoked no little F. R. Brown b. Lindwall ‘ Dp
g from the crowd scored T. Bailey ¢ Tallon b lan Johnson 15
110 for the loss of one wicket. T. G. Evans not out 23
The bad luck which came to 4: ¥. Bedser b Lindwall 3
England w in tl ; J, Warr b Miller 4
Engle as In the nature of in- pb. Wright run out . 0
juries to two men—and they were Extras (1.b. 10, nb. 2) 12
two bowlers, Trevor Bailey and Total 290

Douglas Wright. In consequence

Australia faced a very much re- Fall of wickets: 1-34; 2—128; 3—128;



duced attacking force confined to are sii Ri Beart a tad
the Captain Freddie Brown, Alec ~
ROWLING ANALYSIS
Bedser and John Warr. E oO M R. W.
Bailey sustained a fractured Lindwall eet th ou S
: : . Mer 15.7 4 37 4
thumb as a result of being hit Sahrgtab axa 5 © 0
by a fast bali from Ray Lindwall Ian Johnson ae ie bee
while Wright in a desperate ef- Iverson : ren ae tg
fort to save being run out fell AUSTRALIA—First Innings
and suffered a strained groin K. Archer not out . esau
muscle, A. Morris b Bedser ‘“
Earlier in the day, England tt exes Ho 0). 4
appeared to have regained the { Tn
initiative lost by a moderate dis- ‘Total (for 1 wicket) a
play on Friday. : BOWLING ANALYSIS
An inspired Captain’s innings a kh Hh WwW.
by Brown of 79—highest indi- Bedser ey eh
vidual score on either side in the Warr os 2 @ 0

series so far—and a dogged de-
fence by Bailey improved Eng-
land’s position—the pair added
71 for the 6th wicket.

After Brown’s dismissal, the
rest of the side did not offer much
resistance and the innings closed
just after lunch. The course of

—_—_—_———— ————

Won 1,000-Mile
Race In Chevrolet

BUENOS AIRES, Jan. 6.

England’s innings to-day was NOS Alt rn
turned by the lightning fast Marcos Ciani, driving a aoe
attack by Ray Lindwall who et, won a classic 1,000 mile ra

in Buenos Aires today, covering
the distance :) 12 hours, 46 min-
utes, 59 and 4/5 seconds,

The runners u were Oscar
early Galvez (Ford), 12 hours, 54 min-
shock when opening bat Arthur utes and 26 seconds, and Juan
Morris was clean bowled for QJose Blaquier (Ford), 13 hours, 2
in Bedser’s first over, but Kenminutes, 54 seconds.—Reuter.

claimed the wickets of Brown
and Bedser and bowled the ball
which has probably put Bailey
out of the match.
Australia suffered an





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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

THE CHAMPION



EZZARD CHARLES—world’s heavyweight champion having one of

check ups—keeping fit is one of his hobbies.

: Seid Charles—
‘Fighter of the Year’

LAWTON CARVER)

NEW YORK.
THE DESIGNATION of Ezzard Charles as the fighter
of the year by my friend Nat Fleischer, editor of Ring
Magazine, the boxing bible, will not find much dispute
anywhere but here.

(By

hand tied behind his back. Louis
is a fat old washed up hanger-on
now.

The Ring Magazine, as edited
by Fleischer, ves Charles this
high resounding accolade because
he beat Joe Louis and established

I c ; Personal
himself as undisputed heavyweight

champion in this country. Lee As for Charles’ personal life, he
Savold is recognised in precincts jg g church-going, God-fearing
beyond the seas. fellow against whom not the

My revered friend, Mr, Fleis-
cher, points out two things:

1. Charles beat Louis;

2. Charles has a fine reeord as
a man beyond the ring, including
his war record.

In beating Louis, Charles ac-
complished nothing, from the
viewpoint about to be presented
here. In his salad days Louis
could have beaten Charles with a

Ike Williams Wins
In First Round

NEW YORK, Jan. 6

Ike Williams, World Light
Weight Boxing champion beat
Jose Gatica of the Argentine, the
referee stopping the fight in the
first round of a non-title contest
at Madison Square Garden last
night,

Williams knocked Gatica down
three times and only two minutes
nine seconds had elapsed when
the referee intervened. A left
hook floored Gatica for 3 and a
similar punch got him for 6.
Blood poured from Gatica and the
crowd yelled. Gatica however
got up and stopped two more left
hooks and a_ solid right which
clinched the fight. Dazed and be-
wildered, Gatica was a sorry sight
as blood continued to ooze from
his nose and he was in no state
to continue.

In the dressing room, Gatica
said he was returning fo South
America right away.

“The first punch shook me up”
he said. “He is a terrific hitter.
Very, very hard.”

slightest twitch of a finger might
be directed as far as I know.

But the fighter of the year and
of many years is not Charles but
Sugar Ray Robinson. His war re-
cord we know about, and there are
things about him that will cause
him to be something less than en-
deared to the pugilistie con-
stituency.

But he is the best fighter in the
business to-day.

He might even beat Louis and
Charles and the rest of the heavy-
weights.

Ray Robinson is, I believe, the
best fighter from a standpoint of

style, hitting, boxing and all
round class I ever saw

He has been the best welter-
weight for a number of years and
will be the best middleweight as
of Feb. 14 when at Chicago he
takes on middleweight champion
Jake LeMotta.

Robinson will win that one going
away, and only the machinations
of the fight business will prevent
him from winning the light heavy-
weight title and perhaps even the
heavyweight championship to
boot



Twenty Times

Robinson boxed nearly a score
of times in 1950 and belted out
opponents whenever he chose to
do it. He has just completed a
European tour which saw him
swamp five top-flight fighters, ac-
cording to European standards.

He has some drawbacks person-
sally to be sure, but when you
judge prize-fighters you don’t ask
about those things. Can he fight

is the only question involved and
the reply must be in the case of

—Reuter

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IF AUSTRALIA should lose the third Test, Skipper
lindsay Hassett and Ken Archer must accept the full
On a plumb pitch in perfect light and opposed
bowler of Test class—Alec Bedser—they
hrew away at least 100 runs by playing like a couple of

blame.

vy only one

“old women”.





It was pathetic cricket and
povr tactics but provided me
with the greatest shock of my
life I never expected io live
te see two Australians hooted off
the field by a Sydney erowd, yet
hat is what happened. At the
close of play, the huge crowd
jeered their own players and the
only applause w for the Eng-
lishmen who wit it Bailey and
Wright gave a plucky display of
ericket even though ineffective
batting possib'y flattered the

bowling of Brown and Warr

Brown A Hero

At the moment Australia
on top unless there is heavy
lo-morr and

is

rain

Ww a sticky dog on
Monda On the way they play-
ed this afternoon the Australian
deserve @ sbicky of the worst
type \s was the case on the
second day of the seeond test,
Freddie Brown was the English
hero. Afthough he is a great
chap i have never regarded

Brown as approaching test class
and Brown probably shares that
opinion. His form up to the sec-
ond test was shocking and I un-
derstand he was keen to drop
himself from the side but Comp-
ton’s knee injury compelled him
to give up that thought in Mel-
bourne,

Now for this series, he has come
tc stay. As in the second Test,
his innings today was a face saver
for us, Throughout his long career
Brown has always believed in hit-
ting the ball hard and he certainly
went after the bowlers this morn-
ing and some of his straight and
square drives had all the speed
and precision of Compton at his
best, yet the only reckless shot
was the one vhieh brought about
his dismissal.

He tried to hit Lindwall out of
the ground and was clean bowled.
He batted for 158 minutes and
hit nine fours in his grand fight-
ing 79

Tragedies

But despite Brown and dour
Trevor Bailey there was an English
collapse, five wickets falling for
the addition of only 79 to the
overnight score and it was during
this collapse that England suffered
two tragedies.

Bailey had his right thumb
fractured from a Lindwall fasty
and Wright pulled a leg muscle
in being run out stupidly. It was
obvious that Evans batting well,
wanted to keep Wright away from
the bowling but Wright instead of
watching Evans was gazing at the
ball going off to extra cover with
the result that Evans was_half-
way down the pitch before Wright
woke up and he was out by yards
and crippled.

The total 290 was disappointing.
Under the conditions we should
have made 400 but because of our
weakened attack we are now in
the soup unless the weather helps
us.



Robinson that he has not been
topped in our time.

The Ring Magazine in desig-
nating Charles for the annual hon-
our points out that the recipient
thereof is an outstanding.and up-
standing leader who is an inspira-
tion to the youth of the land, be-
side being the conqueror of Louis
and heavyweight title-holder.

All this is very good. But Rob-
inson, without any pretenses to
extracurricular honours, is a at
prize-fighter, the most finished
such product in the business now.

Involvements beyond the ring
should not figure too prominently
in the summation.

—LN:S.

HERCULES ENGINEERS
TESTING AND
EXAMINING
COMPONENTS

LTO.

|



ry

To-day

BRIDGETOWN







Sydney Crowd Hoote
Australian Batsmen

(From HAROLD LARWOOD)

I

open

wonderful knock, but Washbrook
and Compton will
move on if they are to hold their
reputations,
the second innings.

was please





















JANY. 7 NO. 153

The Topic
of

SYDNEY, Jan. 6

}

Hutton Wonderful

to sec Brown
with Hutton. Len played a
have to get @
They may do it in
It is amazing














PAGE FIVE





i












to think that Compton has batted
three times this series for one
run, This may be his swan song The New Year start with sing
series against Australia as his By choirs throughout
. ie : And people all belevy
rae likely to go at any The singing was sime
Probably if he ever comes to} Our friends who hailed
Australia again it will be as a plaine
pressman but whatever his future sin san "en van i ber
he must be determined to end, Good singing “come t
this tour—on a happier note tha’ ;
at present. I hope he does get oy noe a Pr P
going as he is a great batsman, Some MARTE cxcrueed th
Brown's outcricket captaincy There is a place for Lo
to-day was also good but I feel a Ns asin
he was helped by woeful batting end Miles hae tt too
tactics. In my day a bowler such} to Hudson and to Raivor
as Brown could not have bowled} John Beckigs and ie cr
18 overs for only 42 runs oF af there w eS ' ;
Sydney shirtfront pitch aga nst She Lays ‘Gae Mentey wore iW =
number one and three batsn em} we danced from twelve the mid-day |F i
| ‘
Brown did that and although iog THL Tuesday morn at three } i
tired, stuck it out to the finish} yoo, wen: bovs we must tell you j :
even’ though he could hardly} "ha ‘thi no mean sport ,
bring over his arm. We wonder when the Vestri ; ‘
It is good to see cricketers like Will work by ‘Maude’ report ;
Hutton, Bedser and Brown dis-} p.. quesuay in St. Micha: $F Don't let constipation and a slugsish Hver 4
playing that guts which is sO} — Things made poor Robert grow p.. Paw, ou down ; 5 Reop you constantly eet
essential in big cricket. I havef To_hear the Vestry's busine J Wil give you gentle but oftect '
run out of adjectives in trying to Wg etary es re Gisturb yourrest. One of their six active Ingre-

i . Hents of fruits, vegetables and herbs Is a
extol the bowling of Bedser. He Some apeeches had in pepper ’ special TONIC agent whieh helpa restore a ‘
again stuck it out like a Tate “While some were mixed with gall |g Bormal bowel condition after harmful wastes |
and there can be no greater Some said in all their pase 1 Sanne ndtin Root |
praise This “Babylon” must fall it Pills today ;

We heard that some gave biscuit ' A i
% But not the barrel; no
Cc’ ih Dismiss Seeds of discord were planted | TRUSTED REMEDY |
wea God save use when they grow i) FOR OVER i
5 e 50 YEARS
Bi Fi 193 We heard of indiscretions \y ;
8 or Yolsed from. a certain crowd a-~--—-S---------4
We heard some awful stamping |
JAMSHEDJUR Jan. 6 Giesaches were long. and loud lt BEWARE oF WORMS! |
. B . .

The Commonwealth cricket] gut when we went just next door i! Be sure your family. is protected with i

i oC at - € Pelle’ Made by ie
‘team finished the first day of We saw convincing work i¢ Comatcels Werte vee ee Pi |

their match here against the We saw a central sick room BWI-44%,

Bishar Governors’ Eleven only 111
behind on the first

all their wickets in hand. They Keep noise like Civic day
dismissed the G vernors’ Bleven If you get in the Vestry
BOVGET Hee Don't send the poor away
for 193 and at the close had e .
scored itho s * Your job's to feed the hungry
s without loss in reply And clothe the naked poor

The Governors’ Eleven gave a

‘ ‘ 3 Who does this to their brother
lifeless display of batting, and May enter heaven's door

= Fret Ri ay, Dares Mf yo : must dives your country
Shackleton, (3 for 26) and George Serve it wth all your might

Tribe (3 for 61)

they were all out by tea Tf things are done through spit me phe eee lie eee

P. Roy (41) and B. Frank (23) You are the “city fathers and, at other times, ee is a
put on 42 runs for the fifth wicket _And this we cleutly state dull and continuous ache, the
in as many minutes. And P| Otiidren will emulate cause may lie in your kidneys.
Chatterjee (83 not out) and ; * These vital should nor-

Bimal Bose (17)
position with a stand of 44 runs

» fir alf-pint of J R *
Se eeet eel Se P Raures wag of wetersg pen
urie OCck was n ol ; n
and Harold Gimblett 33 not out sponsored by that your kidneys need aasistatce.
for the Commonwealth at the trusted icine for this pur-

close.

The Show Goes On

The New York State Supreme
‘Court issued a temporary order
today stopping the city
commissioner from banning as
blasphemous
“The Miracle”.

The film produced by Roberto
Rossellini stars Ann Magnani as |

: 2 1
an idiot woman who is seduced RELIEF
by a stranger she thinks is a
saint. Thousands of ruptured men and
: . women have found instant relief by
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improved the passed last Tuesday

right

The “ice-man”
And one time Joe was

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NEW YORK, Jan, 5.

licence

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RUPTURE |

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Fitted with a real inflatable air-

immoral sacrileg-

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He added that people could write 40

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PAGE SIX

BARBADOS & ADVOCATE

eae fesse

Printed by the Advocate Co, Lid, Bread St.. Bridgetown.

Sunda senuary 7 LS51



COLONIAL
STUDENTS

THE British Council have been criticised
severely in the United Kingdom and in the
Colonies. From the time when the war
clouds drove the Council away from their
initial work of teaching foreigners to ap
preciate the British way of life and caused
them to rediscover the backward areas of
the British Commonwealth, the Council
have had a difficult task trying to convince
their critics that they were not an organ-
isation whose life had been prolonged sole-
ly in order to find “jobs for the boys.”

It must be adniiicd that some of ihe
Council’s activities provided the a:mmuai-
tion for the critics, for it was sometimes
difficult to appreciate the aims and methods
employed in reaching a somewhat obsec~e
goal. And the puzzled onlooker noi uu-
naturally wondered whether Britain was
really and truly on the verge of bankrupt-
cy when she could still spend considerable
sums on, what appeared to him, unessen-
tial.: Whether the criticisms were deserv-
ed still remains to be seen.

The Council however have now launched
out on an undertaking which gives them
full scope to test their organisation and
which, whether attended by success or
failure should earn them the highest praise
throughout the colonial Empire.

The Colonial Student does not go to
Britain solely to gain academic degrees and
technical skill. He hopes, during his stay,
to mix with the people and to gain some
lasting benefit by this intermingling. And
an organisation whose activities tend to
broaden the outlook of the Colonial stu-
dent: is deserving of the gratitude of the
colonies.

There is no question that the benefits of
intermingling will be more quickly attain-
ed when the student lives as a member of a
British family or if this is not practicable
then in a boarding house or apartments
where he will not be surrounded by his
own countrymen but will rub shoulders
with the people of the country. But the
housing problem has become progressively
more difficult since the first World War
and to-day not only is the cost of board or
lodging above the slender means of many
students but even to those with ample
means suitable accommodation is difficult
to find.

Faced with the problem of finding ac-
commodation for more colonial students at
a time when the housing problem was
acute the Colonial Office, although aware
of the dangers of segregation in hostels,
were forced to open‘subsidised hostels for
Colonial Students.

The Colonial Office did not make a suc-
cess of the undertaking and early in 1950
the British Council were asked and accept-
ed the task of looking after the accommo-
dation and welfare of Colonial students,
the Colonial Office retaining the task of
supervising the academic placing and
financial problems of the students.

The vigour and energy with which the
Council have tackled their ne.; task have
surprised their detractors. In a few short
months they have effectively reorganised
the rather shaky framework on which the
Colonial Office were attempting to build.
They have concentrated on the Hans Cres-
cent Hostel where renovations are nearing
completion. And not only are they deter-
mined to provide there an ideal model
home for students but a centre that will
attract all Colonials visiting the United
Kingdom.

Realizing the short comings of hostel
life, the Council have ingeniously devised
a plan to counteract this. They have made
provision for introducing thirty-five Uni-
ted Kingdom students into Hans Crescent.
Appreciating the dangers which beset the
Colonial student during vacation periods,
the Council have introduced a long need-
ed scheme by which the student can be
placed in nice homes or approved lodgings
in any part of the United Kingdom that he
may wish to visit.

The Council has not forgotten the stu-
dent who goes to England unaided by
scholarships or other state aid.

All Colonials will be grateful to the
British Council for their efforts to look
a:ter their sons and daughters, and will fol-
low, with the greatest interest, the devel-
opment of this new and comprehensive
plan to make the life of the Colonial Stu-
dent in a strange land happier and more
settled than in the past.

THEY DO



oe

|
|
|
|

} j iilen ofa
pantomtinre

HE BALES IN THE WOOD,”
| Charaeters! THE BABES (Brit-
j taxpayers), THE ROBBERS
ir, Bloodsucker, the income tax
his mate). IDLE
'1ACK and THE FAIRY QUEEN.
| ime: _ Christmas Eve 1950.
| ene: Clearing in a forest,
! [| Ente? the Babes.|

tj Babe: How happy you and I

vould be

|

lector and

we could live taxation free
1d keep the
sain

r work performed by hand and
rain,

{1 Babe: Alas, our little hands
nd brains,

just rewards we

t pay for ships and battle
! lanes

work all day to keep the

lack—

ie n’er-do-wells, like Idle Jack.
{Enter Idle Jack.]
Ullo suckers,

1¢ Babes: Hullo, Jack.

le Jack: Talkin of suckers—in
this wood

one that wishes you no good.
1e Babes: Oh, Idle Jack, Oh,
please, kind sir,
uu can’t mean
suck-er?

le Jack: Cor crikey, Babes, cor
stone me dead

ou’ve it the nail right on the ead
‘onder he tracks you’ with is
chum

Mr. Blood-

che tipstaff, or the broker’s bum

Gehind that blasted oak they lurk
‘wo nasty lookin bits of work

Chey swore to me if you can’t pay

Chey'll knock you off on Christ-
mas Day.

if they should find you ere you'll
cop it

50 now’s the time; you’d better op

|Exveunt Babes.} ;

* oe *

[Enter Bloodsucker and his Mate.]
Bloodsucker (to Idle Jack):
Who are you?
Idle Jack: Idle Jack,
are you, sourpuss?

And who

Bloodsucker: The collector of
taxes,
His Mate: He never relaxes.

Bloodsucker:
of my prey,

His Mate; When they’re caught
good and proper, he sends for a
copper.

Bloodsucker:
them away.

His Mate: They work all the
year for a living; they think they
have money to burn:

Bloodsucker: If they work day

I never lose sight

A copper to take

Colonial Students In Great Britain

The
concerned

British Council has

itself since the end
of the war with the welfare of
all overseas students in Great
Britain: in January 1950 it under-
took a further special responsi-
bility for the welfare of students
trom the Colonies, While the
Colonial Office continues through
its liaison officers to look after
the academic and sometimes the
finaneial side of the Colonial stu-
dent’s life, the British Council is
now responsible for his welfare
in its widest sense and in parti-
eular for his accommodation du-
ring his stay in Great Britain.

A Colonial student arriving en
his first visit will be met at tho
boat by a British Council Officer,
who will help check his luggage
through the Customs and see him
on the train to London, There
again he wil] be met and taken
to. temporary accommodation,
where he will stay for some days
while he completes his documen-
tation and receives details of his
course of studies, _He will be
welcome at British Council head-
quarters during this time and
may, if he wishes, enrol on a
week’s introduction course, de-
signed to help him find his feet
in his new surroundings. If it is
decited that he is to study out-
side Lendon, the British Council
will arrange his journey and see
that he is looked after by its
officers when he arrives. If he is
to stay in London, he will be
fered permanent accommodation,
either in a Halt of Residence or in
vrivate lodgings.

The Colonia] student will find
that the British Council continues
to keep in touch with him—if he
is in London, from Headquarters,
if he is in the provinces, from
the nearest Area Office, Attached
to each Area Office in all the big
cities and University towns is a
British Council Centre, a club for
overseas students with its own
programme of social and cultural
activities, Once enrolled as a mem-
ber, our student will be able to
join visits to factories, farms,
nearby towns and _ villages, to
j theatres and concerts. He will be
invited with other students to
tet interesting people in all
| walks of life. If he wishes to go
away for his holidays, the Bri-
tish Council may be able to offer
him hospitality with a family or
to recommend good inexpensive
lodgings: he may choose to go on
the short vacation courses for



if AGAIN



By NATHANIEL GUBBINS
and night, I can soon put that
right

His Mate: With surtax and
pay -as—you-earn.

Idle Jack: Who ere you after
now?

Bloodsucker: The Babes. And
you, too, if you owe me income
tax.

Idle Jack: Use your loaf. You

, F ale

cen’t owe income tax if you ain’t
got no income... .

(He sings.) 7
I’m Idle Jack, idle, bone idle
I never do notbing all day
If the State needs some money,
the old bees and ‘oney
The taxpayin public will pay.
Oh, I'l) never work for me livin
While others are workin for me
I'm Idle Jack, idle, I’m idle, bone

idle
I'll always be idle if others pro-
vide all—
Me breakfast, me dinner, me
tea.

I’m Idle Jack, idle, bone idle
I never git up before ten
I ear the doors bangin, the fac-
tory bell clangin
And pity the poor workin men.
Oh, I'll never work for me livin
Like some of these fidgety
blokes
I’m Idle Jack, idle; {’m idle, bone

e '
lll always be idle if others pro-
vide all—

Me wallop, me baccy, me smokes.
{Exeunt Idle Jack, Bloodsucker
and his Mate]

[Another part of the forest. The
Babes are sleeping under a tree
while robins drop leaves to cover
them against the cold. Enter The

Fairy Queen.1
Fairy Queen; 'Tis Chritmas Eve,
the light is dim
The carols sweetly Sing their

hymn
They sing of joy that you may
find
And wish good will to all man-
hd;
Good will and hope to banish sor-

row
And peace to all good men to-
morrow
For merry shall the laughter ring
That only love on earth can bring.
[She turns to see The Babes
sleeping under the tree.]
Fairy Queen: Oh, what is this
mine eyes do see?
Two babes asleep beneath a tree?
Oblivious to circumstance
A picture of sweet innocence.
* 7~ *
[Enter Bloodsucker and his Mate}
Bloodsucker; Oh, madam, spare

By R. LE, FANU

Overseas Students arranged by
the British Council in different
parts of the Country. If he falls
sick, he will have someone to
visit him in hospital and during
his convalescence.

In all this the British Council
is trying to make the student feel
at home, to give him a wider
view, to extend his outlook be-
yond the lecture room and the
library, and to give him pleasant
memories to take back to his own
country.

The problem of accommodation
for Colonial students is one of
particular difficulty and impor-
ance. It is a fact that a man’s
whole outlook may be soured by
an unhappy experience in look-
ing for lodgings or by living in
the dingy and uncongenial sur-
roundings which pass so often for
“students’ digs.” The British Coun-
cil recognises that the ideal would
be to accommodate all Colonial
students either in mixed (U.K.
and Colonial) Hall of Residence or
as paying guests in private homes.
Lack of funds and of suitable
buildings in relation to the very
large number of Colonia] students
make this impracticable at present
and will probably do so for some
time to come. -«

The British Council has there-
fore approached the problem in
the following way, In London the
three men’s hostels, providing
permanent and transit accommo-
dation and proved in many re-
spects to be unsatisfactory, have
been closed down and a new Hall
of Residence opened at Hans
Crescent House. A_ hostel for
Colonial girl students taken over
from the Colonial Office remains
open. Both in London and the
provinces, a number of places in
U.K. Halls of Residence are re-
served for Colonia] students, For
those remaining, the British Coun-
cil offers private accommodation
with families or in lodgings from
a panel of addresses which have
been visited and approved by Bri-
tish Council Officers. As wide
a choice as possible is offered,
according to the students’ means
and preferences,

Hans Crescent House
hopes the forerunner of other
Halls of Residence on similar
lines is experimenta] in more
ways than one; in it the British
Council aims to provide accommo-
dation of the standard of a Uni-

=

=— One



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

AND AGAIN



Sidding On The Fence

your pity, do

They're wanted by the revenue
For schedule A and schedule B
Right back to 1943.

These innocents are steeped in

crime
Tomorrow they'll be doing time
Don’t pity them, but treat ‘em
rough
Come on tipstaff. Do your stuff.
[His Mate brings out his hand-
cuffs and advances on The Babes.
The Fairy Queen waves her magic
wand in the faces of Bloodsucker
and his Mate, who cower back
snarling.]

Fairy Queen: Back foul fiends
from whence you came
Cower back and blush for shame

By this magic wand I bear

You shall not touch The Babes,
I'll swear

See, it points in your direction

The Babes are under my protec-
tion

Back, I say, you shall not
Idle Jack (entering):

Buzz off. Scarpa. Op it.

{Exeunt Bloodsucker and Mate.)

Fairy Queen: What are you
called, my good man?

Idle Jack: Idle Jack, your lady~
ship.

rofit.
O on,

Fairy Queen: You may be idle,
but you have a noble countenance

Idle Jack: I wish my old
woman could ear you Say that.

Fairy Queen: I wonder where
these poor children will spend
Christmas Day?

Idle Jack: They could spend it
with me, your ladyship.

Fairy Queen: With you? Surely
you are too poor to give them a
good Christmas dinner?

Idle Jack: Don’t you believe it.

{He sings again.]
Oh, workin for wages is only for
mutts
I’ve got a good dinner right down
to the nuts
For farmers and coppers I don’t
give a dam
I’ve knocked orf a turkey, I’ve
knocked orf a ham.
Fairy Queen; Knocked off? You
mean stolen them?
Idle Jack: You betcha.
Fairy Queen: You may be a
thief, but you have my blessing.
You may be a sinner—but with
my magic wand... .
Idle Jack Will it
winner?
[All but Bloodsucker and Mate
sing “It’s A Hap-hap-happy
Day.”}

find me a

PERFORMING RIGHTS RESERVED

——

versity Hall of Residence for a
number of Colonial students while
making it a Centre for the whole
Colonial Student Community in
London and ultimately in Great
Britain. Of the two hundred
Residents, thirty-five are young
men from the

Old timers will recognise the
former Hans Crescent Hotel in
Knightsbridge, one of London's
most pleasant residential districts.
Elegance and comfort are achieved
in the new furnishing and decora-
tion, On the upstair floors, the
students live in their single or
double study bedrooms, meeting
in the evening to dine together in
the panelled Hall. A visitor will
admire the gracefully designed
library, the senior and junior
Common Rooms, the picture gal-
lery and the former winter gar-
den, now converted into a theatre
and available for dances, concerts,
lectures and film shows. Down-
stairs he will find a games room
with a small snack bar.

The charges for residence are
low enough for most pockets as
all the capital expenses and a
large proportion of the running
costs are borne by the British
Council. A single room with all
meals except week-day lunches
costs 3 guineas — a double room
£2,.12s.6d. Associate members
and visitors may enjoy an excel-
lent midday or evening meal for
half a crown, With the present
high cost of living in Great Bri-
tain, all this represents a consi-
derable subsidy to the students.

Residents are asked.to stay for
a whole academic year and a num-
ber may remain a second year.
In its selection of Residents from
a large number of applications
the British Council has tried to en-
sure a fair representation of the
various countries, subjects of
study and degrees of seniority.
Mr. Hugh Paget, the Director, is
through his knowledge and sym-
pathetic approach particularly
suited to preside over and guide
this valuable experiment in com-
munal living. His idea is to create
not a facade but a sound confi-
dent community as a nucleus for
this new Centre where al] Colonial
students—and many people from
the U.K. will be pleased to fore-
gather, to meet old and new
friends, to take part in its activi-
ties and to enjoy and contribute
to the happy atmosphere which,
I am glad to say, already exists
there.






ae meme nein cm

PUBLIC UTILTTTES

(By Geo. de NOBRIGA)



SEVERAL articles ana letiers have ap-
peared in the Press setting out the points
of view for and against the Public Utilities
Bill now before the Legisiaiure. The three
Public Utility Companies mentioned in the

present draft Bill are not opposed to the
Bill in prineiple although the
directions are now contained in the fran-
chises and orders governing the Companies.

There are, however, certain clauses of
the Bill which would hamper and handi-
cap the Companies unnecessarily and
sthers the ultimate legal effects of which
are so uncertain that the Companies have
no choice but to protest against them until
their exact scope is made clear.

many of

The great overall difficulty which the |

Companies face is that they cannot be sure
that the provisions of the Bill will be car-
ried out impartially. Drastic powers are
to be given to a Board the composition of
which is not defined by the Bill. This in-
determination regarding the experience
and qualifications of the members of the
Board leaves the Companies in some con-
siderable doubt as to whether the decisions
of the Board may not be infiuenced by
political expediency.

At present the Bull only gives the right
of appeal on a point of Law from any de-
cision of the Board to the Court of Error.
it is most unlikely that many of the
Board’s decisions will involve points of
Law. Decisions will normally be based on
what is regarded as fair and reasonable,
but Clause 36, which will be dealt with
later, allows the Board to exercise its pow-
ers on its own opinion without being re-
quired to state a case in justification of its
decisions. For this reason the Companies
seek to have the right of appeal extended.

The Board is empowered to hear com-
plaints which have been initiated by the
Utilities, the Public and even by itself. In
the last case the Board would be acting in
the capacities both of Prosecutor aud
Judge and such a practice is contrary to
all the established principles of British
Justice.

Clause 35 gives the Board power to take
possession of the property of the Com-
panies whenever it considers such a course
necessary for the enforcement of any or-
der made by the Board. This action can
be taken without notice or any cognizance
of the normal procedure which should be
adopted in such circumstances e.g. the
Board should be responsible for stating a
factual case and the Companies given an
adequate opportunity to reply before ny
relevant order of the Board be promul-
gated or implemented.

Clause 36 provides that where a Public
Utility has failed to comply with any order
made by the Board, if the Board is of the
opinion that no effectual means exist of
compelling the Company to comply with
the order, the Board may proceed to dis-
solve the Public Utility.

The Board is given such drastic powers
without being compelled to submit the
facts on which it bases its opinion to a legal
tribunal. Nor would there be, as the Bill
now stands, any right of appeal from any
such order for dissolution.

What would be the position of the Com-
panies’ shareholders in the event of the
powers under Clauses 35 and 36 being ex-
ercised? What are the proceedings which
the Board must undertake in order to dis-
solve a Company? These are matters
which are of the utmost importance and
they should be clarified and authoritative
answers given to these questions before
the Bill becomes Law. It is essential that
the Companies’ shareholders in the event
of acquisition or dissolution should be
given fair and reasonable compensation in
cash for the confiscation of their property
and such terms should be specifically set
out in the Bill.

One of the overall considerations whica
must agitate the minds of those responsible
for the running of the Companies is the
effect that the Bill will have upon their
ability to raise money.

Such difficulties are increased by the
provisions of Clause 27. By that Clause
the Companies are prohibited from issuing
stocks, shares and debentures unless the
consent of the Board has first been obtain-
ed and may impose such conditions to the
proposed issue as it may consider reason-
able and necessary.

The raising of Capital in the United
Kingdom and the underwriting of Capital
in Barbados require the consent of the
United Kingdom Capital Issues Committee
and the London Stock Exchange. These
regulations must be complied with and
cannot be avoided. Clause 27 therefore as
it stands would be fettering the provision
of Capital for the Companies.

The effect of the Bill upon existing fran-
chises is another matter which is not clear.
Clause 49 provides that the powers vested
in the Board shall apply notwithstanding
that the subject matter in respect of which
the powers are exercisable is the subject
matter of any Act or Agreement or other-
wise.

The Report of the Select Committee ap-
pointed by the House of Assembly to con-
sider the Bill has made no reference to the
foregoing, although the attention of mem-
bers was drawn to them by representatives
of the Companies. The amendment sug-
gested by the Majority Report are relative-
ly unimportant.

If, as is claimed, the Public Utilities Bill
aims at more cordial and understanding re-
lations between the Public Utilities and
the Public which they serve, the criticisms
and suggestions herein contained should
receive the most careful consideration by
members of the. House of Assembly and
the Legislative Council. It is useless to
decree expansion if the funds which alone
will permit expansion are not readily
forthcoming. It is useless to expect co-op-
eration if the Companies are required to
operate within a fog of uncertainty. It is
in the hope that these defects may be

avoided that this article has been
lished. pub









SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951

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INDAY, J:



NUARY 7, 1951



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

_



Georgetown — The Only British
Gateway To South

By GEORGE HUNTE

— real mud which greets
; traveller appreaching
iana from the sea is not
half as thick as the popular pre-
judices against the only British
Colony in South America.



For myself I fing the tempta-
tion to be rather the opposite
anclined as 1 am to see in British
Guiana a country with enormous
realised and potential possibili-
ties.



What is there to do in George-
town?

First visit the Botanic Gardens. I
counted eight manatees (sea-cows
to you) eating grass. Then I saw
hocks of white birds hanging like
pods of cotton on several trees.
The lilies of Georgetown are the
size of six frying pans. Some
bear white flowers and some red
Nowhere outside Kew Gardens
in Richmond have I seen such a
park full of lovely trees many of
them with clinging fern like
beards.

Oriental Market

The Stabroek market near the
docks is the most oriental market
to be found in the South Carib-
bean. It is cleaner and more
orderly than the soukhs of Aleppo
but the wares for sale are not of
the same standard nor are the
Shops in the Stabroek market as
good as the shops in the soukhs
of Aleppo. There were miniature
dining rooms offering lunches
and breakfast and inside women
were busy with cooking utensils.

A few birds seemed discon-
solate in their cages

Shirts, hats and baskets were
stacked in almost every booth
while a wide variety of Indian
silver and gold ornaments were
expensively priced.

Nuts, eggplants, cucumbers,
spring onions, garlic, mandarines,
oranges were neatly arranged in
rows. Most horrible looking meat
was being sold at one counter.
Iced drinks were selling fast.
The market is laid out in parallel
squares like the streets of George-
town. You can buy anything
there from a kewpie doll to the
most modern physic sold at a
Booker’s _ store. We bought a
covered basket for three shillings.

Indian Museum

The museum in Georgetown is
without exception the finest in
the British Caribbean territories
and I’ve visited the ones in
Kingston, Trinidad and Barbados.

Only at the South Kensington
museums have I seen such a
variety of precious stones and
never anywhere have I seen the
woods of British Guiana so well
displayed. The museum is fas-
cinating for its unique records of
Amerindian life

An unusual collection of barks
comprise the Indians’ medicine
chest of remedies against diseases
Indian hammoc«s, houses, musical
instruments, necklaces, waist cov-
erings and rare photos of Indians
themselves give the visitor the
impression of living in a con-
tinent of great human interest.

Across the road but further on,
the small natural History Museum

PEDESTRIANS’



IN GEORGETOWN the streets are
tree lined avenues make walking a

QOPPSIVIGDPOSP IPP OSO IIR,

SpA VIEW
GUEST HOUSE

HASTINGS, BARBADOS
EXCELLENT CUISINE

4,

PEOEA LCS ASS
“6
GOOLE LLCS

FULLY STOCKED BAR
RATES: $5.00 per Day &
upwards
& (Inclusive)
% Apply—
Xx Mrs. W. S. HOWELL,

4
OOOPOOVPELOOP POEL LESS
ia eae, a

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WORLD'S TA



LLEST



ST. GEORGE'S CATHEDRAL, Georgetown, is one of the tallest
wooden buildings—if not the tallest—in the world.

contains the
snakes and fish.

monkeys, birds,

I was fascinated by a small
shell pink bird, a gazelle and
enormous green and brown
speckled snakes

Indoors in glass ponds were
two numbfish or electric eels
nearly six feet long.

Wide Streets

It is easy to walk in George-
town because the streets are wide
and have pavements. In many
main streets there are avenues
in the centre covered almost
entirely by large shady trees.
Small canals run at the sides of
many streets but everywhere
there is spaciousness.

Georgetown’s new Plaza is as
modern as any iin Wimbledon or
Ealing. It is larger than any
modern cinema here.

In the Public Buildings’ yard
with its magnificent Council
Chamber ‘children play on the old
guns on Sunday afternoons. And
the buildings in Georgetown seem
gigantic in size compared to those
in other Britisn territories in the
area,

The Y.M.C.A. building and the
Mariners’ Club are huge white
buildings which seemed to me as
large as the Turf Club in Cairo.

Residential areas with street
after street of airy white painted
houses are quiet and peaceful.
Carts and vehicles without
springs are not allowed to enter
residential areas.

But Georgetown is not a Para-
dise on earth. Behind palatial

PARADISE

—

wide and spacious, but in addition
pleasure.

OPPOSE CL ESOCS VOR ESOEVSP OSS

A Common Cold

-

illness ! |
CHECK THAT

—SOSOSOSOTS

leads to grave

homes and beside the small gulleys
which drain off water there are
enough shacks and dirt to remind
us that there is always poverty
‘The only city in the world where
I have not seen poverty is Tel-
A-Viv and that has not been going
tor long).

Many of the street carts in
Georgetown have rubber wheels
and the roads of the city and the
ears of residents benefit equally

Modern Hospital

The most remarkable building
in Georgetown (and the city is
full of remarkable buildings)
that I went over is the Catholic
Mercy Hospital.

It costs $300,000 and has beds
for 76. It has a chapel, crucifixes
und religious pictures, It has
lights that go on when the patient
rings and will stay on until the
patient receives attention. It is
run by Catholic nuns, Sisters of
Mercy who pray a lot but who
do not hesitate to get down on
their knees and scrub floors when
sch an example is necessary as
it often is. The nuns train B.G
virls of all religious denomina-
tions to regard nursing as a
vocation. The hospital employs
six doctors including the re-
nowned Dr, Romiti.



In its leeture room I noted
seats with side rests for books
and little drawers underneath the
seats on the floor. I wondered
why seats like these are not used
in all schools throughout the

Caribbean; much wood would be 8,600 feet high.

saved and pupils would every-
where be more comfortable.

The hospital is modern, clean
and full of the charity of white,
cool American nuns, It has a
covered approach under’ which
umbulances can off load patients
even in a rainstorm, It has a
large hospital lift.

It has two air conditioned
operating theatres. It has the
most luxurious bath rooms to be
found anywhere south of Puerto
tico, for hundreds of miles. Room
prices range from $7.50 a day to
$5.00, $1.50 and $1.00, A small
number of beds are free but none
of the patients know which,

Dr. Romiti lives next to the hos-
pital. His collection of butterflies
is thought to be the finest private
collection in the world.

Savannah King

If Georgetown has much to
offer the visitor the interior of
British Guiana is an inexhaus-
tible treasure house for the ex-
plorer. Who would miss seeing
the Kaieteur Falls, which exceed
in height Niagara and Victoria
combined. Kaieteur is 741 feet
roughly as high as the Woolworth
building in New York,

It drops thousands of gallons at
a time, 300 feet wide gallons of
and brown molasses-col-

white



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A prompt and eifectiv
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KNIGHT’S—AIl_ Branches 3

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oured waters, down, down in
white mist of foam and spray inte
a gorgeous valley beneath



Further in the interior Ly> the
famous Mavile famiy ce-
scendents of tne famous “King of
the Rupununi.” Sitting in a house
in Georgetown in he same room
«s one of his grand-daughters |
would hardly imagine that any-
one so quiet and so well bred
would be comfortable inland
where mothers bring their babes
into the world with no help from

octors Yet Olga was a grand-
deughter of the same John Mel-
ville, Scotch District Commissione;
who had married an Indian wo-
man and reared a virile and dusky
race

Juicy Beef

Rupununi is savannah countsy
full of cattle, There Indians
shoot fish with bows and arrows
and clever Indians shoot two fish
with one arrow, Everyone rides
horses and the Melville family
lives in an enormous ranch house.
Food is plentiful and one George-
town boy on holiday there ate 1
cow and 12 chickens in two weeks

The beef flown down from
Rupununi to Georgetown is the
tenderest beef I have eaten any-
where. Unfortunately air freights
are high and thousands of cattle
are walked down from the
Rupununi's savannah to within a
short distance of Georgetown
The meat never tastes as good be-
cause the walk toughens up the
cattle and makes them thinner
Nowadays it takes one day to fly
to the Rupununi but when Olga
came to school as a gir] it took
her 3 weeks to do the journey of
more than 300 miles through
dense jungle.

Canes By Canal

Diamond Plantation produces
22,000 tons of sugar a year and
employs 6,000 people. All its
sugar is exported half to Canada
and half to the United Kingdom
All its rum is exported to Nova
Scotia.

Modern suction rollers squeez«
the last drop out of the megasse
which is then returned to the
fields as fertilizers, Megasse is used
as fuel to provide steam power
Canes are brought in small light-
ers by canal and are then lifted
and weighed before going on to
the belt for crushing, An over-
seer told me that the Barbados
Cane seedling has not given good
results at this factory. :

The manager and overseers of
Diamond have lovely spacious
houses and the workers have their
own hospital,

New Picture

In these sketchy notes taken
from my diary I hope to have
presented a new picture of Bri-
tish Guiana to those thousands of

a ; Who regard the coun-

y as a mud heap full of mud
and dense forests, British Guiana
is a big country, It has 472 miles
of navigable rivers and 900 miles
of roads.

It has




a mountain, Roraima
It has the first
railway ever to be laid in South
America, At Mackenzie it has

an enormous bauxite city.

Georgetown is the best planned
and the most European city in
the South Caribbean, The pgople
of British Guiana are a refreshing
mixture. Chinese abound, East
Indians are prolific, coloured peo-
ple of mixed and African descent
are plentiful, Portuguese are

present in noticeable quantities, al-

most every known European race
has a representative, North and
South America have their agents,
Georgetown is a fascinating city
But it stands on the threshold of
its development. Only road and
rai] communications wi'h the in-
terior can open up the interior
and allow British Guiana to be
developed in the interests of all
the heterogeneous collection of
people who inhabit the Caribbean

Cart And Horse

That development is being side-
tracked today because of the
growth of sectional nationalism

Withou c'pital from outside
Sritish Guiend is no more nor lee
than a mud tat fudd wees anc
unknown terrors, Cc re, deter-
mination, and much capital has
made British Guiana what it is to-
day. But only a gateway has been
erected. The interior ties like a
challenge asking to be opened up.

Instead political agitators have
succeeded in putting the racial
and national cart before the horse
of development for all.







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IN BRICKDAM the houses are wide, high and white. Gardens flourish

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DUTCH CLOCK



OVER STABROEK MARKET stands this original Clock Tower and

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British got it.

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PAGE SEVEN

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HOLLOWAY'S DRY GIN—per bottle 2.50
FRESH APPLES-—per 1b 40
PURPLE GRAPES—per 1b 1.08
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PAGE EIGHT



Missing Car Scouts Visit
Discovered Soap Works

MOTOR CAR valued $240 ON FRIDAY last a party of
was removed from the Scouts from 96 B’dos, St. Lukes,
home of Christopher Morgan, under Scout Master Harrington
Westbury Road, St. Michael, H. Jones began 1951 with ¢
between 10 p.m. on Thursday Hiking Tour through the City
and 6.20 a.m. Friday. Travelling through Martinique
Tt was found along St. Law- they visitcd the B’dos Soap
rence Road at about 7.10 a.m. cn Factory. They were fortunate to
Friday. It belongs to Morgan see the various stages of soap
manufacture.
OLECE speed cays. ate stitl They next visited the West
catching speedy motorists. ty dia Biscuit Factory, Spry
On Friday two motorists were cireet via (Carrington’s Village
charged with exceeding the speed > Svat ri Tot oe
limit Tweedside Road and Roebuck
= Street. Here again they were

HE FIRST Locaj Talent shown over the various processes
Parade for the year was held of the Biscuit Manufacture and
at the Globe Theatre on Friday packir This again was ver;

might. The large crowd thet interesting
attended saw Francis Hypolite, They then booked a matinee at
who sang “Bewilderea”, carry ot the Olympic Theatre where they
the first prize admired some 00d scout work by
Second prize went to Nat the hero in the picture the ‘Outcast
Dunnah who sang “lf You Stuo rf T*» Rlack Messa.” They then
Your Toe in the Moon” There completed their tour with a visit
were four other contestants. te the Polar region-—-the manu
Guest Star of the night was facture of the tavin Icicle. Here
Clayton Thompson, the last Supcr too they were shown through the
Star winner He sang “A Little processes of this manufacture
Bird Told Me”, After an encore They beg to thank the man-
he returned to the stage and sa ¢ agers “and staffs of the above-
“Chatanooga Shoe Shine Boy”. mentioned manufacturing plants
BICYCLE, valued $40, was for the hearty welcome and

entertainment extended to them;

stolen from outside the . - ;
liquor shop of Darrell Steed at it was indeed an aa egal to the
Baxters Road on Friday. It "°C"? scouts to find scouts from

the Old Nos. 14 and 97 B’dos, and
2nd Sea Scouts assisting in these
community necessities, and to them
PP UIEVES stole a pig valued we say “Bravo: Carry On.”

$19 from the premises of
Lumber Unloaded

Edgar Reid of Carrington Village
The Steamship Sundial is ex-

on Wednesday. The Police are

making investigations in both

ae “#&: pected to complete discharging

@‘URTIS SEALY of Chase Land, her cargo of 170,000 feet of white

Carrington Village, was pine lumber and spruce today.

injured in an aeeident along She arrived here on Friday

Asceur Hill near Halls Road, on evening with the load from Hali-

briday night. fax. Now and again, a lighter
Also involved in the accident entered the Careenage yesterday

was a bicycle ridden by one laden with lumber and berthed

Alleyne of Rockley, Christ Church. in the inner basin of the

scharge.

7 Eee nee plays at ne tel oe of the
Queen's Park this afternoon. ganguenay Terminals Steamships,

She Programme 18: enchant or operating on the Canada-West

belongs to Eric Fowler of Chap-
mans Lane, City.



1. Processional March:—

VENICE ; ; Indies run. She will be leaving
Overture:-- TANNHAUSER Wagner port today for British Guiana,
Latet:~ THE SWAN local agents are Messrs.

G. MINOR . Rachmaninof
5. Air Religioso:—. THE ANGELUS



der
~—Tschaikowsky, :
4. Piano Transcription: — PRELUDE so Ltd.

—Massenetr
€. Operatic excerpt:— LEND ME YOUR ATKINSON FIELD
AID it oo. Gounod (From Our Own Correspondent)
hee the Opera La bg Tay GEORGETOWN, Jan. 5.
: oist:-~ Raesamae Gace Watson, An unofficial report here states
(. Ballad: — A PERFECT DAY -pona that the Atkinson Field is to be
Soloist:— Band Cadet Farnum, re-activated in March, The report
8. Suite:—- PEER GYNT .. Edward Creig gained credence aa families of
9, Finale:~ THE CROWN IMPERIAL ~— British officials resident at Atkin-
Hymn A. & M son are seeking houses in George-

260 and
SAVE THE KING! town.

Last week U.S. Army General
and officers visited Atkinson on

what was described as “merely

Petrol Arrives routine.”
is e ey FIRST LADY MAYOR
From Trinidad Is

A TOTAL of 187,000 gallons of (From Our Own Correspondent)
motor gasoline, 118,557 gallons of PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 6
kerosene and 18,469 gallons of



Councillor Beryl Arch bald-
aviation gasoline artived from Crichlow of San Fernando, first
Trinidad yesterday by the motor Woman to become a Mayor in the
vessel Ri i: British ‘West Indies, was sworn

Of the supply, 163,931 gallons in as Justice of the Peace last
of gasoline and the 78,469 gallons week-end. Mrs. Crichlow, who
of' aviation gasoline came for joined the San Fernando Borough
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd., Council six years ago, was Deputy
23,172 gallens of gasoline and Mayor last year and became
83,418 gallons of kerosene for Mayor for the closing weeks of
Messrs. R. M. Jones & Co.,, Ltd., the last municipal year. As Mayor
an@ 35,139 gallons of kerosene for she became J.P. for San Fernando,

SUNDAY ADVOCATE



MAUBY



' MAN

}
i
c

YESTERDAY'S heat forced many pedestrians to call on the mauby man.

Mauby Cool

Business was off to an
start when the Advocate

early
cam-

eraman caught this Mauby seller

yesterday morning. He is Stanley
Spouner, end he has been in the
mauby business for the last seven
years, He told the Advocate
that the trade is a profitable one
for him, but he would not dis-
close the amount that he can sell
in any one day.

Spooner’s business centre is on
the lower wharf, and the major-
ity of his customers are water-
front workers, The fact that the
days are cooler this time of the
year is not hampering trade,
Spooner said. It is the nights that
are really cold, he explained, but
when the sun comes up, a glass
of mauby is always in order.

Mauby which is made from the
bitter juice of a special bark is
much* liked in Barbados, Some
people say it is a good appetiser,
and a doctor has been known to
recommend it to a person suffer-
ing from high blood pressure.



C.D.W. Secretary
Arrives

Mr. C. A, Grossmith, O.B.E.,
who has replaced Mr. C. Y.
Carstairs as Administrative Sec-
retary of the Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare Organisation,
West Indies Branch, arrived here
by S.S. Golfito yesterday. He is
accompanied by his wife and
seven-year-old son, and they are
at present residing at the home
of Sir George Seel, Head of the
Organisation.

Mr. Grossmith who was an
Assistant Secretary at the Colonial
Office has attended International
Labour Conferences in Geneva,
Paris and Philadelphia. This is
his first visit to the West Indies.

He joined the Colonial Office in
1926, after having done military
service in the first World War.
His appointment as an Assistant
Secretary was made in 1946.



Messrs. General Traders Ltd.

The Rufina left shortly after
her arrival in Carlisle Bay for
Spring Gardens where she dis-
charges her cargo. She is con-
ioe to Messrs. Da Costa & Co.,
Ltd.

APPOINTED ENGINEER
FOR SAN FERNANDO

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-—OF-SPAIN, Jan, 6
San Fernando Borough Council,
with Councillor E. C. Crawford,
Mayor in the chair, in a special
meeting at the Town Hall on

Wednesday afternoon appointed
Mr. Gerald Bertran Gibbes,
electrical engineer of Port-of-

Spain, as acting Town Engineer
of San Fernando.

The Council decided to ask him
to take up his post as soon as
possible. The post carries a
salary of $320 to $400 per month
with traveling and house allow-
ance.

The Borough Council who have
been advertising for both a Town
Engineer and Assistant Town
Engineer met as q staff board to
consider recommendations from a
panel of engineers.



sympathy of his colours.



te

2 EES O TSS CUO
»

AA Lrosperous
New °Vear

IS OUR
SINCERE WISH

To all



our

CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS.

City Garage “rading
Co., Ltd.





‘SCHOONERS IN THE CAREENAGE



IN THIS PICTURE Robert J. MacLeod has produced a masterly dis-
tillation of this subject through the simplicity of his composition and
— (Story on page 10,)

in Every Packet of

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF
AND TONIC BENEFIT

Yes!— Yeast-Vite
quickly soothes away

headaches, neuralgia
nerve and rheumatic



Sete Agenas :







Loiterers
Imprisoned

Thirty-one-year-old L ovd
Taylor and twenty-year—o!d
Alphaeus Odian, both of no fixed
place of abode were yesterday
sentenced to 14 days’ ‘mprison-
ment by His Worship Mr. A. J
H. Hanschell after they pleaded
guilty of loitering in Queen’s
Park.

Each of them was deemed a
rogue and vagabond, Both of the n
had a previous conviction when cn
December 11 they were fined 205.
by His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
for loitering on Constitution Roa:|



BG Increased Sugar
Production 1950

(kro Or Own Correspondent)

GLORGETOWN, Jan. 6

Briti Guiana’s sugar cstates
have produced a total of 192,049
tons of sugar for 1950—up_ to
Dece: iber 2}. ‘This is equivalent

to a yield of 3.12 tons per acre.
The 1950 wroduction exceeded
that of 1%@) by 21,7388 tons. In
that vea nal production to
December 23 was 170,311 tons.

The yield per avre in 1949 was
3.22 tons per acre.

For the iod January 1 to
December 23, 1950, the amount of
cane cut covered 61,450.75 acres.

Outside of the ar estates
cultivation, a total of 3,108 tons of
sugar was produced from cane
purchased from peasant farmers.



e
Sugar Bag Sail
(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 6
Eleven men owe their lives to
the skill of a member of the crew
of the schooner Reginald N.
Wallace which sank during the
early hours of Sunday morning
last while on their way from
British Guiana to Barbados, |

The men, who arrived in Trini-|
dad on Thursday morning from
Tobago said that a member of the
crew made a sail out of a sugar
bag which helped them in the
lifeboat to get to Tobago where
they were carried ashore by some
fishermen, {

The 117 ton schooner which
plied between British Guiana anc
Barbados was on its way to Bar-
bados with about 300 tons of
cargo, mostly wood and coal, under
the command of the owner-
skipper N. Wallace.
ee TO ee





New Methodist
Church In B.G.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

GEORGETOWN, Jan. 4
A new Trinity Methodist
Church was formally opened,
blessed and dedicated on Tuesday
afternoon. His Excellency was
represented by Magistrate Mr. |
R. G. Sharples. |

Modern in design, with smooth-
surfaced walls, port-hole windows
and 100-foot tower and steeple of |
unusual design, the colour scheme
inside and out has also broken)
away from traditional church de- |
sign. ' |



(Prem Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 6
The Colony’s 1951 “biggest
ever” budget will be

by the Hon. W. S. Archer, acting
Financial Secretary om Thursday
January 18.

$1,000,000 of this
penditure will be needeq to meet
the recent three cents an
rise in wages Government
cided to pay its daily paid work-|
ers. |

| pany.



“Biggest Budget
Everâ„¢

or Legislative Council approval

Coripared with the draft Budget
aid before the Legislative Council
om November 17, last year, Gov-

ernment will seek the Council’s
approval to spend $1,045,738 more]

han it proposed spending in 1951.
Tt is estimated that more than}
increased ex-

hour |
de- |

Died In Korea |
iFrom Our Own Correspondent) |
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 6
According to news received by
Mr, and Mrs. Emmanuel Amoroso,

tf Port-of-Spain, their

THE Grumman Goose
belonging to British Guiana Air-
in St. Vincent will be run-
presented | ning twice a week to Trinidad and
Barbados
Dominica as from January 15.

RHEUMATIS

Ways in St





Nearer

Aircr

and once a week

St. Vincent Comes

aft.

to

and agonising

nephew,
Mr. Carol Amoroso has been killed Obstinate pee
in action in Korea. , oe complaints the experience
Carl, who is an American citizen related in this
had joined the U.S. Army after| relleved by man’s letter :—
leaving Trinidad some years ago KRUSCHEN me ts
and was recently sent to the fe rheumatism
Korean front. in my arms and shoulders. en
Mr. Donald Amoroso, Carl's paine started in the small of my
brother who had been employed i, 1 until they were
i really severe. I bought a bottle
in Aruba during recent years, re-| Cre eschen and was surprised to
turned recently to Trinidad to) find that I got a little relief. I
visit his relatives. t another before it was
fi all my ad g
a that day Dave DOs
GIVEN 8 MONTHS LEAVE | & and the re

(From Our Own Correspondent) 8
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 6

Commander Murray has been
granted eight months leave from
B.W.1.A. at the expiration of
which he will be re-attached to
B.O.A.C. “This creates a vacant
post in the directorate of the com-
At the meeting of the
company arranged for February,
filling of this vacant post will be
considered.”









treatment than Kruschen
which cleanses all the
organs, stimulates



urprised me.’’—T.R.

mis pains a of ottons
usually the res of po

in the blosd—poisons which

healthy



Strong as a lion and Guaranteed for as long as you own it—that is
the Phillips bicycle, made by British creftsmen to last you a lifetime.
Look at these points of quality. Prarre of true-temper steel —all-
steel hubs —heavy gauge mudguards—-Dunlop tyres and tims

and oilbath gearcase.

The bicycle is luxuriously finished in black

enamel, or colours if required, and sparkles with heavy chromium
plating. For a bicycle that will stand up to the roughest treat-
ment and is a plessure to ride, vou can’t beat a Phillips.





KP 41



(ve
pecpie

lazy

bowels and tired dneys are
faili to expel. For these
complaints there no finer

Salts.
internal
them to nor-
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restores freshness and vigour.

All Chemists and Stores sell
Kruschen.

BACKACHE
GONE! ©

Sufferers from





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SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951
Te et ‘

. Wer

Sids

» saseiiae sive ie
pent rmber

AF Bhensic :

Two tablets of Phensic with a littie wate:
will quickly check a cold or chill. Phensic
soon clears the head, takes away the burn- —_— .
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limbs, the distracting headache, and help: A et take
to bring the temperature down. But best { aie 4
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FROM HEADACHES, RHEUMATIC PAIN, LUMBAGO
NERVE PAINS, NEURALGIA, INFLUENZA, COLDS & CHILLS



PS 49)20



SMART
WAY
to end
DRY
HAIR

Play safe !——Brylcreem your hair. Dry hair, Tight Scalp,
ur comb —these are danger
fur Brylcreem’s double benefit :
health,

excessive loose hair on
signals that point the nee I }
(1) Day-long smartness, (2) Lasting hair
Massage with Brylcreem stimulates the scalp,
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SUNDAY,



What ha t furniture into
the limelight?

The partly
answer th for they
show tt trend very





A | n, and a din-
m shown here, both
a way typical of the
Noticeable is the

wing. chair, The

hough fully uphol-



still retain an elegant ap-



due to the fact that the



and sharp corners oi
gn given way
rv oft, round-



WHEN Mrs. Con Science be-
came the mayor of Anyville, she
began trying to fulfill her cam-
paign promises, She called in the
Chief of Police and told him that
to keep his job, he had to close
up the horse-betting rooms, slot-
machine parlours, so-called night
clubs which were selling liquor
to teenagers, and other rackets.

“Just what I wanted to hear,”
said the Chief. “I’ve always
wanted to clean up this town and
make it safe for my own kids
3ut my hanas were tied by poli+
ticians who made deals.”

Immediately after leaving City
Hall, he issued pointed instruc-
tions to every man on the force.

Suppose that you are. star
investigator in the Confidential
Squad, and you're assigned to get
all the dope on the man who
behind all the camouflage and go-
betweens, actually runs the gang
which controls local rackets.





Here is what you find out: The
man who is boss of the crime
syndicate probably is Lefty Scar-
tino. He's about 42 or 43, who
came to town from _ Brooklyn,
where he had some kind of tie-up
with Murder, Inc, He’s supposed
to have some sort of brokerage

business, but lives beyond the
income such a business would
provide legitimately. By the

sheerest coincidence the daughter













Wes

a

&
ae







WaWAe

JANUARY



iy Dorothy Barkley

1951

é ire The line of the design
is continued down to the small,
neat legs. The occasional furni-
L he purpesely yeen kept
sm avoid overcrowding: An
example of this is seen in the

round table jn the centre of the

room.

In the dining room the

same general line will be seen in

the round table and in the
whose backs and legs are

chairs
set at

an angle.

The good lines of the dinin

chairs and table are emphasise





Furniture For The Home

by the us f
for their







4 bee
gh mahoguny, im, waln
ang oak ure still used, as they ha
keen for centurie ure
we expe nenting nh unfan
liar wot imported from ‘
paris of the world
The air of elegant comiort about
those two rooms is created b)

good design, by the clean, gracefu
lines, and the perfect proportion
maintained throyghout, The rooms
are light, the touches of colou
coming from an cccasional, bright
ly spotted cushion. The wallpaper
in the dining room typical
the new designs, 4

that furniture must be not merely
beautiful, but must be related 1
the social needs of the time The
demand to-day is for furniture
that will adequately accommodate
small flats and rooms
overcrowding, This has

furniture,

of every available inch of space.”
A unit of this type usually con-,
tains bookcases with adjustable
*shelves, a radiogramme and a fold-
ing writing desk. A novel idea for
saving space was seen in a wing
chair which ld be converted
when: requir r‘o a. three-seat
settee by drop; cown the two
arms. One manu! turer has an
interesting way of fitting a cock-
tail cabinet if the space is limit-
ed, It was set into the wall, con-
cealed behind a painting whicn,
being hinged, acted as the door

The development of this style
of furniture has taken place rapid-
ly since 1948 when ‘furniture
“came off the ration.” Designers
then obtained more scope to ust
their initiative, through the relax-
ing of restrictions by the Board
of Trade. The large furniture firm
have their own group of designe:
but there are of course, many in-

dependent designers working for
the trade.
It is impossible to tell yet

whether this is merely a passing
phase, or whether it is somethin
that will become part of the tradi-
tion of furniture



of

married is

the widew your step-brother
employed at the

brokerage business as a secretary.

This

step-brother is younger

than Scartino, and was only 35

DETECTIVE PROBLEM

stand up in court, and there's a
question of how far to go in pin-
ning things on Scartino,

Now, having read all this, you
should know whether the detec-



when he married the older tive who is pitted against Lefty
woman with the grown daughter Scartino is older or younger than
In dealing with an unprincipalled Lefty. What is the answer’
gang of criminals, any method jose
of getting information seems to s,ouyavoy ‘gp ueyy saBuNok 10 J9plo nok
the police to be fair, but they a og ‘sequieula: ‘pends jrjjuepyuce
must, of course, consider whether oe sen sunt eee ee tah
such evidence as they get will gyo;3 asom go auo s, stig :aemsuy
sae.



skin this exciting Bouquet

Rupert and the
yy Te

»
by



Pa nee ans

a Netizen |

Hurrying into the cottage Rupert
unpacks Aunt Bruinella’s present.
** Oh, look,'’ he cries. ** A lovely
sketch book and a box of crayons!
They're just what I've wanted. I
must start at once, What shall |
draw first?" ‘*Why not draw
vour Daddy?" suggests Mrs. Bear.



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Happiness



Skeich Book—3



‘I'm sure he'd sit. still for you.”
Bur Mr. Bear only. laughs. ‘‘I'm
much too busy for that,’’ he says.
“‘T tell you what, Rupert ; you take
one crayon and draw something in
the village. Then bring it back and
see if we can guess what it’s meant

to be."

!

| ore Ie
i nl
ff

ie i

|) OIGENE

&







C.F
POUL









The machine age cannot ho;
to rival the exuberance of furni
ture created by hand in more
leisurely times. But the desigr
for the machine has now lecrned,

without
led to t
development of unit furniture, an
other aspect of this contemporary tf

It is designed to fit round the, _

walls of the room, making full use."



5
Waar

Next time you go to
your chemist ask for a



SUNDAY

ADVOCATE



her



nd Michael Lynch, compere

Paul

THE SHOW GOES

.
THE QUARTETTE gocs into actidn with Hazel Burrowes at the microphone,

at extreme right.

Their Greatest Break

(By 0. S

\N Amateur performer could bring a comb, a musical

. COPPIN)

saw, a pair of bones, a guitar, a trumpet or anything with

him, or he could simply si
Paul

ng, tap dance or clown on the

Wilkins’ show that was broadeast over the local Re-

diffusion Service for the last twenty-six Sunday nights in

1950. The show came to a
As far as lecal standards are
concerned, the show itself is so

unique ,and has built up such a
considerable audience that I de-
ided that | would learn some-
thing more about it outside sitting
back in a comfortable armchair
on Sunday nights, if I can get
there before my wife, and listen-
to it,

Sang In England



ing

Paul Wilkins is a local institu-
tion and he has had experience of
singing in England and all over
the West Indies and so it is not
unnatural that the show is built
up around him.

Well, what sort of a show is it?

Ili tell you. Sydney Willock’s
Quintette that comprises a piano,
manned by another up-and-
coming entertainer—Cedric Phil-
lips—(piano), Sydney Willock
himself (bass), Chesterfield Gill
(tenor saxophone), Harold Bir-
kett (trumpet), Grafton Wood
(guitar).

Paul Wilkins sings the sort of
sentimental songs that have earned
him a large following over the
years—"Blue Skies”, Moonlight
Madonna”. “I Cried for You”,
“Star Dust’4and the like. The
quintette render some _ snappy
numbers on their own and the in-
imitable Eddie Bohne, a seasoned
entertainer, sings comic songs.

Most Speculation

But the amateurs themselves
afford the most speculation. Some
have reached a very commendable
standard in their efforts and this
is one feature of the show that
made it so important.

Hazel Burrowes appeared regu-
larly on the show as a soloist, She
has a fine voice in the making and
it was freely conceded that she
improved at a rapid rate as the
show got older. I heard her early
in the show and there needed no
announcement to tell me that here
was a young lady with a good
voice but who needed some ex-
perience.

She sang light classical songs

07 LE ate



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close last Sunday night.

and well-known numbers like “Oh
Promise Me”, “My Task’, “Mother
Macree’’, “Rose of Tralee”. Her
singing had a control and an as-
surance that showed that she had
put much hard work into it

Above the Ordinary

The Misses Judy Graham and
Kay Austin showed more than the
usual skill in their piano numbers
at one time or another during the
show and the celebrated Miss
Norma Boodoosingh made ny
jJisteners happy with her playing
on two of the programmes.

What intrigues me most about
the show is that on every pro-
gramme there are two amateur
artistes, Mr, Wilkins tells me that
it is very difficult to draw out
some amateurs who undoubtedly
have talent but who are either
too shy or too disinterested to put
in the practice necessary for per-
forming over the air.

The Auditioning

Mr. Wilkins himself looks after
the auditions and he puts the ama-
teurs through their pacés for
sometimes three weeks or more if
necessary, before they can join a
programme, >

“I feel sure that there is need
for some system which can en-
courage and develop amateur
talent in the island for broadcast-
ing or otherwise,” Mr. Wilkins
sald.

A favourite theory: of his is that
there should be some club where
enthusiasts could enjoy an at-
mosphere for entertainmgnt that
would at the same time improve
them and so ve able to go over
the air with proper recording
equipment and under conditions
specially suited for broadcast.

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Paul Wilkins behind





Wilkins’ Show, Gave Amateurs

It would be too expensive to
employ tutors but they could all
listen to gramophone recording

broadeasts, read appropriate pcri-
odicals and develop some tech-
nique

The time had come when there

ight be some broadcasting ar-
rangemeats made whereby local
talent could be best utilised and
if that materised, as British Gui-
ana, Trinidad and Jamaica already
had broadcasting stations, then
there might be a British West In-
dies hook-up that would specialise
in programmes depicting West In-
dian culture

Amateurs might well take heart
from the fact that most of the big-
t names in radio today started
as amateur performers,





Amateur Makes $2,250

Ella Fitzgerald won an amateur
contest in 1934, got a week’s en-
gagement at the fabulous Apollo
Theatre in the US.A. She will
get $2,250 for the next Apollo per-
formance,

Billy Eckstine was an amateur
night winner in 1939 and he rose
from $75 to $2,000, his present
weekly salary whenever he plays
at Apollo.

Ink Spots Get $6,000
Bill Kenny, head man of the

fabulous Ink Spots took amateur!

night honours in 1935. His Ink
Spots got $600 a week for their
first Apollo date and now they get
$6,000,

Several West Indians who start-
ed their entertainment careers in
most lowly circumstances have
made headlines in music and
radio in England.

Clarrie Wears, David Wilkins,
Carl Barriteau, Edrich Connor,
Jan Mazuras, Mona_ Baptiste,
Ferdie Eversley, to mention only a
few, are names sufficiently well
known to prove that there is talent
in the West Indies if you know
where to look for it.

There is of course no analogy
between opportunities here and
opportunities overseas, but still
this serves to show. what a great
part amateur shows play in bring-
ing out the best talent that other-
wise would have been latent and
undiscovered,










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PAGE NINE



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PAGE TEN

After A Day On The ‘‘Investigator’’,



AN hou
except for a few
paring to cast off,
sional policeman on —his_ beat,
Bridgetown was still asleep, ‘he
Investigator turned in the
Caré€enage and headed for the
open sea,

I sat at the bow and tal :ed
te Mr. Dudley Wiles, the Fishery
Officer. He told me that the
Investigator was of Norwegian
@esign,; and that similar beats
were used for fishing in the Nerth
Sea. The little ship is forty-tl
feet long and is powered by a
53 H.P. Caterpillar Deisel eng) ne
it carries sails for use in emer-
gency. and Was a Béndix echo
sounder which is used for locat-
ing banks and reefs. The soun.jecr
can also be used to locate schuols
of fish.

The: Investigator c
crew of five, three of
always..been fishermen
tain-tsed to be on an inter-is!
schooner, and the engineer
trainet by the Department
Highways and Transport.
an excellent sea-boat, and
proved that it can withstand
severest weather, but it rolls a: |
pitches worse than any ot
boat I have ever been on. I
still wondering why I was
sick, I had every justification,
flying fish bait—composed of |

dawn, when
fishermen pre
and an occa-

before

ee



arrie a
whom hve
The c

il



IAN GALE Reports That

The Gill Net Is Here To Stay



SUNDAY



ADVOCATE



the boat, was
ing, operation

The gill nets, on the other hand
required little aitention and cap-
tured the fish at a far quicke:
rate than the other methods. We
used three gill nets, two ten yards
long amd one thirty-five yards
long. The nets are dyed green, it
is found that a very dark green is
most suecessful in these waters
and are kept floating by a line of
corks. The mesh of the net i
just large enough to allow a flyin:
fish to push its head through, anc!
it works on the principle tha
when a fish pushes its heac
through, it naturally tries to re-
verse out again, and in revers-
ing, opens its gills and gets trap-
ped in the mesh of the net.

a slow, backbreak-

Since the Investigator wa:
gradually drifting with the tide
the nets trailed at right angles to
the side of the boat. About every
twenty minutes the gill nets were
hauled on board and cleared oj
ish, the average catch of a ne
»eing about thirty, though when
fish are plentiful, eighty or mor

e brought yery twent
minutes.

This is such a superior method
f catching flying fish that it is
difficult to understand why so far

im €

intestines about four days ol Two of the fishermen are seen clearing the gill net. This net scmetimes brings in 80 flying-fish in nly a few fishermen have adopt-
has to be smelled to be believ: twenty minutes, ed it. It is not as though the nets
As someone remarked, it wou! are expensive, a ten yard net
either attract the fish or scir’ land by three in the afternoon, the staple food of the fish. The to get permission to make occa- °°St8 no more than twelve dollars
them away! when the market is still good, it principle that Mr, Wiles works sional announcements over Radio â„¢%4_ can catch twelve dollars
an only fish forfour hours, on, and he has found it success- Distribution telling fishermen worth of fish an; 8 single day. The
Collecting Plankton ful, is that if you can find the where the fish are. At the moment ly explanation is tradition, —
On our way out in the gr The flying fish boats are fairly fish food you can find the fish. he can inform only a few fisher- “What was good enough for my
morning light we had to keep ., well suited for the purpose—the, The plankton collector is a men. father is good enough for me.”
close look ‘out for the ghosiiy are light and fast—but they are bomb-like cylinder, open at both : A
shapes of flying fish boats, Thes: dangerous. The ballast, instead of ends, which is towed behind the I got the opportuniiy that A Hard Life
boats carrying no lights and ee being on the keel, is kept inside boat. The plankton enter the Morning of seeing all three meth~ The life of TAS aaa Cl
sometimes cut in half by steay the boat and shifted aecording cylinder at the front opening and OdS of catching flying fish in oper-~ he life of a fisherman is hard,
ers at night. to the wind. Not infrequently it get stuck on the piece of gauze ation. First of all the fish were “nd he deserves some guarantee
Although there was very litiic happens that when the ballast is which is placed over the rear “baited up” with the foul smelling that he can sell his catch at a
wind we passed boats five or sx piled up on one side a back wind opening concoction. They ‘soon came ‘easonable price every day
miles off the coast. They must comes and turns the boat over around the boat and we started Sometimes the yesult of a day's
have left their moorings some- and it sinks. 1 understand that When dawn broke and we were to fish. work is only two dozen flying
where between two and three i: a superior type of flying fish boat about ten miles South-west of lish, which can be sold at five
the morning. Mr. Wiles estimate: has been designed but that it the island, Mr. Wiles pulled th« Hooking the fish was a very cents each. When that money is
that it takes the boats about four would be too expensive for the collector on board and showed me slow process, as a matter of fact divided among the crew of four
hours sailing to reach the fishi average fisherman to build. the plankton. On the gauze I saw [ caught three in an hour, and jt means that each man only gets
grounds and four or more how. After we were about ten min- some little pink blobs, slightly the professional fishermen did thirty cents for a twelve hour day.
to reach land again at the end of utes run from the land the smaller than see of Sand, Some very little better. The other old When large catches are brought
the day. This means that if a plankton collector was put out, even smaller. green’ specks and method, seooping the fish out of in, on the other hand, the price of
boat leaving at three in tie Plankton are minute organisms blobs ore a Sees the water with circular hand nets the fish falls drastically,
morning wishes to get back to which float in the sea and form Alpaaeatanl ‘that. while ae fy te when they came sufficiently near At the moment so far there is no
fish liked, the small pink plank-
ton, the larger fish preferred the
large colourless variety Under
the mieroscopes the plankton
looked quite beautiful, es o*ciells
the little green ones vhieh
looked like gems. The vink ones
looked ather like minut lob
sters
H lozati fish « 2} mahe cn
use clumps cf m as plankton jis much mote reli-
able. The collectors are simple



MR. DUDLEY WILES, the Fishery Otncer, examining Plankton under

the microscope. Pink Plankton mean that flying-fish are in the area.

and could be made cheaply here
and distributed among the fisher
men—if they would use them, foi
hey are the most conservativ:
people in the world.

The Gill Net

heare some wild theo
ries as to how flying fish are
‘aught in my time. One person
informed me that they were shvt
like birds with a double barre!
gun, and another was convincé
that they were captured with a
butterfly net when they skippea
out of the water. However
far as 1 know there are only three
ways of catching fish, two old anu
one new,

When Mr. Wiles saw that ti
area we had reached was rich in
plankton, he stopped the Inves-
tigater. Incidentally, he is hoping

I have



An exhibition of recent pic-
tures by Robert J. MacLeod is
now on show at the Barbados
Museum. The Gallery in which
these pictures are being shown
is without equal for such an ex-
hibition, since it has been special-
ly constructed for this purpose
The pictures are being displayed
as they would be in any big city
and to their best advantage. Ii
is refreshing in this day of ‘the
Slipshod arrivists’ to see work by
a painter who has been trained
and who can put on canvas a
pleasing well-balanced pattern,
MacLeod is an artist of wide ex-
perience and the _ thirty-two
pictures now on show give a good
cross-section of the type of work
of which the artist is capable. We
are a little tired of the ‘daub and
splash’ school of which we are
forced to sce so much of, on the
grounds that it is interesting
The interest is shallow and only

of the most transitory nature on
the whole. It is therefore doubly
pleasing to see pictures by an
artist who can express on canvas
with oil paint a series of symbols
which are recognisable and satis-
fying.

It was considered clever in the
‘30’s to produce work that was
uninteHigible to the public and a
puzzle to critic and press alike
Then came the Surrealists who
re-established a general expres-
sion of pure technical ability
This evolution was inevitable in
the history of art and has left a
reaction which is virile and
Stimulating. MacLeod has never
been a Surrealist, but his work
and strength

has all the virility



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and without any hesitance

In No. 6 “Morning Light, Bath-
sheba”’—the sky and sea are alive
and the handling of them is most
convineing as indeed it in all
his sea-scapes,

We have seen many pictures of
our well-known Careenage,
some recognisable, some beyond
the bounds of all imaginatior
In No. 9 however, MacLeod has
produced a masterful distillation
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No. 14, “Coast, St. Philip”, is
another excellent example of this

who is familiar
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is







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TY

ee anaee na m ee

artist’s

oye newspapers, in another we pockets have been emptier this
sky. The clouds move and are LONDON LAl IGHS learn that Communist China is Christrnas there has been a decline
not just meaningless shapes rere pe aoe How to ron in be ato gg per ie
asted on to a disturbi i } 3 e “Peking urrent ffairs by the Post Office, but million
ees The sea is tata ne By HAZEL MAY under the Coronation Chair, which Journal” has published a basic more letters were sent—560
the general lighting a triumph. ; _ LONDON fas been used for every corona- guide on ‘How to understand the million in all, and the greatest
No. 17; St. Philip is a smal! (,, Most of London is laughing at tion since Edward IT. United States of America.” It ictal ever recorded. The rush con-
picture, but what it lack 5 wy oe een of the ston @ oes 2 Fe Lo affection for does not think America is very tinues until after the New Year.
size it makes up for in charm, It Deis: eae eon be ace Sonnet t all Sane an op- nice and suggests that all good us many send New Year greetings
is an accurate expression of the minded Scot: "bent oy seieeiadt it and Saaics The * Daily “Express” Sieoa i riage Bate jne ZoMeyINs. Hs well as thy Churistenas oop,
mood of this coastline where the to jts rightful home north of the and the “Daily Mail’’ cartoonists apie ed ec sc al The BBC ran an amusing pro-
sky plays a predominant part at Vorder, although the “Times” re- have been similarly inspired. Both “They should hate the United gramme on Christmas morning
all times. No, 22, ‘The Elegy,’ is fers to it as ‘a “coarse and vulgar depict scene; lrafalgar Square, States, for she is the deadly when it substituted one of its own
of St. John’s Church with its at- crime.” The disappearance of the but while the “Daily Express’ ‘enemy of the Chinese people. men—-complete with microphone—
tendant tombs and vaults. It is a stone from the’ Abbey was dis- merely shows’ Nelson's column They should despise the United who toured the London streets in
somewhat mew” departure for covered at 6 a.m. on Christmas minus Nelson at the top, the “Daily States, for she is a rotten im- the place of the usual postman. A
MacLeod, but is nevertheless Day by a night watchman, It nor- Mail” depicts two joyful motorist perialist nation, the headquar- BBC commentator in a van told
successful. The arrangement and mally resides in a boxlike space removing the whole pillar behind ters of reactionary degeneracy listeners what was happening wn-
general tones are both quiet and — - : ——— the back of a policeman, while a in the whole world. They should til the “postman” reached the
alive and there is a brooding work which is already well- woman pedestrian is remarking, look with contempt upon the door. It was then “over to him,” ,
silence which is most eS known in the West Indies. But “Nothing i owadays.” United States, for she is a paper ane the subsequent progeedings
sucia

a

The

s

For No. 30, we go to St.
little

gay



sometagarrsrrt pr

picture

foregoing wil!
give some idea of this painter's





THE SEVEN-FOOT SHARK being
up much of a fight for a beast of

cold storage

which can preserve

than twenty-four
should be cold
the

weeks or

‘in

storage
various centres where fish is
Janded capable of keeping fish for
months.





SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951
« “shark!” I couki see e
mongter cruising around

a yard from the side of the boat

and when a line was thrown over

he turned on his side. showing

his white belly for ar instant,

and took the hceok. The shark put

up very little fight for a beast of

that size.

the island
fish for more
hours. There

plants at nomic.

. dried in ‘the shade.
In this way,
_fish all the in9 of the fish.
instance, the

amount of fish landed last spring

people could

year round,

could have
At the

ing flying

fed the
moment
throughout the hurricane
making experiments
fish

able, he has found,



hauled on board. He didn’t put

not sufficiently oily to be tinned
in its own oil, and to import oils
to tin them in would be uneco-
Dried flying fish is palat-
if the fish are
He is now
making experiments in the smok-

his s1ze—he
long—and was
1 board

way or
large c

lub.

Althougs
the shark

has
ihirty

been
times

was about seven feet
hauled half-
with a

soon

ind beaten



people realize it,
iish. It
oil is

vitamin A

is a valuable
proved that

richer ir

te
its

than the best quality of cod liver

oil!

Looking

tound
on
bean,

an

shark fisaing
published

American

sion. It says:
over the Caribbean carefuily,

believe t
places in the area where people

can

make

around the cabin I
interesting little book
in the Carib-
by the Anglo-
Caribbean Commis-
“After having looked
we
hat many

there are

money fishing for

sharks. Practically every part of a

shark has
the hide m#kes good leather;

value. For instance,

the

liver produces oil rich in vitamin
A, while

the n

urse

the fins
shark

of all except
bring a high

price for soup making. The white

meat,

either
wholesome

fresh or salted, is a
human food and the

rest of the meat can be converted

into

fertilizer

Geod prices can

be obtained for all these products,
and it is surprising that, with the
exception
shark fishing hardly exists in the
Caribbean.”

bean.

I understand
American
for sharks in the southern Carih-

His

hundred
shark flesh,

average,
His shark oil brings a good price
in the United States

of Cuba, commercial

that
does

there
well

is an
who fishing
method is to bait three
hooks every day with
and he catches, on an
eighty sharks a day

population Shark! Shark! There seems vo be something in
this shark fishing business for
Mr. Wiles is ‘Not long after we had break- us, and the Investigator can do
months. fast, which consisted, naturally, good work in pioneering this as
in preserv- cf flying fish, there was a cry of a new industry,
other ways

Tinning them has proved unsuc-

cessful, since



WHAT'S FOR BREAKFAST? Flying-fish, of course.

ability. to handle sea and

of strong
sunlight and delicate movement

serve

/LLOSAN

ies the over-forties





MacLeod has changed, there is a
subtle maturing which is of in-
terest to those of us who have







The King’

Christmas Day

‘flying

message
broadcast was that
the world must @learn to leve,

fish is



THE PLANKTON COLLECTOR being put overboard at the stern of
“the “Investigator”.





in his tiger,

not efter the

and can fully be defeated.”
People who will be glad to relax
New Year week-end

reaction
home where several excited chil-~



were entirely unrehearsed, Best

came from a Chelsea



followed his work over a period to hate; to create, not to destroy.” are the postmen and temporary dren were at the door to greet
of years. We read this one column of postmen in Britain. Because him.

ie SSOP SOOSS SOE LOL LPL LA PALA LL AEA AL LPL SELES SLE SESS

‘

%,

: FRENCH LINE OFFERS...

i?

| ¥

BARBADOS / JAMAICA CRUISE

SSOP ESO SSCA PEL IP PSA

Minimum Rates

FIRST CLASS
$208.00

|$ CABIN, CLASS
$163.00

-



8S

aot

TOURIST CLASS
$111.00



LPL PPS SPPPOOOPP9 COE

oat

2369969999 999565565

JAMAICA caf

nics Cotes

Agents

4 -
99556689999 95666565905" 99595565665

Compagnie Generale

-COLOMB

Transatlantique,

SOCSOCE OOO CSO O OS SS SOSSS

3814

SOSSSSS



Shore Excursions arranged in advance for Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao,
Cartagena and Kingston, Jamaica.
For Further Particulars, Apply to: R. M. Jones & Co.. Ltd.

ON EVERY SOUTHBOUND SAILING OF THE LUXURY LINER

S.S.

TEN DAYS oi ee ENJOYMENT

~

Sailing Dates



January 17
February 28
April 11
June 30
July 1

SEE SSPP SOS FRGOOS

CEE ES

<«<

—POCVISPPSSEE ECO ES A ELS CVPES



SOOSUSS SOS sescuel


t
5
}

SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951 ot SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE ELEVEN





BY CARL ANDERSON



ALL CLEA!
THE

BMARINE'S
iT, *TEENSY“”! ),



Su
Ou












AY... BUT
&S GOING TO
MAKE MY

THROUGH WITH
YOU, LAD... WE'LL




NOW THAT WE'RE e





SLIT YOUR GULLET, FRIEND eT te ee ane ee
eyed] |AND THROW NOU ) AWFULLY
SUT MAD



JUST BECEIVED....

TABLE & BEDSIDE LAMPS

= PRE-WAR QUALITY and PRE-WAR PRICES
oe. Oe Colours:

[i] Ji gr
OLD IVORY, RESIDA GREEN, CHAMPAGNE,
|
|




[VU ! - Ss




































THE A
REFRIGERATOR (5 | |I'
LOADED WITH 4 |TO
GOOD THINGS FOR
A SANDWICH

TURQUOISE, PIGEON BLUE, SUBDUED ROSE,
PALE MAUVE, MOTHER-OF-PEARL

AT OUR SHOWROOMS iN TWEEDSIDE ROAD

wovwevemmoens ( ) mamemmee omen

ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LIMITED

Tweedside Road St. Michael
| Phone 4629 & 4371



| 4696666666 ¢ 7 46,66, 6,6 O6O
OCC OSS OOOO OLA VPA APPEL LALA PLL PPE PPD PPDALALLL LPR AAP PLEO

Winners of the 2nd JEFFREY’S
BEER Competition

PERF

Wp ares

7

SOOTY

<
-



ee paramere
|










6 FFL DAL LOFT EOC

7 - } a pete teenie oe | |
WWE LOOKED Cyr Ree ee TN im (ICANT KEEP A | ||
EverywHere- | { HuH! KEEP ON 1 4 \@ | THING IN THIS | MR. JIGGS - -YOU
BUT I CAN'T LOOKIN'- - I {ee | HOUSE! AS SOON | LEFT THIS PILE
FIND ANY | | KNOW THEY'RE | AS I PUT ANY- || OF LETTERS ON |
LETTERS OF IN THIS HOUSE eLTHING OOWN- IT || YOUR CHAIR LasT | \_
otk 2 } SOMEWHERE // 4 os NIGHT / }
: | ,




ae vee reee | A
” Frat

LOSSES SSF EPPS FOPPSS SS

=H
Oo
z
0
4 SSS FOFO SPOS PSSPSPOOOG SFOS

<
|
oes
is

|

| |

wi)

Â¥)

:

~~







<< Lop 0. Kong Features Syd

PLE



BY ALEX RAY

EVERYTHING IS SHIPSHAPE
7—~ CORNELIUS... SIGN HERE, —

OOOO OOOO IMA MLO







7 AL CONT
ALONG... /_ LIKE BUSINESS
. / AY DINNER, RENWICK.0
PUT IT ON THE SIDEBOARD...
I'LL READ IT LATER, SIGN IT
AND SEND IT OVER BY






\ INA HURRY !
Wai, | STAND ASIDE! |



OCPD

The 2nd JEFFREYS BEER COMPETITION was completed on
Friday last at the Office of Messrs S. P. MUSSON SON

& Co., Ltd., when the following persons received valuable Prizes










First Prize M. LEWIS, Eighth Prize HAROLD caeos
Tudor i land, St. Michael.
K & RAY MOORES. Tudor St., City. Good j
. BY CEE * FAL Second Prize . NORRIS BRATHWAITE,
| | ROY+s1F THAT TRUCK Martindales Road. Ninth ,Prize . J. H. WATERMAN, :
HIGN'T WAITING «WE RE J VE ley MADE TIO SARIS ORO Third Prize _ M. L&wIs, Bank Hall X Road, St. Michael.





RIGHTON THE BUTTON’




AT THE PRISON, THE WARNING: STAGE? 5 Sep DEAD DUCK!



LPL LLLP



” = = Tudor 8t., City.
WHISTLE BLASTS! THERES A Be | THEY Gor Tie DAME. ‘ait tales pont eA Tenth Prize _ V0. L, CARTER,
00! ’ ’ ‘ : }
’ Chapel Lane, City. Watts Village, St. George.
* Fifth Prize HAZEL NELSON,
, Fitz Village, 8t. James. Eleventh Prize ARTHUR PARRIS,
Sixth Prize COLIN MARSHALL, Welchman Hall, St. Thomas.
Dayrells Rd., Ch. Ch. %
Seventh Prize CONRAD BEST, Twelfth Prize C. A. MUSTOR, x
& Bank Hall, St. Michael. Harbour Bar. %
8 ee eee x
% Ss. P. MUSSON SON & Co., Lid., are the local agents for x
Â¥ ta = %
S JEFFREY’S WEER and MILK STOUT x
Vy p65 LLL 1 20% 404 4: OOOO LOL LL PLO L LLLP PELL PLL LLL ALES
PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951
eee seamen enincenttenett eteA NEA R REALERAEARAE ERTLCR RE ERR LRT

.; LA S SIF IED AD S , | Se ere CIRCULAR GOVERNMENT NOTICES Acme Unity High School _—

CORNER KING ST. and WHITE pany |








































































Ee — : (Registered with the Department of
TELEPHONE 2508 NOTICE ! Facilities of the Public Trustee’s Office nse S pear) Seats, tte
F@eR RENT fF 6 a iq ae < The Genera) Public are hereby reminded that the Public Trustee | entrance m, Mon. 8th and Tues, Sth.
DIED undersigned up to Thursday, Jam." 1th, | gosh 6 @ of Barbados is empowered and willing to receive applications that he I will be awarded te bucseen:
PLIZ JANIE SOUTH or one vacant Sel ’ j 5 Soi i ¢
ee a ae Murphy Her HOUSES (girl) tenable at the Aliexee "Peco. be appointed, either alone or jointly with any person or body of |p 'Corthapien., Publ ere torte
funeral will » her late residence, peeeents ED, Tee ct Serie, persons, in respect of . a6 2 si rd. Special Eve-
‘Eyan ie” Hall Read, at 43 s a jad A
arin ‘atherneon for the Westbur) PLAT — At Sea View, Upper Bay St.| between the age of 11 and 12 years. Wills and Codicils ividual attention given to ALD pupils. | . {
: Yew efiny eae apply on premises. ai by Certificates and applicants, must (1) Executor, or provements.
atte ba winint nawar .12.50—t.£.n. | presen mselves to mas'
and Mohr Tuite Grote os ——--se——=_ | at the Alleyne School to be exammned G8 aT eee See oe ATICTION SALE
Pavia perry, Se FARAWAY—St. Philip, om Skeete’s| Friday January 12th at 9.30 a.m. (3) Trustee : }
cotbmete ae"71.51—In. | BAY: it = Signed C. A. SKDOIER, Intestates’ Estates .
a ve —_ | supply, Ligh’ mn pa port, Vestry Clerk, ith ith wenNrens a
t rooms. ja St. Andrew. ini i i 1
MEMORIAM ot wast=tic | .._.._ we Administrator, with or without the will annexed and either wi 11.90 am







Furniture and Household effects

“ BLACKMAN’S”’

a full or a limited grant, in respect of estates of intesiate deceased
persons of smaller value than £3,000 and where the persons benefi-

————
I bee through this medium to thank NEWHAVEN—Crane Coast, Furnished,
all thoee kind friends who sent Wreaths, |4 bedrooms, Water mill supply, Lighting THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW






































































































































ee reece inised | pe me in my Plant, Double Garage, 3 17.9.50—t.1.n. ae Persons having Been nomine cially entitled are persons of small means. 13 , a iad
- ite Clarissa Smith, ns | é as Candidates for the Vestry 0! . crea’ course of Lectures . Joseph.
(Qi Smith (Husband) HOUSE,-Unfurnished house or flat| Andrew I hereby declare my intentions Wills Settlements or other instruments creating Trusts | Sk sre: gueautan will dhotliad:
(() 7.1.5Lin. from ist March. yg gare rene gS 1. sate a Poll at i Veer Bote near or by order of Court on Hons from the owne=s to, sell by
———_—__——_——. ————_- us route near . 8' Almshouse on Mo: January ; Aucti th followt urniture
Y nory of my beloved wife |to J. R. Kirton, ¢/o Belgownie Guest| i951, beginning between the hours of 8 (1) Ordinary Trustee MUSIC APPRECIATION, t— oo
ere a aoe ste asleep in| House, (Gt, ‘Siaey's: Diteth “Ada Pt on and 9 am. and closing at 4 p.m. for the (2) Custodian Trustee ee ae f Offers may also be submitted ta
, ; a 7 : i election of 10 Vestrymen, ‘i! the Auctioneer on the day of sale
Aiways remerober by her loving Signed W. W. WORRELL, (3) Judicial Trustee Miss Marjorie Griffith j for the entire freehold property
FITZ {BERT MORGAN, FHYLSTONB Brownes Gap. Hast- . * i : 2
Maxwell Hin Ch. cb : ies Sounehs,. Dining age. Drawing mange mens Oe The main advantages to be gained from the appointment of the Recommencing Wednesday Seeoriinn of he house mi.
; z , ' : 3 fe
7.15t—in_ | Wohens. 6 DEcoens See Bovean Corsee, 3.1,51—6n Public Trustee are: — Jan. 17th ed grounds.
one ‘1258 or 95-213 “— w 1.51 “20 Upper pen be recov 1 (1) Small Expenses at QUEEN’S COLLEGE | Large Dining Table; Dining
eer — v ' chael, } e :
teicher egunisiman p Chairs; Occasional Tables and
FOR SALE “SILVER WATERS” — Silver Sands PARIGH OF OT. LUCY i Sk same (2) Avoidance of payments of premiums to a guarantee at 8.00 p.m. \fl| Chairs; Tip-Top Tables; China
Ch, Ch, fully furnished withy all mo- i was again nominated as a Candidate for Society. abinet; ne Cabinets; man
— --—______ __———— | dern conveniences. 4 large bedrooms.| Fifteen persons having been nomina-/ the parish of St. Michael, i . Press; Tub Chairs, Tallboy, Hav
AUTOMOTIVE running water in each, Splendid sea|ted as Candidates for the Vestry of St. My knowledge gained as a Vestryman (3) Continuity of Office, the Public Trustee being a cor- Rack; Presses, (All Mahogany),
bathing. Garage and servants room Lucey, I hereby lare my intention for the past 4 years and my achieve. oration sole with per, ual succession. Cane aaah —_ Sng
CAR 1947 V-8 Ford Sedan. Owner | frum Jan, Dial Barbados Dye Works| to take @ poll at Vestry Room near | ments won on behalf of the parishioners Pp 5 pet 4 th peasy ee, eee _
Driven, and in exccilent condition, FORT | 4462, 8211. 6.1.51—2n i Tool, beginning on mene gendeey wall again be of service to you in con- (4) Government Guarantee, except in cases beyon e West Indian Pain Saeeeetas” toneh kak” Ghaaion
NN ARAGE LED. Phone aie Re j between hours. of | Sadho the ofaire of the parish, ; a,
ROYAL, GARAC bee Sy ome (WINSLOW ~Catiewash, for a menthe $ o'cl in th® morning and] y), view of the contested election control of the Public Trustee. Waters, Vara Se Poster Bed,
, di Gooding. Strong’ Hope St ‘Prom ats Se Veiton. kee Prete cements Say ste pe nel teiichen Cun Application forms and other pa eT R y Single, Bed, Indien Bra-s, ‘frags
AR $ vine Roadster, ome . ae. r 3n. : th, al ne Parochia Tt ngs, - i. . :
owreh, 16,000 inile”, “Teiephone, Hoopes | peers tat ot G. SLOCOMBE, — | beriand Street, between the hours of | che Public Trustee's Office, Public Buildings, Bridgetown. “MAG LEOD” ‘and ‘Tables, Book Racks, Gramo-
) 4686 between 5.20 p.m. and 6.30 p.m. for Sheriff.) ¢ am. and 4 p.m. I am again soliciting $1.12.50—4n. phone end Record Cabinet, Good
furcher information. PUBLIC SALES 4.1.51—4n. | your ‘support, trusting you will record on i ‘assortment of Records (Classical
5.1.51—3n. — N one of your votes in my favour. EXHIBITION } and Jazz) Tiger ng Many Mats,
SS Thanking wou in anticipation. Rugs, 2 Reclining eeled Gar.
OTICE at the ad
1: “CARS — Morits 10 HP. 1947 very I am, HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET. \| den ‘Chairs, (wi new) — Plated
Good, Gonditin. «Dove Morris © HS, AUCTION erectgan ron, Jun Vestas or es a et The following programme of Day and Evening classes will open | BARBADOS MUSEUM § 9) Condelara, 7 Pima), “Ents
ee Like New. with en Rea Y abt: ruse te Monday, 15th January to Andou :
hiles ce y + > a ¥ a , a z
miles idke New with New _ Battery 1 will offer for sale by Public Competi persons having been nomi 5.1.51—3n | at the Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from y; y JAN. 5TH TO JAN. 31ST glass handcut Barrel Shade, Lamp
Ford Prefect Low Mileage. Ford V-8/ tion at my office Victoria on| nated for the Vestry of the parish of " 22nd March, 1951 s . A * ® IM) Shades, Table Lamps, Standard
Sedan 1938. Bargain. Ford V-8 Tourer! prigay, 12th. at 2pm. 2,331 square feet| St. Michael, a Poll for the election of Thursday 22n arch, ¥ x DAILY \f§| Lamp in Bamboo, Pictures, Paint-
Ace Lita, itoheoe pba ROYAL | of land at Kensington New Road with | Sixteen will be taken at the Parochial



ings, and Engraving’, Dinner
Service (38 pieces), Wine, Liquew
and Champagne Glasses, Glass
Decanters, Canteen, Dessert
Knives and Forks, Antique China
Ornaments, large Mason Stone.

4.1.51-—8n, | Geuble roofed board and shingle house
“iS | with shed standing thereon—sizes 14 x 9

et x x 8 2,

CAR — 1 = 14 HP. 6 Cyl, Vauxhall | closet, bathroom, palthes. palionaos te the
an perfect working order. Good tyres/ front. There is a new shop at 5
and battery. Appiv to T. 8. Birkett,| For conditions of sale apply to R. ass,

Buildings, Cumberland Street, Bridge- CIRCULAR Monday

town, on Monday next the 8th. instant 10.00 p.m.—12.00 noon Cake and pastry making.

Deeepins beween. the hours of 8 a Cutting and Sewing.
® o'clock tn the morning and closing st Simple Dress Cu e ne

_ i essmaking.
‘pm os 90 st s| TO VESTRY VOTERS OF THE = ey 4.00 p.m. Simple Dres Z

ALL WORKS FOR SALE











PELL LLL FEF ISSIOSO


































































































hie table laying. 5 ware, Cider Mug, General Eleo-
Pine Road, St. Michael McKenzie. Dial 2947. 7.1.51—4n | have been provided under the provis- PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL .m.— 6.30 pm. Tasty dishes and ta ying, FOR SALE tric American Refrigerator, Ice
4.1.61—<4n ions of the Ballot Act, 191:— Rug-making. box, General Electric 10-Tube
‘ le et a esimrsrn mie ems ee instructions received I will sell on Radio 1948, Ladies Roadster Bi.
CARS—-1 A. 70 Austin, Small Mileage. | Thursday, ith at 12 noon at CALAIS", | no, 1 POLLING STATION: Tuesday cycle, General Electric 5-Valve
Mt Zomandord Ten: Reasonable prices, Oley, | Upholstered couch, rush bottom chalrs’ 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon Cocktail Snacks. PROPERTY situated at Radio, 3-Bumer Oll Stove (as
a D 7 7 ‘ 5 . £ : -
Pee Waukon, larders, “china, glassware, 2- pane ae atte Cecen ook nce. Elementary Dressmaking. Prospect, St. James, consist- ee Pennine malecion ao

‘ sane yurner stove " m - 4 m a . i

LORRY al Lorry (With | springs, ‘mattresses, ‘chest of saruands: | names begin with the letters “A” to 2.00 p.n— 4.00 pm. Assorted dishes. ing of Open Verandah, Eceathe Goconnt Matting, ‘hme

(i; Good tyres, Cat ee TD isi_an. | Mirrors, wash stands, basing, canvas cots | ‘7 (oth inclusive) and the entrance 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Cake and Pastry Making. Drawing and Dining Rooms, mometers, Electric Razor, Old ’
+ Garage eeeemaeee | MOrKIS Chairs, Westinghouse Radio, | thereto will be by way of the door of ‘ p.m. f yee 4 two Bedrooms, Toilet and Map Barbados, Electric Toaster,
. Cabinet Gramophone, Perambulater & | the Churehwarden’s Office, Advanced pattern Drafting. . Lavatory Cistern Tank, Glass Bat-

CAR — One 41) Chevrolet ean BS) Go Cart and other useful items, Term. |Ne. 2 POLLING STATION: Bath and Electricity. Apply % |! tery Case: and a Large Assort. i
be seen between the hours Of ow Glew, | Cash. Dial 2947, R. Archer McKenzie, The greund floor of the Parochial | Wednesday saat ae on premises or to ERIC % FAORE SE SUAS SH I «Senior:
se. to. 6.1.51-—6n. 7.1.51.—5n, | Buildings is allotted to Voters 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon Girls’ First Cookery Course. AMORY, Treasury or "Phone ‘

SOO arr Wilalsch. cek the enbeahan Home Nursing. 3063 (Belgrave) Cash on fs of Hammer
“ZY 0 inclusiv' an e entranc . ‘
LIVESTOCK UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER | thereto. will be through the Gateway 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Preserves and sweet making. 4.1.51.—3n, | AUCTIONEER
“BULLS Two well bred Bulls, One|. BY instruetions received from the In-| fiusie st the Southern Hind of the Advanced Dressmaking. |
two year old out of imported Guernsey surance Company I will sell at Messrs.

R. MAURICE CAVE,
Sheriff and Returning Officer.
3.1.51—6n

John M. Biaden
stock at the Pine. One, one year old.

AFS, F.V.A. 5
Phone 4640, Plantations Building.

Jason Jones, Molasses yard, Probyn St.,
next Empire Theatre on Friday, January
12th., (1) 1934 6 cylinder Chevrolet car
(Damaged by Fire). Sale at 2 p.m. Terms
Cash. Vincent Griffith, Auctioneer,

4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Caribbean Cookery.
Advanced Dressmaking.




\, by pure bred Holstein bull out of 40
| pt. Holstein cow. Apply F. E. C. Bethel,
Friendship, St. Michse), Phone 4164

| Thursday













7,1.51—2n 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon Advanced Cookery and table laying. eae w
7.151.—3n PROFESSIONAL NOTICE OF { . Ree aie tee
|, “BROOD MARE — Thoroughbred mare | (iadoe qhe a; aE“ e areata REMOVAL. 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 pm. Cake and Pastry = e strain I have decided to
» Wedding Gift, By Tolgus out of Wed- i . bherk jamond Hammer BETTER SERVICE TO Advanced Handicrafts. resign from my professional “J t What 1 Wanted!”
o foa mo tarily Hi n ; e248 >
See Rucigiio F. Bae. uate, | Maude Philipee Twill coo et cee a PATIENTS i 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Advanced cake icing. activities indefinitely. Any us .

i) Friendship, St. Michael, Phone 4184
- 71 51—3n
— = “—
PUPPIES — Bull Terrier and Masti!?
crossed. Apply Adam) Castle, Dial 8325

one desiring his or her pre-
scriptions which I might be
holding, may call for them

That is what nearly
every Housewife says
when she sees the
HANDY LITTLE



next the 10th beginning at 12.30 o'clock | 4nd_patrons of my recent removal from *
hee househol’ furniture which includes: | 18. Roebuck St, to Pine Rd., near ist Friday
1 Mahog. Dining Table with 4 Chairs, le, where I now 10,00 a.m.—12.00 noon Simple Handicrafts.

Rendevous, Worthing on Wednesday | This will serve to inform my patients | Simple Handicrafts.
|
1 Mahog. Couch, 1 large Carpet, 3| 494 practise, This combina’ )

any day between 8 and 9























NOTICE
In order to obtain rest
from mental and physical









FLINT GAS LIGHTERS

6.1,51—2n. | Muhog Rockers, 2 Mahog. Rail Chairs,|@@nee and office will | affo ' 2,00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Butlering. am. except Thursdays. at the Gas Showrooms

————$—$ $$ | 2 Breaktast Tables with 4 painted Chairs, | C2™Modation especially to those persons : 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Salads and Deserts. J. B. CLARKE, complete with Flints.... 44c. each
« MECHANICAL A Mahog. Wardrobe, 1 Vanity, 1 Mahog. sorsing , ie perets ve, aa TEN YEARS AGO you return- Simple Dressmaking. Druggist. extra Flints .. :
(i Bedrtead, spring tnd raytttets, 2ubIe | & happy ‘and healthy 1901. ed me ag a member of the Vestry! Registration for all classes must be made in person, and will take} % 4.1.51.—5n ssn

, ABROMOTOR,—in good working order. | yyctresseg Eom and mattress, 2 hair! Dk. ; He WIGGINS, Ph.T., M.H., | of St. Michael. My work for you AENEAN EDF 7 ‘ ‘

0) pial 506. 71,81.—In. | oa eerenas & Sonnet’, eiiehey Caer GCSMUWSA) GSI iigngiand | js well known, place at the Housecraft Centre, between 10.00 a.m. and 12 noon, and
|) “}IGvcLes — Phillips Carrier Bicy.| Kitehen Utensils and many other items Piette sisctembaee ay Dietetics between 2.00 p.m. and 5.00 p.m. frcm Wednesday 10th January to

cles, THE GENFRAL A ¥ a0: Oe ts bectyae auee| 2nd for the | dis- ve alc me oa noen Friday 12th January, 1951. inclusive.

116, High : "| tioneer. : * Oe asian. | Mloed and Liver aissdaes i Serene Ye Fees must be paid in advance for the term, at the time of regis-

‘aces A, “| eee ation Mod haiotaaeatins ty for a Medical Clinic which has P







By instructions received from the

hand in good condition, Also young
i Commissioner of Police I will sell at

Optic Atrophy ete. External and perativa | now been established at the Paro-| tering.
pigeons for eating: C, A. Field, West- baths, (medicated

and mineral). Hours|chial Buildings removing the | 5/- for each course in Sewing, Pattern Drafting, Home Nursing,

CIRCULAR







» bury Road. Dial 3232. 3.1,51—3n | Central Station, on Monday next the| ® 4m. to 12 noon, 2 p m oS pm daily | necessity for the sick poor to visit! Rug Making and Handicrafts.

Ch) sara niemmeeesrs Tae ta Ment pone (ay shirts, @ Your home by special consideration. Mrs. {the Almshouse for treatment. * so/eben faeh course in Girls’ First Cookery Course. , Voters for the Vestry of
, MISCELLANEOUS, bottles @f cum, (a) potties of ot WT Wiggins and Nurse Forde, y

{ oll, a quantity of codfish, rice,

1 ton se a ae’ for 1951, when}. 12/6da for each course in * see og Near aie re

7 elected, be to get the Vestry! and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery, ads an eserts, Bu ing,
THE worre on ARATORY | to arrive at a settlement with the| Advanced Cookery, Preserves and Sweets making, and Cocktail
1941 Bisok Rock 1981 Dean and Chairman as to the use) gnacks,

Next Term bei , lof the Deanery and its 14 acres ¢ {| - wi to all students who
meer eee ae eae ar Raina land as a Secondary School for 2/- will be refunded at the end of the term to all

» onions
and » (1) gold locket, (1) ripping-
iron, (1) Turkey, One tin of Tennis
Balls and several other items of interest.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,

RR
ANTIQUES — Of every een
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine
\\ Watercolours. Early books, Maps. Auto-
Eujoining @ Royal Yacht ae er
i lub.
> y 3.9.50—t.f.n.

——
}) CEDAR—Boards and Planks for sale

St. Michael
Vote For

OWEN T. ALLDER

on Monday next, 8 a.m.
to 4 p.m. at Parochial
Buildings.




’

Govt. Auctioneer.
3.1.51—3n





















-——--___-... __——_-__.. | and over nch mathematics op- | girls | attend 75% of their classes.
) oards I have been instructed by Messrs. Da| tional. Aj ‘ Hi mi - "
i; Mm menniee’ Dre Worle, Chapel Lane | Costa & Co. Ltd, to sell at their Ware.| Ville", Black Rock, St. Michael. | Department of Education,

Thanking you for your support

71651 —
Sn_ | to-morrow, |

house in Cavans Lane on Thursday 30th December, 1950.
undred Steel

PSIBLE SAILING BOAT — llth at 1 p.m. over One hi
| Complete with sail, Oars etc. New craft,

) Apply for particulars to Post Office Box

Race Days during 1951,






at the Garrison Savannah on
|

D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer,
















drums, Terms Cash, ST. JOHN AMBULANCE $.1.81.=-4n. :
BRIGADE. I am, | Tenders must be forward- |]} ¢
| No, 250. 6,1,51—3n. 6.1.51—4n, o There will bea Practice Parade for the Yours for Service, | * TENDER FOR ELGCOR | Fearless
| “EGGS,—Sittings of Pure Bred Barred the Contra Polina Binal ae as E. D. MOTTLEY. | MENTS Impartial
iis Plymouth, Rock, oat, frome P winning UNDER THE SILVER oun h January at 84 a ae Beanie ax | RS oe 18 bell n a,
xhibitio . . attend. 7.1.51.—1
| fertile fepiaced, gonn “allege, Ebworth, HAMMER sy not later than noon on Sat- 4.1.51.—4n,
7.1,51,—3n. $.Tu.W.| On Tuesday 9th by order of Mrs.

urday, 13th January, 1951.
————————:| Iric E. Tryhane we will sell her House
ICE CREAM FREEZERS, 6 pts, 8 pts.

iw. Ideal Size for home uses. Knights Ltd,



CO oS
appointments at Bagatelle, St. Thomas.

which includes

The M.V. “Daerwood’’ will ac

The Management of the Barbado: Sailing from Amsterdam and Dover— cept Cargo and Passengers for

Youth Movement reminds you that the

yours “movement. INCOME TAX NOTICE, STEAMSHIP CO,





















NOTICE ;

TENDERS are invited for ;
the exclusive right to sell ?
Liquor, Refreshments, etc.,

























































































































‘ ' ROYAL NETHERLANDS |} ==
THE FIRST BARBADOS
|
The Committee does not | —_—__ eee )
5 i) “ ” . Lucia, St, Vincent, Grenada ‘
‘= all Branches. 7.1.51—2n | Very good Dinng Table with Patent| activities of the organization are being ae “ stent ae ade Petree ae a Aruba. Date of departure to bind itself to accept the { |
> screw to weat 18° Upright “ara see ¥ S. “Cottica” 2nd. 3rd, February 1951. {
ene —i- x Arm 8, . ; ;
» INCUBATOR,—One Buckeye Kerosene| Chisirs; Large, Mir'd i. Gays of each week at ‘he Mevtnse tere, Notice is hereby given thit én aoe. ee. fod Amster be notified. highest or any other Tender.
Ke oll burning Ingubator, invfiret clase gon Kidney and t Tables; Ber- ‘Rev be ime 4.30 p.m. Income Tax returns are required January’ 1980, . \. The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac- G. A. Lewis |
@. Price $60.00. John Alleyne. Ebworth, St. | Couch; Settee: “Mind” Hatetoed; Binin oT a ar RANT T Th Cher from every married man who;e | Salling to ‘Trinfdad, Paramaribo and Seer cee Aer isin oT ite tageens oe me |
~ Peter. Phone 91-20, 7.1.61.—3n.) Table ‘(Seat 8) all in Mahogany; Car- Mrs. OLGA BROWNE—Gen. Secty. |imcome is $1,200.00 per annum «: Gronietiowa ats. ‘ Hereilias sty pane pon ice, on ign, meta ecretary.
© “ames eaildared Anataloe in| Bets, 24. Congoleum: Plano” Atetate cones lilly inigtte SE Oh ni sli wo trinlaad oe dice eee ee ee ee |
he tiful designs and colours just \- ; See BARBADO ‘|whose income is $720.00 | Sailing to Trinidad La Guiara C somes }
Bey for you.” Yes! Ive : 4 ond Ching teat Soiree he Horie Bias A Day Sct eee annum or over and from eae, Bte—-M.8. “Oranjestad” 2nd. February B.W.I, SCHOONER OWN- = | |
© at arith 12.00—t.4.0. | Pits ative ‘and Forks, and Gate's oe, and approved ty “Phe wie’ |panies whether incorporated cr’ “Biing to plymouth, Antwerp and ERS ASSOCIATION, Inc. x hd
¥ - in Cases; Silver Prine and i ors ca Dept. unincorporated, societies, persors Amsterdam— M.S. “Willemstad” 23rd, e
De LADIES SPORT COATS — In assort- | Bi o™ Be ometer, Cup won by ‘i Me Term begirs Tuesday 16th Jan.jengaged in any trade or pro- | January 1951. Telephone: 4047
se oder eng she een fm oa 3 oe fession, and ‘owners ni land. cc, ,cligled Passenger Accommodation BLADON
, . weather 1.50. n , ih ‘ > $ i. ’ aval lee
ce. (Broad Street). 4.1,81—4n, Principal. ata ogi whether a taxable ib. 8, P, MUSSON, SON & CO., 12D. —
a 7.1.0—in. }come has accrued during the part Agen'
MACARONI — In the pe of ———— oa
erreccete, Aivectivey pedih Je ae hades a B | * ° . rs ees tee
Pon" oaasnd aS ALES |,,507%5.0 Keun, ve - Canadian National Steamshi 3 peisty te
pre. 2 PUBL
“ €°Co., W: M: Ford, General Tinders Lad. I Ss tained from the Income Tax De- a Wwaulo ps BARBADOS Formerly Dixon & Bladon
weeE, A. "Daniel. If your dealer don't stock eee partment AFTER THE 1ST DAY , souTHBOUND vs.
wy it, Dial 2229. 6.1.51.—8n. OF JANUARY, 1951, and the} Sails Sails Selle Arrives ae TRINIDAD FOR SALE
ry 1.51. REAL ESTAT f dul i - : Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Bar!
a ee E orms duly filled in must be! «Gan, CHALLENGER” = ee aay oe 13. Jan. 13 Jan. At ‘ciate. View Aare Re
paeAnmt perdles Soe vous sqsese i ae delivered to me on or before the| “LADY RODNEY” _~ 17 Jan. 19 Jan. 28 Jan. 29 Jan. VILLA"—St, Philip. Both houses
se player: and needles Of ae ee toe A | cee 11:80 o'clock. Terms — strletly BEWARE — DONT BE FOOLED! i\ following respective dates: RY RO aaio, = ste Se Se eee KENSINGTON OVAL well located properties with over
S BARNES & CO. LTD. 22.12.50: | BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO, | Bought. ang 2 ve Mave} 1, Returns of persons whose| “LADY RODNEY™ * Po ee, ee : ia acre: are offered ' together
a . close he| « ° = - | v -
ie ROACH. Hives: Fresh staal . a7 Auctioneers. | 51%! Contact p. F. De Abreu 8 Boras at fe ae | ae aaa * o 8 7: 21 Mar. = beng = ees, FIRST MATCH | cation.
Bias : yours now +> Real Estat Broker ’ “Te . re ..
= arrived. Get yours ni hie tas. 6.1.61—2n. pay Man To eS ens To Offer Good on or before the 31st day| LADY RODNEY’ 16 Apr. 18 Apr. 27 Apr 27 Api ney DS 17, aw MOBERN STONE nUNGA-
Sn aceon Sat BEAL ESTATE alues. Special Wan. Bekele of March, 1951 " r Agri a0 6 rea a
’ ft List alwa: e ’ ol. NORTHBOUND Arrives Bails Arrives § Arrives Tives hous Ylable { t
—~ perfect Seder Dineneea ‘naide LA tte Sing Bargain and covers a, 2. Returns of persons whose Rarbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax SECOND MATCH | Bare ct caer i pe wal at theses
mia feet wide by 6 feet high. at THE bc and Almost New Stone- principal place of business “LADY NELSON” dite) aR ten) Sedan, 88 ae, ‘a February 22, 23, 24, ranging from £1,700 upwards.
sR. $8, Nicholls & Co., Telephone No eb. two| the Sea, => foeaine ond rw is not situate in the island | »CaDy RODNEY” 10 Feb. 12 Feb. 21 Feb. 22 Feb. - 26 & 27 — Sane Se ae we
er eee ; any Pye end Alea on or before the 30th of | “LADY NELSON” 25 Feb. 27 Feb. 8 Mar. 9 Mar = — Pl ‘ et
Po" SCALES — Platform Scales (600 tt in any eer Bi to Suit One June, 1951. | gee Saeeeoa ae. eee ee ae 8 he ans of seating accom- “SILVERTON"—Cheapride, Com-
upc) ‘TRE GENERAL AGEHCY O0., a | £20,000, ‘Building Bites including Sexe] %- Returns of all other persons, | LADY RODNEY” 10 May. 12 May. 21 May. © — 22 May ||| modation will be opened meomious, Sstorey stone house
B'dos Ltd. Phone 4517. as “BUNGALOW — “New Bungalow”, | ide to Suit One and All. Gountey Pree on or before the 3ist Jan- at Harrison’s Office on planted with fruit trees, 2 large
‘ -1.61—6n. | wensington New Road. Containing perties. Sugar Plantations. Grasp These: uary 1951 | N.B.—Subject to change without notice. All vemels fitted with cold storage cham. reception, 4 bedrooms, 2 galleries
| “FRAILER _ locally built, capacity | Pedreoms, Feoving and Dining rooms, seeing Se Unser 2080. — A 3 Bed- ry 4 bers, Passenger Fares and freight rates on application to :— Monday, January 15th to eratisn S bathaoonm ake Cian
|| § tons, “At Woodland Plantation St Hoctee’ cele a8. ik nannak pits | Medes Very, Seed , Condition F. A.C. CLAIRMONTE, | members of the Associa- telly citunted and suitable for
ti) Ge le. . x Oe Phone Spacious a â„¢ mn sion s or
org —Sn | 2806, 4.1.51.—m. | with Stonewall Enclosure, about 5,000 Commissioner of papome rex é GARDINER AUSTIN & CO. LTD. — ent tion who may also pur Sonar
YACHT — 16 ft, Sea Gull ‘and all the OE TA OE EN | Seat scant, Near Plase sstneatre, and Dea uties. ~ i Ag chase t wo additional x 4 Sreacat
| worries that go with it. a ee Under £1, —_ << ; “CASABLANCA” — Maxwell's
{| Morgan 4000. - aa ae Building in Hi bury Rood felt mile Sader Convenience:, §: “ rn one ha i in . ; " an oer ic teased ae coast ine finest pre-war work=
* m *, | . “
i} Stone. Very Roomy on its own land, | 21 Perches, By Tatas Bank Halt thee make his return within R will be opened to the bodying the finest pre-war work-
| w ANTED nebo: D. Williams, Baxters ypoed )| Rd. Going for Under £2,300. — A City the due date will be aaa FO. Bengt woe on Mon maha an, well planned wi 3
| wn 1, 3.1,51—€n | Business and Residence’ (Stonewall) to a fine not exceedin«|\\} gcHOOL BOOKS new and LADIES & GENTLEMEN | 7 reception, 5 1 Fi .
t TE oo | Very Busy Area, Large Garage or Work £100 and not less than £2) ten up your CLOTHES day, January 22nd for verandah, kitchen, pantry, garage,
foie THE underargn: ; a SE second hand at the Brigh' ip ’ storerooms etc.’The land #
si ea ermmind, wil ast Sp: for. sale aon 3 hones er pene ee and will be prosecuted MODERN HIGH SCHOOL Se aes ss AN the sale of SEASON approx. 2 acres | Sith ee os
Roebuck » Bridgetown,. on Fri-| most New) all Moder ven : unless a satisfactory rea- Roebuck Street OND JORD. KETS vegetable gardens, pi ive
HELP day the 19th instant at 2 p.m. Near Brighton's Beach’ Con sennes, son i¢. given Hours 9 3 eA ; Bay Street. TIC , crchard and coconut grove, 1 acre
a RV. N der £1,080. A a eon Soe = son is g¢ Be 29 am. = 8 p.m, St. walled garden may be sold
— ( \ 6. 1.51—sn. el, No. »
| CANE WEIGHER — Pa.c experience serntan taee” melo, belonging con-| Stonewall, Almost New), all Modem Prices of Admission : separately as building site.
| essentail and possibility of permanent | 740 Rock Monet Gh og . i at} Conveniences, Near City in an Area ENOR STAND TLDING LAND —- Nearly 2
employment to suitable applicant. | “Fhe Gwelll lurch, ete with Doctors, Going Reasonable — A ARLINGTON HIGH SCHOOL CHALL geyes Gf land on edie of onset
| Apply in writing to Lower Estate Offee, |) arcome ne inte. bane Sunt 7 i eed ea po De Luxe ie CRUMPTON STREET $1.20 per day or $10.00 ment near Club Mogan. Ideal
| Bo waaeaet 28 — Attention Me, i gx: | spacious lounge, dining room, and mod-| Furnished) on the beach in ou Monlustes (Registered with the Dept. of ISH MASS AGE Season Ticket position for good class property.
© Ss : ee ern kitchen, together with two tiled] Area with Trees ot St, J : - ucation) WED + =
; SL ks Whodiandl. & toilets and baths. Servant rooms and| lent Bathing. Let _D. FL de "Abreu ‘Sell sarchens on Suseany. senuery Sth s _ KENSINGTON STAND choos Roi Laws see ute
| tation, St, George. Apply in person with | &4a8e, The property commands a mag./ your Household Furniture, Cars, Etc., 1961 at 990 a.m. Nevs pupils For the prevention and cure of all Nervous and Rheumatic conditions. $1.00 per day or $8.00 low with approx. 1 acre of lawns
Ml -ccotimeridations. 5.1,51-—6n, | ificent view, at Auction. Terms Attractive. Satitfac- examined to-morrow from 9 a.m. Correction of high and low blood pressures, constipation, sprains, ete... lo’ ipprox. nee
: 2 For further particulars, —_ inspection} tion and Prompt Payments Guaranteed. Entrance Fee $1.00 Facial and Spinal Treatment a speciality, including Spinal Beers tr Season Ticket econ ion anit: pee
| PUPILS—to tutor in English, French,| 84 Conditions of Sale, Apply to R. S,| Mortgages Arranged, Dial 3111, Call’ at War Fs) | BATES restoration of vigour, in all its phases, to those "twixt forty and : UNCOVERED SEATS ms; fitted kitchen, garage ete
HH Spanish. Latin, Math horthand, and Nicholls & Co., Telephone rr a “Olive Bough,” Hastings. THE GENTLE AND_NATURAL HBALING METHODS ARE e Centrally located. j
Geography. Appiy V. Skeete, e¢/ rs. 1.51 —8n. AND BEST. 48c. day or Half-pric if
| Manfleld, Combermere Street, Bridgetown oa BOOS 69 F HOST HT POOF bas oer are, lead, gh, OWE. GARAGH-St. BMatthins
} Sau noh 8 OT ee mtn ensnaneitiarne lees Des LE Dwelling house called Adee . eee . J. F. . .F. 3 after
ALEXANDRA SCHOOL ade Ot TAT and tne Meee ent | RAREZELEY’ standing on approxi. 1% west INDIES EXTRAMURAL we et eo GROUNDS State ters lerer hammer ot
2 age ¢ a a store: w ’ . s + oo" — tee tt
‘From May 161, ch Aasisient Mistress eae a Lower Bay Street Nr, wens Maxwell Coast Rosa chetee Caren, nS DEPARTMENT } aeep eeeeeete em ont rat ae 24ec. per day or Half-price purpeses,
to teach { the following: | ine o The house tall vi , F -
Ad ate ach Goantsht. Mathe- Pie See Street eae are Street, beceing “eOots, Dini Soee, Satine es SS = - SSS = after Tea RENTALS
| maties, Salary, according to qualifica- ne small property. is property can| room, Kitchen. Th bed) ith
tions. and ee Sanetionce, on scale for er wee ae and work shop aressing vay and running” water, TUTORIAL COURSE THANKS TO ONE AND ALL Cax-Park Available at 1/- ottsinieuaiae eas es
: e 3 6 o if e ce small, ownstairs, ne large bedroom and ’ y } -_
Applications, stating qualifications and At White Park Nr, Barbados F - s 2 | . per day February and March. Furnished
| mublects offered, and ‘accompanied by| dry, 5,586 Square feet of land and house, | dowmetaies, Eitrigg ens MODERN TIMES 2 | for your splendid support during the year. NB No PASSES be Houses, St, James and St, Law-
; renee en's Sfaeo the Headmis-| The price of the land is $1.00 per sq.| Three rervants’ room and conveniences ny S| WE WISH YOU ree —
ress not later han Fe spinon? A canine the howe will be given for mee ree for two cars. Aus discuss secttt nk ¥| A PY AND PROSPEROUS issued —e
; 11,50, +) nothir © above property will be set ubrey ugias-Smith, 3 HAP NEW YEAR
| —"-MISCELLANE Will. those. persons..who -wented 15] for sale ty Public competition at cue Recommencing ‘Monday Jan. sth |) THE BARBADOS CRICKET aaa
. wwe Eetusee Mare Gan ot Muka atn|imuy Ma a eee $1) THE CENTRAL EMPORTUM ASSOCIATION INC.
; pane api na aa netween Har ap ar ckiey get in|] January 1951 at 2 p.m. at the British Council, Wakefield Y&
We ee aeaie one rites . ene oh AR A acorn Inspection by appointment Dial 8228. : ; aici are welcome % { (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors) We Ru BOTOS PLanEREeeS er
: y Teddy Jones, Green "ARCY . ; YEARWOOD & BOYCE, 00 for 10 lecture ,
gon Restaurant, Broad St Real Estate Agent & Auctioneer Solicitors 1.00 for 10 lectures % { Corner of Broad & Tudor Streets. Honorary Secretary. Phone 4640
5.1.51—t.t.n. 6.1,51—sn 7.1.51—1}n. | $$$6669996696990996696999990 |) 2 —— a
SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951

CHURCH SERVICES suc nadie Notes:

SUNDAY ADVOCATE









PAGE THIRTEEN






GOVERNMENT NOTICE








Elastop!



































|
\
ANGLICAN :
hades WI. Ask PART ONE ORDERS ast. A NEW NOVEL
EPIPHANY I Taaoe MAR |
7.30 : Holy Communion, 9.30 a.m “Ca We | Lieut.-Col. J CONNELL, O.B.E., B.D., "
Solemn s and Sermon, 3 p.m. Sun-| re e | Commanding, eh Fi RST Al D “ * a9
Gaye Sc and Enrolment of Prefects. . The Barbados Regiment ‘ *
lexnn Baptism. 7 p.m, Recital D, 7m I ? 9 | Issue No. 1 5 Jan. $1 7
Music ) Silver Collection, 4 oO t iy PARADES—Ceremonial rst gO / .
ST. CATHE . sc SU } (a) There wi e a combini rehearsal for the Annual Inspection by
TE ia hoe CHURCH Solving Mankind’s Problems | Commander. Caribbean ‘Area for all ranks of the Regiment ‘at 1630 hours | 1TH THE SKIN; |
a c on Tuesday an. § ,
_J1 an, Matins and Sermon, Preacher: | (b) The actual inspection will take place at 1690 hours on ‘Thursday, 11 Jan R
Kev C. Ishmat =. Sunday School, IN four this month | 51 :
eS eee d Sermon, Preacher: in ‘Callin the none All ranks are again reminded that the inspection and the rehearsal are com- ™
evangelist A. Young ‘s West the | pulsory parades and failure to attend without reasonable excuse is an offence under |
: - question “Can We Do It? is the| the Volunteer Regulations, 1949, section 14. All ranks are also reminded that ihey }
THE NEW TESTAMENT CHURCH | topic to be th te ae d hose tops, berets, belts and frog:
o 5 to the situation man- ir 2 . orts, Ss, puttees am jose tops, rets, an n Se
ST, JOHN ; when Band
11 a.m. Sherbourn, Rev. A. R. Brome. pene is faced world-wide - Bend practice parades will be held on Monday 8, Wednesday 10, and Thurs-
ST. PETER ‘meet ay, an., 51. + comfortable . . wenient .. . these
11 emi. Shoiie EA Rees Fe ene 4 grr a = cy, Gis- |» ACHING AFFOINTMENT mi enable non ore chk
CHRISTLAN SCIENCE , nutrition, and poverty— Major L. A. Chase assumed the acting appointment of Adjutant, The Bar- dressings you to play
First Church of Christ, Scientist on so large a scale that the indi- bodes Resiment vice Major M. L. D, Skewes-Cox on casual leave w.e.f, 8—21 | with complete freedom of movement. For |
° an. inclusive. 1 ¥ sake * »
sueniaetown, Upper Bay Street.” throwing " wi hie hee sot pat 8 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERIEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 15, ANGE ee pare j
gave 8 pm. A Service which inchades | ing: ow can I do anything ’ "Orderly Officer—Lieut. T. A. Gittens. | ELASTIC - COMFORTABLE ~- A VARIETY OF SEZES 3
estimonies of Christian Science Healing.| about it?? The Orderly Serjeant—234 L/S Williams, E. D. 1 SSS
SUNDAY. JANUARY 7 toh u theme of these Next fer duty | LBSSSS9SS5 9ST IS PISO FISD, ‘ Vv 43
een a Leen Sermon: GoD. ee is that, on the con- Qrdexiy Qiheer—Tteut. = Goddard % dno AO NANI NG NG NANG & i
3 ex imethy 7 to | tra , erly jeant—384 L/S I , oe > +47
the King, ete:nal immortal, invisible | witht; ng vation” tay weil lie gio ha eee * x R To Economise on Ceilings and Partitions use .. .
the only wise God, be honour and glory ~ e grasp of ordinary men M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, is x
for ever and ever. and women, and that poverty SOLE. & Adiuiant, y § s ¢
— an ignorance can be dispelled e rbados Regiment. x . - r ‘a. myY
¢ SALV, : 5 F PART Il ORDERS S x | 7 VY
aiatenonne VATION ARMY | oe OE ent iduals applying their THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. 1, ie % a ¢ UNITEX IN SU 4 1 ta
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meet- | Peay experience, — not = ome: purer ‘Xs MORE COPIES OF THE 4 ;
ing, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher. | attempting to achieve far-fetched | Tyan un 77070700 en | ae 5 . "
Major Smith. idealistic aims but concrete objec- sede fgets yes = rante re” cas save wae RARRADGS $ = OR
WELLINGTON STREET—11 Holi ) Major M. L. D. Skewes-Cox—Bn HQ Granted 14 days’ casual leave wef. ; * Ss
ness Mecting, 3 p.m, Company’ beketios. a the immediate fore- 2 LEAVE—Privilese et % ANNUAL x b
7 p.m. Salvation Meet'ng, Preacher: Sr. . . ‘ _ | L/C Luke, 8. M —Bn HQ Granted 14 days’ P/Leave wef s BRO Ww Ny ii BD-BO.- RD
MIE ConNER—11 aan. Holiness Stl wee ae > ot 317 Pte. Hutson, A —HQ Coy Grented 6 Months P/Leave we % REVIEW * xR | A A
ing, 3 p.m, Company Meeting, 7 p.m.) p; z > "15, Oct., 80. x
Salvation Meeting, ie her: % Major | Director of Information of the| 2/Lt. C. G. Peterkin —"“A” Coy Granted 12 days’ P/Leave w.e.f. 2 x 8 & 1/8" t 14 sents iC ft
Hollingsworth. |British Council, who visited| , gee ie ats Dec., 50. , ain : : % & a 8 per sq. fr.
‘OUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet- | Trinidad and Jamaica in the sum- |” ae available. Local Sales close % AND Ai
‘ 3 |” Pte, Prescod, B. T —Bn HQ Granted 14 days’ S/Leave wef, iLL GOOD : : :
ing, 3 bm Someeny Mesting. 1: ma, mer of 1950; Howard Spencer of | Tesco n Rrented ay Leave w.e.f a JANUARY 3ist $ WISHES FOR A &) Both are termite proofed and obtainable in various
Hinds. | the Jamaican Secretariat who was M. L. D, SKEWES-COX, Maj | $ BUY Now > 0: & lengths .....
, CARLTON—11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, | TRCOEUSS in we een : S.O.LF. & Adjuiant is ow % PROSPEROUS NEW ie
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation | before returning home from his The Barbados Regiment. * 2 ‘ pil > YEAR.
ea ares: Co ne stay in Britain under the auspices 2/- a Copy at Advocate % & N. B. Hi Oo Ww E L L
apm, Company Mecting. Poon. Saterey | of the British Council; Rawle | and Roberts’ Stationeries. 3/3) C. CARLTON BROWNE
Meeting. Preacher: Lieutenant Gun- | Farley, een» Economics. ah Weatherhead’s and Cosmo- 3 Wholesale & Retail Druggist & Lumber and Hardware _
_ SEA VIEW-11 a.m. Holiness Meeting. |Figueroa of Jamaica who is lec-| politan Drug Stores, S| B06 Roebuck st. — iar ais Bay St.
3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salva- gu oa o amaica who is . >
tin Meeting. Preacher nitanai _\turer in English at the Institute *
& Lieutenant Gib . . | O.546$9$9699999996695696564% >». >
bons. of Sraaton, London University, % $599 90 COOOP OPO 9998S ee AM PEPE POPPOOS 5
and who is chairman at these & $
METHODIST Cagaerene. fa ore ks i BS ’ es «6 x {
BETHEL—l a.m, Rev. H. C. Payne, e s' roadcast o e * ff R t Oi
3 pan. Covenant Service, 7 p.m. Mr.|series will be on Wednesday | x 1ce equisi es $1} FINE CHINA
PALKELT—11 a.m. Mr, A. L. Mayers, _ Pha — — these four | x >
7 p.m, Covenant Service, : meet to consider the topic. The | ss STAMP PADS—Inked and non-inked (three sizes) x
BELMONT—1) a.m. Mr, G, Brewster, | other three broadcasts follow on | x . < XI) '
* cn. Coreeees Saenen successive Wednesd 7.15 * STAPLING MACHINES—large and small (staples — ¥}} i ae
p ery : ive nesdays at 5, . <
ee DTRC ae ohh Covenant p.m. * for same) + | \
Service, 7 p.m. Mr, C. athwaite. '. r 7 v! . $ ° =
CROUINEEE ET cine ne tintin, } ae ‘ 4 % A small shipment of Coffee Sets, Ash Trays, Vases,
7 pam. Mr, J. Clarke. f For Cricketers Start trainin for 1 NOW! x SPEEDF 1X TAPE—narrow and w ide eet x} i Bon Bon Dishes, Powder Bowls, ete:
TONE ee ee | ane a aie aibld art training uy : * METAL EDGE RULES, PENCIL SHARPENERS % ’ .
7 pm. Mr. C. Jones, oes is week in i broadcast : ¥ 7 < a. 26 x ¥ S
_qlinited “Week of Prayer" Serviees.| appears to be ee = criamad There is still room at the top for the fully qualified x DATE STAMPS; GLASS INK STANDS s x in the famous Bavarian COBALT-PORCELAIN
' wainag nies week, At 5.00 p.m. until Thursday man who is fitted for the job, YOU can be that x double and single. %
Monday—James Street: Bethlehem. llth. inst, 1 , man—successfal, prosperous, with your future x ETT VER; » ; x eee
Tue-day—Roebuck Street: Nazareth. | i}lustrated = he the = assured—by studying at home in your spare time, * LETPER OPENER; ROLLER DAMPERS x at .
Bai Sal py [Ba ane TRIG Wet St Sy Bie. eereccanos en | |S SPAPLES—to At Hetchbion and eustrwelt Machines} LOUIS L. BAYLEY
Jerusalem. On. Wednesday, 10th, inst, in the ege Stance Makes no durerence, % also: PAPER PUNCHES x x
JAMES STREET—11 a.m, Rev. E. Grif-/ series ‘ as There’ R. C - X
Prime tea ~ rte, 7 p.m. Rev. EB, ertson-Glasgow pea ‘see WE WILL HELP you TO x $ Jewellers,
qriffin, Covenant Service. 4 . a
iran "Cavenant Service, OO Oa gooey the. dames ACHIEVE YouR amaition| |< ROBERTS & CO—STATIONERS { Bolton Lane
McCullough, Covenant Service, 7 ym.|Taumton twenty-five years ago, Get your feet on the ladder of success TO-DAY x rf
Mr. P. Deane |when Jack Hobbs, playing fer y ; 8 PIAL 3301 sits HIGH STREET ¥
WHITE HALL 11 am. Rev. R-|Surrey. equalled W. G. G , Write to The Bennett College and learn how s x. Sole Begueasntative for the Rolex Watch Co.
McCullough, Covenant Service, 7 p.m. | y, eq _G. Grace's thousands of people just like you have reached hed OOO aX
Mr, G. Barker record of 125 centuries and then the top with the right guidance. A well-paid POPS PLA PE PP PODO ALCP LOLOL SLESE PSSST AY
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Bees, 7 we m, Kev, R. McCullough, | next day, talk will be at 7.45 study NO
‘ovenant Service. r
HOLETOWN, 6.30 a.m, Rev, R. McCut-|P-m. In addition to this thrilling

lough, Covenant Service, 7 p.m. Mr.| account there is a cricket story
D, Scott. in ‘The Storyteller’ on Monday
ARANK HALL 9.90 am Mu. Wwates,| Sth inst. at 5.15 p.m. following
Covenant Service, = "| right on the report from Sydney.

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Mr, E. Ban- |The story is ‘The Batting Wizard
from the City’ by Dal Stivens.

nister, 7 p.m. Rev. FP. Lawrence, Covenant
Review Of The

Service.
Half-Century

SELAH—9.30 a.m, Rev.

Covenant Service,
BETHESDA: 11 a.m. Rev,

Covenant Service,

In a series of six broadcasts

;commencing on Sunday, 7th. inst,

HARBO R L the BBC attempts to answer the

questions: ‘What have the first

a years of the twentieth cen-

. ury meant to the people of |

In Carlisle Bay Britain? What has the nation)

M.V. T. B. Radar; contributed to those years? How

Direct Mail to DEPT. 188

WORKS MAHAGERS
If your requirements
ave not listed above,

F. Lawrence, write us for free

F. Lawrence.







Itching, Burning and Smarting of

wan est

Sincere Appreciation to all our friends and Customers
in aiding us to meet the Problems of the Year





M.V. Blue Star;

|
&
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e| AL |
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y)
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e i! ATTENTION GOLFERS !
e



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Sch. Marion Belle Wolfe; Sch. Anita) has the patt lif drawing t 1 ((
; Wows; * ry | pattern of life changed g to a close. ;
H., Sch. Philip H, Davidsen; Sch. Mary | anq developed? The brogdcasts— | \ An accident on the links could cause you much
M. Lewis; Sch. Zoileen; Sch. Emanuel | Ne ni May Your Holida be filied ith i d { embarrassme » Ig
C. Gordon; Sch, Triumphant Star; Seh. | the cone bi Compton ackenzie ys be filled with Happiness an 5 em arrasamvens or lay you open to payment of heavy
Purma D., M.V. Sedgefield; Sch. Lucille | — e listeners = . Ri i? compensation,
M. Smithi MLV. Ladys Oa. Adgauns, | usgly Re the Pisdisn eel 23 Minutes may the Year to come bring you in full measure the i} Allow us to issue you with...
Sch. Sunshine R. | c
. |through two world wars to the |
ARRIVALS. satisfaction that makes life and work worth while. { “i <
M.V. Rufina, 1,850 tons net, Capt.| present ‘twilight peace’ under the} Since the discovery of Nixoderm by AR A GOLFERS’ INSURANCE POLICY
Bruin, from Grenada, | shadow of the atom bomb. They | @" American physician it is no longer ye j ; } j j Hl
LSS. Sundial kes, toy net, Capt. | Will bey broadcast on Sundays at| Reswwaaty, far amwane gtogeuiter fn " iy) hat will glo: you tu pentnatans qaatnat COs, eile
F ; ( oP. — ‘900 p.m. blemishes such as Megzema, Pimples, “an
DEPARTURES d Rash, Ringworm, Psoriasis, Acne Th © : { {
ces W. Smith, 74 tons net aiontin i , ted Blotches’ ° é ii hi il EF d { dd |
E | oT . * aye Blackh 8, Seable Red Blotches. .
Cs ell, for British Guiana, Experiment in Haiti Don't ee BAA Benita feel Ane BEFORE AFTER 8 ar a os oun ry : r } DA COSTA & CO LTD —AGENTS
Sch. Cyelorama O., 71 tons net, Capt, | ferior and cause you to lose your | the scientific treatment you have been WHITE PARK ROAD : ST. MICHAEL es . é
Ollivierre,, for St, Vincent. | In yet another programme pro- | friends. Clear your skin this new scien- | needing to clear your skin—the treat- siete ans . '
Sch. Marea Henrietta, 43 tons net, |dueed from their recent Caribbear tific way, and don’t let a bad skin make | ment to make you look more attractive, PEEL GN =
Capt. Selby. for Dominica. FP an a people think you are diseased, to help you win friends, Nixoderm hase x i ef ¢
M.V. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Capt. {tour Wynford Vaughan Thomas AN Di brought clearer, healthier Sina 4 am MONG NO NSN NA NSN NS WONG MENT
Gumbs, for Dominica, and Leonard Cottrell tell, in the) 8 ew Discovery thousands, such’ as Mr. R.K. who r ’ «&
coming week, in ‘Portrait of Nixoderm is an ointment, but differ- | writes: “1 suffered from terribly ito -

Ships In Touch With
Barbados Coastal Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies‘
Ltd,, advise that they can now communi-
cate with the following Ships through
their Barbados Const Station:

S.S. Quilmes, 8.S, Libreville, S.S. Gol-
fito, S.S. Alcoa Pennant, S.S. Regent
Hawk, S.S. Barranca, S.S. Rufina, 8.S
Regent Leopard, S.S. Southern Opal, 8.8
Vera Cruz, S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim,
Ana, S.S. Mombasa, S.S. Parismina, S.5.
Nidardal, S.. Alcoa Pegasus, S.S. Gas-
cogne, S.S. Tectus, S&S. Regent Jaguar
S.S. Uruguay, S.S. Forresbank, SS.
Empress of Scotland, S.S. Argentina, S.S
Kettleman Hills, S.S, Cape Cod, S.S.
Bidwell, S.S. Loch Ryan, S.S. Niew
Amsterdam, S.S: Del Norte, S.S. Patrick
B. Whalen, . Cristobal, S.S. Bishop-




S.S. S|

| Haiti’ not only the usual things
one expects in such a portrait but
also ef the educational experi-
ment being sponsored in the
Marbial Valley there by
UNESCO. Broadcast is on Tues-
day, 11th. inst. at 10,15 p.m.



MASSACRE OF WHALES

CAPE TOWN
A mass killing of whales has
started in the Antarctic in which
11,000 men in 275 ships will take



dale, S.S. ‘Cavina, S.S. Steel Aprentice,
S.S. Tug Dragon, S.S. Amakura, SS.
Virginia, S.S. Hyreania, S.S. Spurt,
Specialist, S.S. Southern Districts.

SS.








Like a happy memory, the haunting
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the English countryside to Barbados

q Originally made by Potter & Moore

‘in

their Mitcham Distillery two hun-

dred years ago, Mitcham Lavender
has ever since been dedicated to

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and soothes the skin, 3. It helps nature
heal the skin clear, soft and velvety
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a Works Fast
Because Nixoderm is sctlentifically
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itching, burning and smarting in a few



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whales will be killed including | Saki it aolter:, Whiter “and velvet? wilt Cee asd an ful ‘Gat Nixoderm
10,000 of the rich oil- bearing | smooth. In just a day or two your | from your Chemist today. Th9 guaram-
blue whales. The massacre will) mirror will tell you that here at last is | tee protects you.
cease on April 7th next. |
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—



PAGE FOURTEEN

WALTH



THIS VAN

epee BE oT ht

ae .
| - AiLy

Pie

ns TTA

RT



IT 1S NEw.

2nd Caribbean
Lawn Tennis
Championships

“Althea Gibson, the great Am-

erican coloured tennis star, who
made history last year by being

the first of her race to play ‘n
the American Nationals at Fores

Hills, will be taking part in the

Caribbean Lawn Tennis Cham-

pionships which will be held at

the Fairfield Country Club, Mo
tego Bay, Jamaica, from Febru
ary 5 to 10, 1951. This infor
tion was released by officia
eles in Jamaica

“Miss Gibson is rated by local

experts to be one of the biggest

‘box. office’ attractions ever to
decide to tour Jamaica: so
closely have Jamaicans followed
her career and so keen are they
tO“sce this now famous star in
action that they are expected to
turn-out in their thousands. The
coloured girl was a finalist in the
American Indoors which followed

the Caribbean Championship
last year and at Forest Hills, sh:
created a sensation by lead

the Wimbledon Champion, Louis<

Brough, 7-6 in the third set when
rain postponed play to the follow-
ing.day. Always a poor starter
Miss Gibson lost 8—6 when play
was resumed next day

“A galaxy of other American

stars. aré going to Montego Bay
and like last year, invitation
have been sent to Caribbear
AsSociations to send their best
players. Nascee Chaffee a semi-
finalist at Forest Hills last year
won all three titles at the first
Caribbean Championships and
may be Miss Gibson’ main
stumbling-block to her first major
title. Budge Patty, conquero:
at Wimbledon, Herbie Flam
Gardmar Mulloy, are among the
big names mentioned as comin:
down under the wing of Hollis
Dann, U.S.L.T.A. Executive whx«
led the first American contingent
in March last year. It is also
likely that B.G., Cuba and Trini-
dad will once again send contin-
gents as they did to the firs
championships



“Local players who wish to
travel to Jamaica and take pa:
in the Championships may do so
for one of the main objects o
the tournament is the building «
a high standard of tennis in the
West Indies.”



Hurricanes Beat
Cyclones 6—1
AT POLO

THE Barbados Polo Club matcli-
es got off to a good start yesterday
afternoon at the Garrison with a
keen contest between the Cyclone:
and Hurricanes, Hurricanes de
feated Cyclones 6—1.

Mark Edghill scored 4 of the
goals for Hurricanes and E. Wil-
liams 2, while J. Marsh scored (vu:
Cyclones.

Late in the afternoon V. Week«
playing for Hurricanes was slight
ly injured and A. J, Hansche!!
substituted.

The game started off at 4.30 p.m
and six chukkas were played

The teams were :—

Cyclones: — Col. Michelin, M
Parker, K. Frost and J. Marsh

Hurricanes: — §. Williams, &
Deane, V. Weekes and M. Edghil!

Referee was Gen, Vidmer, Um-
pires — C, Deane and V. ue
Scorer—Mrs. Parker, Time-Keeps¢
—Miss M. Deane .






WOMAN COLLAPSES

Fifty-year-old Elouise Ford
was taken to the General Hospital
by the Police in a semi-consciou
condition and detained at about
7.15 p.m. yesterday. Forde sud-
denly collapsed in Trafalgar
Square and was assisted by hawk
ers.



They'll Do It Every

|
\ ee



| MR.LEECHER OF THE SHUMACK
? FURNITURE CO! LOOK !DO WE HAVE

YOU OWE US FOR THAT BEDROOM
eamal\ SUITE? HOW LONG DO YOU

CORP. 1910, Kimo FEATURES SYNDICA



HELLO/MR.SAGAMORE @ THIS |S

1
j TO GET TOUGH ABOUT THAT BILL
H
i

Humble Opponents
Defeat Top Clubs

LONDON, Jan. 6
Arsenal, Football Association
cupholders, and the favourite for
year’s competition, together
with Tottenham Hotspurs, second
favourite, and such fanec’ed other
first division clubs as Liverpool,
Portsmouth and Everton, were
among those shocked by humble
oppenents in a sensational third
round of the F.A. Cup to-day
Arsenal, nine to one to win the
eup, were held to a draw at
: by the Third Division club,
‘arlisle, about whose chances to
win the cup five thousand to one
could be had Tottenham were
beaten by two clear goals at
Huddersfield, where they had
met the only defeat s.nce Sep-
tember 16th, Fancied Liverpool
erashed against Third Division
opponents Norwich. League cham-
pions Portsmouth were beaten by
Luton Town, and Everton went
down to Second Division club Hull
City

Torrential rains caused the
stponement of several League

sames The majority of the

rounds were very heavy which
soay have had something to do
with the unexpected results

TUCKER WINS
PIMPERNEL

CAPT. J. R. JORDAN top-
cored with 99 points out of a
vossible 100 at the Garrison yes
erday when members of the
Barbados Rifle Association turned
up for practice. This is the second
time for the year that there has
been a practice shoot, the first
being on Wednesday night

The Pimpernel, however, was
won by Mr, M. A. Tucker with
Mr K, S. Yearwood bringing a
second,

In the general practice the
eight best scores were:

H.P.8
Capt, J. R. Jordan No
Mr. K. S. Yearwood 98
Capt. C. E. Neblett 98
Mr. S. Tempro ... 98
Mr, M. A. Tucker 98
Mr. S. Webster 97
R.S.M. H. B.G
Marshall 96
Mr. T. A. L. Roberts . 96

CLASSIFICATION
OF YACHTS

The 2 Royal Barbados Yacht
Club Classification of Yachts
the 1951 series of Regatta
follows:

for
is as

: “B” CLASS
| Gipsy; 2 War Cloud: 5 Mis-





chief; 6 Flirt: 7 Movra 8
Rascal; 9 Okapi; 10 Wizard: 13
Ranger; 481 Fanta ne

1 Missbehave: 3 Mad-



ness; 4 Hi Do; 7 Rogue; 8 Peggy
Nan; 9 Folly; 10 Gannet: 11 Mane
win; K.42 Breakaway; K. Comet
K.40 Vamoose; K. Thundei

“so CLASS

1 Buceaneer; 2 Imp; 3 Rainbird:

5 Nod; 7 Sinbad; 8 Peter Pan;
9 Olive Blossom; 10 Van Thorn-
dyke; 12 Rainbow

VT -CuASe

1 Gnat; 2 Invader; 3 Seabird;
4 Coronetta; 6 Eagle; 7 Mohawk,
8 Skippy; 9 Dauntless; 11 Reen;

12 Dawn; [8 C'ytie.
By order of the Sailing Committee
H, BLAIR BANNISTER,
Starter,
N.B.—The date of the Ist
Regatta has been changed to 20th
January 1951,

Reds Drive South

@ From Page 1

Communist forces have occupied
Inchon, port of the former South
Korean capital of Seoul, a North
Korean communique said today.

It said they nad forced a cross-
ing over the Han River and seized
Kimpo near the capital now oc-
cupied by the Communists and
Inchon, 20 miles west of it, ac-
cording to a Tass, Soviet News
Agency, message received in Lon-
con.—Reuter.



‘Time Repistored U. 5. Patent Ofee











IT AWAY !!















HEY, LEECHY,
YOUR CAR!
J) THEY'RE CARTIN’

=
Y HE'S SO FAR
BEHIND ON PAY-
MENTS FOR THAT
CLUNK HE'LL NEED
SIX JET-PROPELLED
CO-SIGNERS 70 ,

"Flu Cites

Thousands
IN ENGLAND

LONDON, Jan. 6

Influenza which i claimin

“ ol victims in the big
industrial towns of the north of
land, caused 102 deaths in the
end, December 20, compared
ith 54 in the previous week, the
Health Ministry announced to-day
This figure for the whole ot
the 126 great towns in the country
covering about half the popula-
tion A Ministry Official said it
was not an actte epidemic, During
the height of the epidemie in the
winter of 1943-44 more that










1.006 people died in the great
towns for two consecutive weeks
—Reuter.



Results Of
T.T.C. Meet

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Jan. 6
The: following are the results
of to-day’s T.T.C Christmas
races:
%th RACE. Woodbrook Handicap
About Six Furlongs. Class E and Lower
Ist $1,600; 2nd $530; 3rd $270; 4th $200
Ist Best ‘Wivhes (Holder), Mr. ¢
Barnard, owner and trainer
2nd Buddha (Newman), Mr. E. §&

Vieira, owner K, G. Fletcher, trainer
3rd Fiy Away (Hardwidge Mr A
Chimming, o



owner and trainer
Forecast $13.72

25th RACE. Stewarrd's Handicap
About Six Furlongs. Class A ar
Ist $2,000; 2nd 8660; 3rd &
Ostara (O'Neil), Mr. Win
owner Dr. S. Ammon, trainer
Footmark (Newman), Mr F
Watson, owner. L. V. Williams, traine
War Lord (‘Crossiey!, Mr, C L. Tres
trall, owner. H Hart, trainer
Delhi (Joseph), Mr. N, de las Casas
owner. J. Herrera, trainer

Forecast: $27.04

26th RACE. January Handicap. About
Five Furlongs. Class F and F2, 2 yrs
old

Ist $1,400.00; 2nd $470.00; 3rd $230.00
4th $170.00.

Cros: Roads (O'Neil), Mr. A. Chin
owner H. S. Hart, trainer






H Babu (Lutchman), Mr, J. Herrera
owner and trainer

Gold Pin (Josephi, Mr. J Herrer
jewner and trainer

Thunderation (Singh) Mr Win

Field, owner. J, E. Marcelle, trainer
Forecast
27th RA James Handicap

About Six Furiongs, Class F and F2

3 yrs, old and over
Ist $1,400.00; 2nd $470.00; 3rd $230.00

Ath $170.00.
ist Baby Bird (A. Joseph!
2nd Assurance 2'Neil)
3rd Crossbow (Holder)
28th RACE, West Indian Handicap



About Nine Furlongs and 55 Yards
Class D and Lower
Ist $1,800.00; 2nd $600.00; 3rd $300.00

éth $220.00.
lst The Eagle (Lutechman
2nd Battle Song (O’Neil)
3rd Pal O'Mine (Holder



recast 36.
2th Ré New Year Handicap. ,
/bout Six Furlongs, Clas C and Lower
Ist $1,900.09; 2nd $600.00; Srd $300.00

th $220.00

Nan Tudor (Mohammed), Mr. M. E, RB

Mourne, owner and trainer (disqualified)
The Atom (Joseph), Mr, J, C. Cum

ming, owner, J, Herrera, tainer
Landscape (Singh), Mr, W. Ferreira
owner, J. E, Mavcelle, trainer

Fairfront (Lutehman)

Forecast: $163.

seth RACE. Queen's Park Handicap
About One Mile and 130 Yards, Class
A and Lower.

Ist 000,00; 2nd $660.00; 3rd $330.00;
ath § 00.

1 t Devon Market (Ali)

2nd Atomic Il (O'Neil)

3rd Vindima (Singh)

Forecast: $297





U.S. FOOD RELIEF FOR

YUGOSLAVIA
BELGRADE, Jan. 6.
Yugoslavia today signed = a
formal agreement with the
United States under which

Americans will furnish $38,000,
000 worth of additional food
relief.

The money was recently voted
by the United States Congres
under the Yugoslay Emergency

Relief Assistance Act of 1950
—Reuter.

FOR ISRAEL
TEL AVIV

Gazelles, Pheasants, wild duck
and perdrix—which have not been
seen in Palestine since biblical
times, are to be added to the lis*
of immigrants to Israel on gov-
ernment order, it was decidec
this week. Reason is not just
sentiment. Research officials ce-
cided that the biblical fauna are
harmful insects and destroyed
nefarious weeds, which have beer
multiplying abundantly ever since
the gazelles and wild fowl emi
grated.

The Weather

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 6.13 a.m.
Sun Sets: 5.51 p.m.
Moon (New): January
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.
High Water: |3.17 a.m., 2.55





—

p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington): Nil
Temperature (Min.): 62.5° F
Wind Direction: (9 a.m.) N.,

(11 a.m.) W.N.W.
Wind Velocity: 3 miles per
hour
Barometer; (9 a.m.) 29.950,
(11 a.m.) 29.933



By Jimmy Hatlo—



TE NOWITUIS 1S GOOD! J
7 NO WONDER HE KNOWS: |
HOW TO GO AFTER THE
DEADBEATS*HE STILL |
OWES FOR HIS FIRST
BICYCLE +

so

OF ASTRONOMY,

HE'S THE BIG

DIPPER IN THE
PETTY CASH,







Tr wust COULDN'T

HAPPEN TOA

BETTER GUY —

Thang 20 REUBEN D UTLEY
f,

/ WEST GALVESTON
BROKEN ARROW, OKLA. |











SUNDAY ADVOCATE

3 Watchman |
Talks Little |

FRED BRANCH, a thin,

ookir man, of more than
eC! blacksmith, a steve-

itchman, but if you
ict he liked best
Id jr hrug his shoulders.





Eranch work t the Roaa
Board vatching

g tools and materi-

nm ar at present he is
aiioned in Philadelphia Lane.

Branch went to learn the black-

nich trade hen he left school,

because he particularly liked

ut because his ther sent him.






id he did net ef question-
him. One trade was as good
another when Branch was a



ain when he !eft off black-
ig and joined his father as
vedere, it was because he
ust” decided to. But there was

t least one pleasure in being a
evedore, If you did not work
for sufficient money to buy your-
self delicate foods or nice clothing,
you were obliged to handle them
1s a stevedore at any rate. And



u





Branch can argue with you as to}

‘he qualities of jams and jellies
from many parts of the world
Branch’s talk now that he is

setting up in age is reduced to |

mumbling, but there is one Mr.

Bynoe who had some hand in |
doing him a good turn, and in all
his conversation he will drop in|

a line about this Mr. Bynoe. He is
roud, too, of having worked under

his father as a stevedore and he

vill tell you that you must hav«
If you asked Branch how he



‘ot on dur.ng these cold nights |
when he is watching the Road |
Board tool he will tell you he
has a good big cloak and he is}

warm enough. He likes bein:
alone and so he does not disl

being a watchman. A first glance
at Branch rnay suggest that he is

not a shrewd ‘fellow, but he is
a seeing man for he knows that
if any of the tools are missing, he
wll have to pay for them

Branch is not quite certain of
his age. but he ‘will assure you he

has his baptismal certificate at
home. But the big day of his life
was when he became an island
constable in 1901.

“GOLFITO” ARRIVES
AND LEAVES

The Elders and Fyffes Golfito
arrived from England yesterday
with 34 passengers for Barbados,
56 for Trinidad and 6 for Gua-
temala. It left later in the eve-
ning for Trinidad with an addi-
tional four passengers who em-
barked here

For over 20 years people have
used Alka-Seltzer for quick relief
from acid indigestion and sour,
upset stomach, Alka-Seltzer acts
two ways, combining alkaline in-
gredients to neutralize excess gas-
tric acidity with an analgesic to
relieve the headache so often
caused by gastric distress.

Mil! ons daily find Alka-Seltzer so
easy to take...so pleasant-tasting.
Try it—just drop one or two tab-
lets into a glass of water, watch
it fizz, then drink it.

Nor « laxative, not habit-forming,
yo. can take it avy time. Keep a
supoly handy — always!

Alka-Seltzer helps millions daily
let it help you too!

Tubssoft
12 & S$0tablete

tm an)
7.

| te
LIN 7,
PUNT erat meme rr rat

Ika -Seltzer
LER PSS SPSS OF OSSOSR,

NOTICE
e

1. Tenders are invited for
the exclusive right to sell
liquors, lunches and teas at
Kensington Oval during the
Barbados - Trinidad Tour
(approximately from Feb-
ruary 12th to 27th)

Tenders are required to
submit price lists for drinks
and lunches as well as pro-
posed menus of the lunches,
Should prices for the Asso-
ciation differ from those for
the general public these
must also be submitted.

2. Tenders are also in-
vited for the transportation
of the Trinidad players from
the Hotel to the Oval and
back during the Tourna-
ment

















4654 6666660 SC6E44 4 ‘ s5e50 PIP OLLI,
PLL LLLLLLLPDP LDL LLP ELLE PPL PPP PLP PPE ALEPPO

3. Tenders must reach the x
Honorary Secretary at C. F. %
Harrison’s Office not later ¢
than 4 p.m. on Monday, ¥
January 22nd. %

4. The Association does %
not bind itself to accept ~
the lowest or any Tender *

+

BARBADOS CRICKET *

. ASSOCIATION, INC., &
% W. F. HOYOS, *
x Honorary Secretary. ¥
% 1.51.—6n %
PML LPF SOOO? 299999900"



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A new shipment of these smart looking

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TOURNAMENT

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8th January

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SUNDAY, JANUARY 7, 1951

PEG | PEPISCH-OIOISISOSSOOOOODOSIOOIG IOS PE PES HOT”

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FOR ALL PURPOSES

“MATINTO” FLAT PAINT
in White, Cream and Green

Intericr Decoration of Walls







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White and Cream

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Grey, Dark Grey, Tropical White B'dos
For Exterior

ALAA LL

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PERMANENT GREEN PAINT
For Exterior or Interior

RED ROOF PAINT
For Galv. Iron or Shingles,

PAINT REMOVER
For the easy removal! of old paint.




The Sin ot



WILKINSON & HAYNES CoO., LTD.

FoR YOUR ENJOYMENT



FRESH APPLES
FRESH GRAPES
CAMEMBERT DANISH CHEESE pk. 45¢

$1.08 lb.



LUNCHEON
CHEESE
(in blocks)
$1.11 each

ALLEYNE
ARTHUR
& Co., Ltd.





PEPE POPPE POPPS SOP”) POCO SEES PS SSPE SPS SSSSFSSOOOO

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CLO CCS FOSS OOOO BSS SSO SFOS SOS SESE SPOS




PAGE 1

SI \H\V. IWTIBV 7. HSI SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACK MSI Furniture For The Home i in MiiiM aims ox the Ha* I! < parti) I'MUW/ %  IM ie. bol" %  %  %  %  i hourfh full Hi irti.1,, an clef ant apId that the %  %  %  IN ll.irollit ll.ivkl. • %  u continued down |g '* small. uat legs The Occaatoi aJ lum: example of this u seen in the round table In the centre of the room. In the dining room the BBBBC general line will be seen in tnd In the chair* whose backs and legs arc *rt at n anfle. The good lines of the dinir. chairs and table arc emphasise I: ding Thi f *nt DI unit rurnil i %  %  %  I %  %  %  %  arid. %  U.ose two room%  lines, and the pel i ad thmughout. The room, an linM. the louche* cowiing from an d cushion. The a In the di ill the new i The mi to rival tinxu i %  leisurely limes Hut the for the machine has i.... that furniture must bo n beautiful, bill m.. the social needs Or tb) demand to-day that will adequately accommod.it small Hats overcrowd develi.] D other aspect of thl furniture. it itlaaniaW '.,. in round u walls of (he room, making full us.. • A unit of this type u.stially eontains bookcases with adjustable-' kaV hma, %  BMUMnmim i .. Bold inn writing desk A novel idea for 'avinR ip>OB IM ch.ur which id ) %  *hen requir "1 a Ih W g — > wn the two arms One man..' turer has an interecting way of littitu. tall cabinet if the .space Is llmit•d It w..s set Into IhC wall, eonecaled behind a painting wlue.i. being hinged, acted as the door The development of thj of furniture hU taken place rapi Ily since IU48 when furniture '1 .HI 1 ofl the ration." Designers then obtainw more icope to "-their initiative. thr..ugli the relaxing of restrictions l> the Board of Trade The large turn:: have thobr own iroun 1 I hut there itopandonl dad It is impossible to tell v; whether thi1BMPB f %  paasicui phase, or whethi r it lhat will beoouM poll %  tion of lunittun ONE DOSE Relieves PAIN After Mealt If you .uffrt from Io.lignuon with Ri pain. aiiilK STOMACH POWDER hearing the ngnaiurtVU EX C MACLEAN'. of tfito famous rwiwrfy *BM you won't, hear yourselJ walk •aCtaria "MINNESOTA" •WN << uaouHo LI# Paul Wilkins* Show Gave Amateurs Their Greatest Break (By o. s. corns) v Amateur pcrrormtr con id bi-inn %  comb, %  musical II would he too ..p %  %  %  '. ten in gramopl %  ...... m of bone* a gutter, a tnimpetor any^tna; wtl | ... , ,.„ ,. ,. h n ,,„,,. him. 01 he i"uld simply sin, up dunce or down on tha ih< < %  MH wuna rPaul Wilkiru' show that was broadcast over the local Re' ,( *hebji u *,x ar ca rot tha lust twenty-eta Sundaj : now came to clow Usl Sunday night uu I aimed] „ hint %  then tnd well-known numbers lik. %  Oh theiemir' Bl kWl I III I iporiaJiai pi< '.in, UV '. li .idle %  % %  *•-• •!••• 1 -*=%  .._-. *._* —_.— %  —. .. ~"*".. As far ag local standards %  how ilaelf is no I'romlse Me Mv Task", -MiUhei unique and has Unit up such a Micree". "Rose of Trilee". Her %  that I derinfjnf had a control and an asilld learn somcII outside hitting ai k in 1 LI 1 %  HI 1 ft late*, if 1 can gel there before my wife, ami Uatenin it -.N III I n:;l. Hid I Ul AM thai showed thai nag li hard work into it bad Above iluOrdinary MIH.CS Judy wed 1 Judy (iraham and K ij Austin showed more than the ..j|:,il skill in their piano numbers is a local insUUial "'* Ume or another during thi and the celebrated Mm dlan cultu n mlfht well take heart from the fact that most of the big%  eet nan 1 in radio today started as amateur performers. Amateur Makes S2.25H Ella Fitzgerald won in amateur 11 1H34. got a week's enMn'i.' nt at Ihe fabulous Apollo Theatre In the USA. She will DETECTIVE PROBLEM WHEN Mrs Con Science beof the widow your slep-brolhei for Of An\\ilU\ sh. n.iirrled Is employed at the began trying to fulfill her cam* brokerage business as %  secretary. paign promises She .ailed in the This step-brother is younger ni.t of roUea and told turn that than Scartino, and was only 35 should k i : job. h.had to close when he married the older *'ve who Paul Wllkini lion and he has had experience of ; h singing in England and all over Nf the West Indies and so II Is not Hl' unnatural that the show Is built on ;*o 01 mr progi.ni.ines ,.,,, nd him. *> %  Intrigues me most about .„.,,,. \,-,, 111)>r ... ,„ %  .„ „„., h W. 11. what sort of a ahow Is it? the ihOW is lhat on every proggj. 1 g 00 ?! i a mw 1 h nrViinl stand up tn court, and "me.. ni u n ,„ u Syd Willocks granme there ore two amateur ^^^1-?. ffiaSorP hiTS question of how far to gQ m phV Qulntett. thai comprises a piano. "rU-tes Mi WUkii.s tells me lhat A|„,llo "*""~ nlng things on Scartino. b) another up-and li very dlfflcult lo draw out ' Now. having read all this, you comb entsjrtsdnfl Codlic Phil"om. amateurs who undoubtedly Ink Spots (.el Mi.tmtl letecbus—(uii.no). Svdney Willock hav. talent but who are either Bill Kenny, head man uf the I ti< sterlleld Gill too %  iy or too diftintercste^l tn put fabulous Ink BpOta took ainulein ui the horse-betting rooms, slot. Whether the delecUpg fn pitted with ihe frown dauifhtri Scartino is older ' ycungel than (tenor saxopb . .. B .. I ..fa.. UIUi.1 L. .1... nrHiUrl lr.iB wqiu-u**^ Chief. "I've always must, of course, consider whether £S ^.l^" 1 Harold Dir"' U* practice n< ('.ration Wood u,r * ovei ,he wanted to clean up this makeit safe for my own kids But my harms were tied by pettI l who made deals." Immediately after leaving Cit> Hull, he issued pointed instructions to every man on the force. Suppose lhat you are star InvwmflBtor in the Confidential n 1 vou're assigned"to get all the dope on tha DUO who behind all the camouflage and goaitu.i'H' runs the gang v. inch controls local rackets. Here hi what you And out: The0 is boss of th.crime i'lobably is Lefty ScarUno B< ibonj 42 or 43. who came to town from Brooklyn, where he hail some kind of tie-up with Murder. Inc He's supposed to hove some sort of brokerage but lives beyond the income Mich u business would provide legitimately. By the sheerest coincidence the daughter nh eviden the\ get ill ken < irumpal. Paul WiUtUM sings the sort of : Ml songs that have earned p, him • Urge following over the uw-..—.--. ears—"Blue Skies Moonlight ^y,, Irn 0 ugh Rupert and the Sketch Hook-S Haemal WO .*• MUge Rupc unpseli. Aum Briunelb 1 pirwn Oh, look." hr enes. A lovely sketch hook ind t bos ol CM yon 11 They'-f MM h*t I've warned. I must HM t onee. Whl shall I %  Bra tiiM ?" "Why rax draw !>,.Hv?" luntiti MM. tear. ai mil lot .0.1 K. M>. Beai only laughn. "I'm much 100 buiy lo; ihji." he iayi. I r*ll you what, Rupeit : you iak< on crayon and draw aonieihm* m :^ vii:.( f Then bring x back and e il w can guei* whai it** eo be." M.ni'.in I Cried for You" SUo Dust" .and Ue like. The qotntette render some snappy :i their own and the Inimitable Eddie llohne. a s easo ned entertainer, sings comic songs. Mosl Speculation But the amateurs themselves afford the most speculaUon. Some have reached a wry commendable :: their efforts and this %  iture of the show that .... 11 -.n nnp-ii t.dit. Hatol Uurrowes appearc 1 regui.irly on Ihe show as a soloist. She I .is a line voice in the making and 1onceded that she i'n wt gt a rapid rate as the show got older. 1 heard her early in the Show and thenneeded no I ni to fill na that here was a young lady with a good voice but who needed some experience. She sane light classical songs i-n '.1 -i 1.1 |,ut ^.u\ f.n pfer. rughl honoun In IMS FUi Ink S|-ts got snitii ., wank lot lhabr ilrst Apollo date and nnw they gel MI.1HK1 .,,., w ,_ ,, u ., Several Wesl Imliaiis who startWlkms himself looks alter t[ h ..,, ,,,,,, Uinuwrtl ta reer in idlUons and he puts the amaInMl Ullv!> „ ,.. headlines in music |nd The Auililioiiiii;: "-.•-——-; —--most 1 their paces for llliule an Join s .lines three weeks nicsSOpry, before they prugrarnme. "I feel sure thai there Is need lor some system which can encourage and develop amateur .. %  lent iii the island for broadcasting or otherwise." Mr. Wllkins said. A favourite theory of his is that ere should be some club where ithusiasts could th rnioy B fterv for entei latnn I at the same Umc tliem and ft iM abli with propi .i.hii in Knglaiul Clarrle Wears. David Wllkins, Carl B.irrlteau. Ednch Connor, Jan Mazuras, Mona llaptlste. Ki-nlie Ki 1 1 %  .' %  .'Hi only a few, ;nc 11.ma's sufficiently well known to prove thai there is talent 111 the West Indies if yon kium where to look for It. There is of course no analogy oatwoen opportunities, ban and opportuniUes overseas, but still mprove this serves to show what n great to go over oart amateur shows play in Uingirdlng inn out Hi. bail l.ilenl lhat otherCLLOAMS 'HI goa.it. 1H0I %  new slant heW-shape I'uasrUle •oling u> pal a sprint %  r •• OF ENGLAND I Clark IU. iWaokiuls oolyl. Sir.. Soeaorsan. Ittgl lOtW AOSNTS *.li "UMll 1 CO.. IASIAOOS %  lulpnwnl and under conditions wise would hiive ban latent i s|.vially suiU'ii for broadcast. undiscovered. Only one soap gives your skin this exciting Bouquet /""ARK84 your .km V bfher ol Cash *.th the rirh uhmere Bouquet ihe soap corttaUasj || >ubdv hlendnl pcThimc-. Thi> esciling boiiquei l.-iM fresh, dainly feminine appeal. Cushion* H-iut|U(t Sisap % %  lieaienly for >our complc: JANETTA DRESS SHOP Upstairs Ncwsuni k Co.. Lower Broad Stix-et AFTERNOON. COCKTAIL and EVBNINO DRESSK.S Also : KKAnV-MADK UHKSSKS in Materials by LIBERTY'S of London ELASTIC SATIN SWIM SCI is :. Also || Et-ASTIC COTTON SWIM S\'l\-. Koi l.ADIKS and HILDREN Mondays bTlrtdayi 8 3a to IJO, Saturdays 8.3U to II .30 GREET THE NEW YEAR WITH A NEW HAIR-STVI.E v r s i i 1 1 R R : I"' R %  %  V I %  R fMay it bring you ^Health, ^Happiness and Prosperity Y. DELI>U & CO., LTD. Phone 4R44 -n 20. Broad Street |B rurncr o/ Parij a/lrr daik By BOURJOIS l \( l POWDER %  Kin i.l. IHPSTtOK TMA COtD OREaiM \ XMMIIM. c REAM tRILLIANTINI MAIN I REAM Rinn tha ohangaa with .1 oawar, toon EUfnoroufl aolafaVa. Ttnta was when women wan Ihe chout of a linir-do by the hair Itself, and thara Wi I little hope of .'in attrEctlvE app aaranca lor the woman who had ugly hair—nowaday & things ;indilTerent. Science has devised wayi and means to make your hair lovaUar, softer, and more manayeahle A. K. I'OMADi: is a triumph o( Si*ieiiee. It i^ 1 •* niiaiiy sinipi" to apply and us*and woaoVarfuUv •flacUva. Try il onoa and you will always use it —. Always use 11 and you will liitd your hair growUMJ ever de heuuliful. Heinernhei too that A. K POMAOR ran be used with or without hot combs, a grtal advantaga^tO those %  .ho object to kppljrinn heat to their hvada. aja>. Why noi .siuri to daj to btinj out the Uddaa Iwauty in your hi .... A.K. POMADE %  ,•.•,-.-. -,;-.::-,:::::-.-,-,:-.-. III1IIIMIII'. STOKES & BYNOE LTD -A9nli ,....-.-, %  %  %  %  %  s.:::::v.::::-s.:::::::::::*I



PAGE 1

rAO.E SIX M M1\V ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANUARY 7. IH1 %  R\KBAIX)S g AOVtXWE rn-u4 h. IL. **•• %  1.4 l;>..d H Mf^i'laoa. ) I l j| THKV DO IT u. \i\ \\n M;\I\ COLONIAL SIIIIKMS TH£ British Council seven.} In Uie United Kingdom end in the Colonies, From the time when the war clouds drove the Council sway from their a ap prcciate the British .md caused them I the btckwai the British Commonwealth, the Council have had a dnl'uul; taak trying to convince their critics that they were not an organisation whOM D prolonged solely m M %  "Jobs toi UM bo %  It must iie .idti. I that MBI Council Ltd UM lion lor the critics, ior it VM difficult ton] employed in retching a somewhat nhf goal. And the piuzled onlooker i >t unnaturally wondered whether Britain was really and truly on the verge oi bankruptcy when the OOUld still spend C" sums on. what ..pi>earcd to h\u. tial Whether the criticisms were dsaflrved still remains to b Tlie Council however have now launch) d out on an undertaking whkfa uives them full scope Ul test theh" organisation and which, whether attended hy success 01 failure should earn them the highest pral %  < throughout the colonial Empire. The Colonial Student does not go to Britain solely to gain academic degrees and technical skill. He hopes, during his stay, to mix with the people and to gain some lasting benefit by this interminglinn. And an organisation whose activities tend to broaden the outlook of the Colonial student is deserving el the gratitude of the colonies. There is no question that the benellts of intermingling will be more quickly attained when the student lives as a member of a British family or if this is not practicable then in a boarding house or apartments where he will not be surrounded by his own countrymen but will rub shoulders with the people of the country. But the housing problem has become progressively more difficult since the first World War and to-day not only is the cost of board or lodging above the slender means of many students but even to those with ample means suitable accommodation is difficult to And. Faced with the problem of finding accommodation for more colonial students at a time when the housing problem was acute the Colonial Office, although aware of the dangers of segregation in hostels, were forced to open subsidised hostels for Colonial Students. The Colonial Office did not make a success of the undertaking and early in 1950 the British Council were asked and accepted the task of looking after the accommodation and welfare of Colonial students, the Colonial Office retaining the task of supervising the academic placing and financial problems of the students. The vigour and energy with which the Council have tackled their ne task have surprised their detractors. In a few short months they have effectively reorganised the rather shaky framework on which the Colonial Office were attempting to build. They have concentrated on the Hans descent Hostel where renovations are nearing completion. And not only are they determined to provide there nn ideal model home for students but a centre that will attract all Colonials visiting the United Kingdom. Realizing the short comings of hostel life, the Council have ingeniously devised a plan to counteract this. They have made provision for Introducing thirty-five United Kingdom Mud I ins Crescent. Appreciating the deageil which beset the Colonial student during vacation periods the Council have introduced a long need* ed scheme by which the student can be placed In nice tones or approved lodgfngfl in any part of the United Kingdom ilia* he may wish to visit. The Council has not forgotten the student who goes to England unaided b; scholarships or other slate aid. All Colonials will be grateful to the British Council for then efforts to look aiter their sons and daughters, and will follow, with the greatest interest, the development of this new and comprel u plan to make the life of tl e C li nial Student in a strange land happier and more settled than in the past. Silting On The Fence By NATHANIEL GUBWNS night, t run suon put that right IIK % %  i.i . INK WOOD tC BABES %  Babr: How happy you and I uui wir Jseki UM you tost You %  luxation DM ,.; t ,,*%  income lax it fOU its" !hc jusl rewards we KO no income .... tin i work iM'rfiinned hy hand and Malr: With surtax i earn. Idlr Jack: Who eta you after Th.Hub*'. And I owe me Income me afngt,) fin IdleJack, idle, none idle i Jo m.thing all day If the State nevds Wilt money, the old Ix-e* ami 'oney The taxpayin public will pay. ii'l 4as to keep the Oh. Ill never work for me hvio While OUMH IW worktQ 'or m Itabe: Ala-, our little hands nd urains. for ships and bottle %  work Idle. I'm idle, bone other* pror-dO-wnttS, like Idle Jai-k. I'm Idle Jack. [fnlaT Ittlv Jnrk'.l idle min sucker* I'll always U Idle d vide all M tUlw-. Hullo. Jaek. Me breakfast, me dinner, me le Jackl Talkin oi suckers—in lea. pod , |-„, (die Jack, Mile, bone Idle on* 0M wiahes you no Rood. ntnr & up b^e ten W Babe*: Oh. Idle Jack, Oh. w hr donrfl baiigln. the facpleaae. kind sir, to bll clangln B-1 mu Mr BloodAnd pity the poor workin men. „ Oh, I'll never work for me livin lr Jaek; i oi i ikoy, Bahe*. cor lJkc ,„„, of these ndgety blokes •.w4 l' m ,o nn I I the Lima; jou'd better op £*'• 5" w ,_ _„ It Fairy Qaeen: Tis Chritmas Eve, I reaW Bnbei-1 %  Hht M dim The c-rols sweetly ting their hymn |E..urBlcd ra rk,Tdl.l..l..| Th ",„"l n "' Joy """ VOU m y III >>UI.. 1^.-1,1 KlmHl.acker fio Idle Jaek). vVho are you? ui%J?£urpuiaf And Wh iiood "" nd hope '" baniah Blaodaarkrr The eollectoi And wish good will to all : kind; Ills Male: Re never relaxas Fo me gnall lho |. URhtrr rinR niaodvueker: 1 never lose siglil Thill only ovc on e llln ian brinR if my prey |-hc turns tn see The Bahcs lib Mik: When they re caught sleeping under (he tree.] tood and proper, he sends for a Fairy quern: Oh. what i* this DODper mine eyes do sec* BloofUurkrr: A copper to take Two babM ..sleep beneath a tree? them nway. Oblivious to circumstance llli Mate: They work all the A picture o( sweet innocence, year for a living: they think they a • a have money to burn: liEnter Bloodsucker and Ni MaleJ BlfUKltucker: If they work dny Blaadaneker: Oh, madam, spare your pity, do Thay'ra wdDled by th* rewnui Wot srheHulo A and whedule H Klght back to 1943. These Inmctnti are tcened in erlBM Tomorrow they'll be doing Umc Don't pity them, but treat 'em rough Come on tipstaff Do your atufl i Hts Male hri'ios otil hit hand%  nod adranee* on The Babi't The r'dirp Queen iccrei her mapic ivond in the (aces of Bloodsucker and hit Male, icho coieer back snarling. | i*ir> Queen; Back foul Band* from whence you came C Swe t back and blush for shame lly this magic wand 1 bear You shall nol touch The Babes, I'll swear Sec, it points in youi direction I'lic Babes uie under my proUxUon Hack. I say, you shall not prollt Idle Jaek (enierino;: Go on. Buu off. 3carpa. Op It. [aSalMII Bloodaueiccr and Male] Fairy Queen: What arc you called, my good man? Idle Jack: Idle Jack, your lady %  bjp Fairy Queen: You may be lOle. but you have a noble couiitcn.iui Idle Jaek: I with my old wonmn could ear you *ay that Fairy Qaeea: I wonder whi"c these poor children will spend i : %  tma %  Dai Idle Jaek: They could spend it with me, your ladyship. Fairy Queen: With you? Surely you are too poor to give them n good ("hrlstmos dinner? MIc Jack: Don't you believe it |Hr sinas again.] Oh, workin for wages is only for mutta I've got a good dinner right down to the nuu For farmer* and toppers I don't give a dam I've knocked orf u turkey. I've km-eked orf a ham Fairy Quren: Knocked ofT You mean stolen them? Idle Jaek: You betcha. Fairy Qaren: You may be a thief, hut you have my blessing You may be a ilnner—but with my magic wand. . Idle Jack Will it find me winner? \All but Bloodsucker and Male tins "ff'j A Bap-hap-happi; Day") PIKFORM1NG RIGHTS RESERVED —LBS. Colonial Students In Great Britain By R. LE. FA^U The British Council has Minted Usclf since the end of the war with the welfare of f, voriJ1 -, Ruirlaanta mna*a h ,,:,. JMM. I. G,,,, SrSrTui'caun" |T*3S^ Britain: In Jjinuury l>5ll il nul.-i ,,.„.. ,„ „„. %  „„,„„. „ M Iall K?M 1 U .v'"' r T""' ."fP','"*'." Kck, he wlU havo nonwona to i 111 ihc Colonies. While the Colonial Office continues through it. liulson offlccrs to look .id : the academic and Mnni'times the UheJal >ide of Die Colonial student's life, the iiniish Council b aalbia foi all welfare III mo > Dd in particular for Ml nccomnn..l.ition dU' rlaa ins slay in Great Britain A Colonial atudenl u i his drat visit will bi m> I boat by a British Council nmcri In all tin* the liritudi Cou versity Hall of Residence for u number of Colonial studenta while making it a Centre for the whole Colonial Student Community in London and ultimately in (ireat Britain. Of the two hundred Haririantl. tiiirty-nve arc young men from the U.K. Old timer* will recognise the trying to make the student (c.l former Hans Crescent Hotel hit.billIrfi. i .. jvlin nl f ritui i help cherk hi* hlgl at home, to give him view, to extend his outlook be • rand the lectureroom and Ins library, and to give him pleasant to t..kc back to Ins own country, The problem of accommodation for Coloni.il itudauU ta one o( particular difficulty and imporla.l that a man' outlook may be soured by S^AWStftte mzss%ss^zjt £seS bUshun^ffidga, one of Loud' matt pleasant residential districts. Elegance ani comfort are achieved in the new furnishing and decoration. On the upstair floors, the students live in their single oi double stuny bedi-xirns, BMtttni m the evening to oine together in lhe patialled Hall. A visitor will admire the gracefully designed library, the senior and Junior I galthe train to London. There '" %  T/^'T^.'J^I'uV' u'vina tn Icry and the Conner winter gargafa be w,U be nuM mid taken g* 5Z*H^u£JSm£mlmu£ *!. now convert.-.! into a theatre temporary aommod,t,on. Kundlngs which ,„,. so often for * avnilabla Cor dances, eoncerls. •studcuu-digs The British Coun" c u !^". a 5?J„ fl !? sh " here he will stay ior some days •i title he completes his documenDowniludcnts eiUicr in mixed (U.K. and Colonial) Hull of Residence or at paying guest-. In private homes. Lack of funds and of suitable buildings in relation to the very large number of Colonial sliuletits unke tills ImprnttVtnli at present and will probably do so for some time to corm The charges Cor residence ar low enough Cor most pockets a all the capital expenses and large proportion of the runnin coats are borne by the British Council. A single room with all meals exce|>t we.-k-day lunches coats S guineas — a double room £ 2 12s. fid Aawdate members The Brt1 I athereand Vlalton may enjoy .m excel.-jl reeeitfiiiseh ttinL the Ideal would *tatrs he will find a games room welcome at British Council headquarters during this time and may. if ha wishes, enrol on "H-ek's introduction course, de• i?ned to help him find his feet IP his new surroundings. If it 1 %  •! 'ed that he is to study out^Ite london. the British Coun.il a ; t| arrange his tourney and see Q it h' is looke.1 after by Its when he arrives. If he Is „ %  v m London, he will ba '" '""-"'"K rnanenl RcconunodaUon, Ihw men h,-r inaHalloeResideneaorta P^ a neni and tranaft oved in many rspects to M uni itlafactory, hav The Oo will nud bean eloaed down and a new Hall thai the Britiah Council conUauai ol Ri Sana ber friUi hjp ,1 he Crescent MoUSC A hoald foils in London, from Headquarters. Colonial girl students UUUM oval If he is in the i>ro\ inccs. from from the Colonial Office remains the nearest Area Office. Attached open. Both in London and the „ ti. each An.i Office in all the bi,j provinces, a number of places in various countries. cities and University towns Is a U.K Halls of Incidence are restudy and degree fore ipnto.iiDc-.l Hie prultlcir lent .l.i.i.r r evenlaa meal for in London tinhall i crowa With the present ... itals, proVHltni high ,.>t ,.i Iivin< in C.re.it Bri""tan, .ill tau represent* a coniiiierable subsidy to the rtudeni idents arc asked to ita) l^' emicycar and , nummain a second raft) In its selection of Residents from a large number of application?. the British Council has tried to enMire a fair representation of the subjects oC of seniority British Council Centre, a club for served for Colonial students. For Mr. Hugh Paget. the Director. itudentJ with its own those remaining, the British Counthrough his knowledge and symruno of %  octal and cultural cil offers private accommodation pathetic approach parti. I one*, enrolle.1 :.s memwith families or In lodgings from suited to pr. side over and fUldi bar. our %  tudant will be able Ua panel Oi Men have this valuahh experiment In comjoin visiu to factories, farms, bftan vi i ed by Brimunal ltvinn. His Idea is to create towns and villages, to i, i \, w |da not a facade but a sound contlH. will he | choice as possible is ofTcred. dent commit>ilty as a nucleus for with other students U> aecotding \„ the this new Ce tre where all Colonial pie in all ud picfercncvs. students—aid manv people from f life If he v | Rouse . the U.K wi I be pleased to forei Id ihop,;, lite fM Of other gather, to meet old and new tlsh Council may I* nble u> offer Halls of Realdei -r friends, to t ke part in its actlvii him hospitality with a family or lines is experimental in more ties and to enjoy and contribute ruinend good Inexpensive anjryi than one. in it the British to the hnpjy atmosphere which lodgings: he may choose to go on Council aims to provide accominoI am glad to say. already exists the abort vacation courses for dation of the standard of a Unithere. PUBLIC UTILITIES ( H> Gee eV NOMIG ) SEVERAL article %  %  I Public i tihl • %  Com) %  I draft Hill ere nol oppo i Bill in pruunple althoiish many ui the I %  us ire now contained in lhe fr.mhitaM -nd orders governing the Companies. There are. however, certain clauses of he Ui 11 which would hamper ami handicap the Companies unnecc>~.uuy fdsd thers the ultimate legal effects of which are so uncertain that the Companies have no choice but to protest eaainsl them until their exact scope s made clear. The great overall difficulty which the Companies face is that UM %  sure i thai the provisions of the Bill will be car. ried out impartially. Drastic powers are to be given to a Board the composition ol which is not defined by the Bill. This indetermination regarding; the experience and qualifications of the members of the Board leaves the Companies in some considerable doubt as to whether the decisions if the Board may not be influenced by political expediency. At present the Bill only gtfsa the right of appeal on a point of Law from any decision of the Board to the Court of Error. It is most unlikely that many ol the Hoard's decisions will involve points of i.aw. Decisions will normally be based Off) what is regarded as fair and reasonable, but Clause 36, which will be dealt with later, allows the Board to exercise its powers on its own opinion without being re[iiircd to state a case in justitication of its %  iecisiuns. For this reason the Companies .;eek to have the right of appeal extended. The Board is empowered lo hear complaints which have been initiated by the Utilities, the Public and even by itself. In lhe last case the Board would be acting in the capacities both of Prosecutor and Judge and such a practice is contrary to all the established principles of British Justice. Clause 35 gives the Board power to take possession of the property ot the Companies whenever it considers such a course necessary for the enforcement of any order made by the Board. This action can lie taken without notice or any cognizance of the normal procedure which should be adopted in such circumstances e.g. the Board should be responsible for stating a factual case and the Companies given an adequate opportunity to reply before any relevant order of the Board be promul gated or implemented. Clause 36 provides that where a Public Utility has failed to comply with any order made by the Board, if the Board is of the opinion that no effectual means exist of compelling the Company to comply with the order, the Board may proceed to dissolve the Public Utility. The Board is given such drastic powers without being compelled to submit the facts on which it bases its opinion to a legal tribunal. Nor would there be. as the Bill now stands, any right of appeal from any such order for dissolution. What would be the position of the Companies' shareholders in the event of the powers under Clauses 35 and 36 being exercised? What are the proceedings which the Board must undertake in order to dissolve a Company? These are matters which are of the utmost importance and they should be clarified and authoritative answers given to these questions before the Bill becomes Law. It is essential that the Companies' shareholders in the event uf acquisition or dissolution should be given fair and reasonable compensation in cash for ihe confiscation of their property and such terms should be speciltcallv set out in the Bill. One of the overall considerations wbicn must agitate the minds of those responsible for the running of the Companies is the effect that the Bill will have upon their ability to raise money. Such difficulties are increased by the provisions of Clause 27. By that Clause the Companies are prohibited" from issuinj: stocks, snares and debentures unless the consent of the Board has first been obtained and may impose such conditions to the proposed issue as it may consider reasonable and necessary. The raising of Capital in the United Kingdom and the underwriting of Capital in Barbados require the consent of the United Kingdom Capital Issues Committee and the London Stock Exchange. These regulations must be complied with and cannot be avoided. Clause 27 therefore as it stands would be fettering the provision of Capital for the Companies. The effect of the Bill upon existing franchises is another matter which la not clear. Clause 49 provides that the powers vested in the Board shall apply notwithstanding that the subject matter in respect of which the powers are exercisable is the subject matter of any Act or Agreement or otherwise. The Repm: ol the Select Committe.• appointed bv the House of Assembly to e sider the Bill has made no reference to tl foregoing, although the attention of mem' bers was drawn to them by representative* of the Companies. The amendment SUL; gested by the Majority Report are relatively unimportant. If. as is claimed, the Public Utilities Bill aims at more cordial and understanding relations between the Public Utilities and the Public which they serve, the criticisms and suggestions herein contained should receive the most careful consideration by members of the. House of Assembly and the Legislative Council. It Is useless to decree expansion if the funds which alone will permit expansion are not readily forthcoming. It is useless to expect co-operation if the Companies are required to within a fog of uncertaintv. It Is in the hope that these defects may be avoided that this article has been published. D. V. SCOTT & CO, LTD. TO-DAY'S SPECIALS tt THE COLONNA!>i: PI ; QUAKE! OATS i.iis URONst i'EACin:s %  saftlea McKWAN'S IU I I; ITMully vou $ .24 | .22 .37 .SI .28 .2(1 KITCHEN WARE ALl'MIMI'M FRY PANS & SAITRPANS (OCKTAIL SHAKKRS Till HMOS FLASKS PUDDING & I1RIPPING PANS BKF.AI) BOARDS and KNIVES SANI-CANS CABBAGE CANS ENAMEL PLATES and CUPS Etc.. Etc.. Etc. |fi WILKINSON & HAYNES Co, Ltd. Successors To C.S. PITCHER & CO at r... PARROT SAFETY MATCHES &f .VSI'#V1V.V*' ill SI MATCH &f Ask for PARROT MATCHES from your Grocer. &f DA COSTA & CO." LTD Agents LINGERIE DEPT. • HERE'S YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO BUY ALL THE LOVELY LINGERIE YOU'VE WANTED In this Department you will find a full range of LADIES INTIMATE-WEAR, by all the Leading Makers jfJajT" You will buy here with Confidence Knowing that QUALITY & SERVICE sre Yours! a DACOSTA&CCLTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. I M.Ot h THE DOOR TO llll'I'IM SS WITH ^^ksr/#6



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SUNDAY. JANUARY 7, 1*51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PACE FIVE \esterday's Cricket THE UA>IIMO> %  . i .i Williams and H. Simmon*, copncl %  B*.th bdirnieii nu'ckh tattta*! I ore to 28. Ai ili... fclag Theft*, boiled m nerts. BSnltl I 'i .crrii.d. htor Itl. In Uw %  >xi b II. Ur Smith who h id caught bv ...... to bat. IIi Thorp* 1 i -up ..iKiriby Mi. ,V I V 111 .,( mul-or th for eight. %  "• %  in. 1 %  re* mm %  : %  V % % % %  M %  %  D %  01 for nve when II B.k!e> Midi the broach. l.ico**ll over hk quitr.l.i e<-inc p:iitnrrcd UCOrM <>' n.-unipliuii Combernifii after reached the century, but at 108, wicket-keeper Harrison took a beautiful (.uh off the fourth delivery of Williams' thirteenth ever to dismiss Collins, who made 15 C. Becklc. want in. bm w„. run out before he opened hi* account L Harri.. partnered Ueorlsh who r— Oh aal Ml half century %  %  %  %  %  Ml i ^ktpptr Grant declared %  I .nnmg-. closed. The ; 112 uiih l.k-onsh SO and llarrt< Colle-stneeded 134 •<-, a II >.<• .eft They opened with Mi S. :i and CimmiKight runs uf Mr. Smith's DV ID the I %  .. %  ..! i • >.. i Harrison whs. -ts ii, was aajiffM W Harri* at mid-e*i off Ilia MarVni .f c;.. lt t Harrison ma V 18. rwr n tv-,iir rUBI laler C. easy caicn on the Bawling of Smith knocked up I brisk 44 at the rate f u run • mlMita Mr. Willis ro flile the breach M kfu-i sSOflng three he a ought by Mr Smith <>fl Grant .1 Wilhams partnered Mayer* who by now wan 12 Soon after J. Wiriams was clean bowled by Collins for 3. Clarke was next to hat but he was run nut for I. Simmons partnered Movers but soon after Mayers was caught by wicket-keeper Licorish off Grant for 16. When stumps were drawn the total was 99 for seven Sydney Crowd Hooted Australian Batsmen (Knim ll \Ktil l> LARWOODl SYDNEY. Jan <"> i M'STHAUA should loss? tiw Ihird Trst. Skipper Istnogsr R and Ken Archer must accept the full I.it On a plumb pitch tat perfect lujfhi nd opposed v sajf one IIOWWT of Test class Alec Bed" HI. w awav at least 100 rams by playing like a couple of "old w>men". *** i %  aiw Hultun Wonderful "ill provided me j wu pleased BJ BBC Brown greats' aba k of rro ,,„.,, th Hutlon l*n played a ... %  -,,., %  !,,, a HVSJ w.mderfHl knock, bit Washhrook uslraliana honied or mi d Compton will h.ive to get s rort,!. >et rnwvr <*> If they are to hold their Ii pai %  hi. i M bv AI th" reputation*, they mi* do r. ... MB mage irowil „„. ^..pnd mnings It ... iimiriny phiyen. and_the ,„ lhmk httt Compton h.i> Iwlte.: times th series for one l.uisc wan for the Eng'" %  '' l.. ,{• • ..' %  J %  poaalb v ikiitcrcV th bowling .>f Brown and Wan ci op %  %  I Brown A Hern mi '... ii alia ..nlesii th.i. ihaavj n .. BOckj dog %  the Austn .1 slickt tit ili> o>"" MM the caa| <>n the MNY. 7 NO. 153 The Topic of Last Week <&S M.C.C. All Out 290 Australia 110 For 1 SYDNEY, Jan. . Archer (not oul 42) and his Fortunes swayed in Ihe maul Captain UnosSy HaasMl (not ;j... -Ml..-lhmlA,,,traua-E,,g1.nd out 54} ,r,ained tot.her until i i %  J?^* > '' „ "I" 11 %  'he CIOMthough they never COlIuek weighed against England who aired the attack. AnJanad ihe day with a lead of 180 though Australia have nine of then KSIILASD—FIM % % %  I B I, inning* w.ckets ."hand £ Hun-nj* w .?L ^ o nil OUt for 290 and H T Suns-on c Loxlon b Miller W IUP %  M.in i. b Isn EZZAPD CHARLES -world's heavyweight chsupion hseing one of hiomaJ check IUJM— keapUu Bt is one of hi* hobbiev Ezzard CharlesTighter of the Year' (By LAWTON CARVER) NEW YORK. THE DESIGNATION of Ezzard Charles as the flghu-r uf Uu? year by my friend Nat Fleischer, editor of Rinn Ma,ja/iiie, the boxitiy bible, will not find much dispute h|S disnittwil. anywhere but here. He tried to hit L.indwall out of hand tied behind his haek. Lout* ihe ttround and w:i< clean l>nwl-ri run This may be hn swan s*>na -ins .iitamst AuMialtB M hU knee is likely to go at any mvnaBt Probably it he ever >mes to Australia ngatn It will be as pressman but whatever hifuturO %  list he determined to enat n On a happier note than ;.t prp-rnt. 1 ho|>e he does gat Hit ., Ill I -ll I ..'.Mll-ll BlVWBrl outcrleket captain to-day was also good but 1 iBOl hclpatl by wucful butt.ng I ha -co.* ,,.^. '^.M* In my tay ,. tawler s.ch tha En^lisn %  "'"' .nuW not have DOW led although he is ii pwl 18 overs for nnl\ 4S chap I havi nsv rafBldssd -i.' bia innings today was a face saver -,gam stuck it out like %  Tate for us. Throughout his long career an d there can be no greatc Brown has always believed in hitpi.iise tn.K tinI .ill hard and he uertainly %  %  —~ went after the howlers this morning and some of hla straight and MUMB drives had all the spaed and pr-i'ision of Compton at hi* b.st. yet the .mly reckless shot the oite v/hich brought about C'weaUh Dismiss Bishar For 193 Engl.iud i Australia in a .iisplay of "sTow "w o i !" ^ SSill.^'S! 1 Tl oked n . *** ^ " <*- oaiia.King from the crowd scored T Umlry c Tlfc>n b Un john>. 110 for the loss of one wicket. T t4 '" ""' " The bad luck which came to A v ***— b ••"•' %  England was In the nature of Injuries to two men—and thay were two bowlers. Trevor HrtJIey anil Uouglas Wright. In consequence AusliaUa faced a vary much reduced attacking force confined to the Captain Freddie Brown. Alec Bedser and John Warr Bailey sustained a fractured The Ring Maga-ine, as edited is a fal old washed up hanger-i by Fleischer, gives Charles this now. high resounding accolade because he beat Joe Louis and established |V, -.U-I.I 1 himself as undisputed heavv A eight champKin in this country. IAH.\> (,„ ciuiies' personal hfc. he Savold Is recognised in precincts %  m church-going. Gosl-fearing, beyond the seas. fellow against whom not the My revered friend. Mr. Fleisslightest twitch of I fingei might cher. points out two things' bl uirvctcd as far aa 1 kn r l> Mniti Totsl 1. Charles beat Loi 2. Charles has a fine record as B man beyond the ring, including his war record. In beating Louis. CrunU' ai %  inmplished nothing, from the liewpoint about to be presented Hut the tighter of the ye and Fall ol wicketsl-M; S—1*1; 1-1SS. *—is-l. r. -in. s-isa. 7—set. s—tsi: t BOW1 .n*0 ATfAt-TSt*' here in his salad davs Louis ,ii|,.| kl uld have beaten Charlr of I Sugar Ray Koblnson His cord we know about, and there are things about lain that "jfll cause him to bo something leas than endeared to the pugilistic conJAMSIIEUlUn Jan. ti The Commonwealth cricket team lluiahed the llrat day of their match here against the IbMhar Governors' Eleven only 111 behind on the first innings with all their wickets in hand They dismissed the (lovernors' Kir for IN and at the close had nvpite Brown and dour tcorc< 83 wH houl loss In reirfv Halley there was an English The Govt rnoni sj^ven gave a collapse tlve wteke s hilling for llMrta display of batting, ami the adtition of only i u. Uiwlth FrM Ridgway. Derek iHght score and it was during aj^cklBlon, (3 for 361 and George He !alted for I SB minutes and hit iilna four* In hh grand fight Ing 7P Traficdics nut Trevor Bailey there was an English ro asH un I ii" aon %  a III %  sssss* Efucyms VITAL MOW] OFHCAUH ( Jl WITH ""MORSEL ^'^PILLS I CCK not Charles but this B0Uapa) that England sufTerad Trfbe ,3 for BJ)" bowling with i thumb "as a result of being "liis jl*£t. by n fast ball from Ray Undwall > 1S.1 loam .iule Wright In a desperate ef|^J^ ^ i fort to save being run out fell AI KTKALIA—IH.I inaiati and surfered a strained groin K Archer no. out muscle. A MoirU b Bdar Earlier in the day, England A 'J^. Tft.*?? appeiiitxl to have regained the initiative lost by a moderate disToUI i,or • % %  • F "'da.\. BOWLING ANALYSIS An inspired Captain's Innings <>* *•• by Brown of 79— highest indl"**"• .'J vldual score on either side in the £"" 1" i series so far—and a doggod defence by Bailey Improved England's position—the pair added 71 for the 6th wicket. After Brown's dismissal, the rest of the side did not offer much resistance nnd the Innings closed just after lunch. The course of England's innings to-day was turned by the lightning fast attack b; lalmcd the wickets of Ike Williams Wing In First Round Hut IKIS the best fighter 1 business to-day. lie might even beat I/ml; I i lie BShJ *$£"*£ his tight thumb "'*y were aU out by ft. fractured from a L.nawall fa.lv PRv <*D d ^" r,k ? and Wn,M pulled u leg muscle Pit on 42 runs for the fifth wicket in being run out stupidly. It *a. "i as many minute*. And P obvious hat Evans batting weU. Chatlerlce (IS not out) and wanted tu keep Wright away from Bimal Bose (17) improved the the bowling but Wright Instead of position with a surnd of 44 runs watchinK Evans was gazing at the hi IS minutes for the last wicket Charles and the rest of the heavyjjjj JJg off |Q „, Ua cw wltn ^^ Tititt i ixk WM 40 not out the result that Evans was halfand Harold Gimblett 31 not way down the pitch before Wright far the Commonwealth at weights Hay Robinson Is, I believe, the best tighter from a stand)>otnt of NEW YORK, Jan. 6 style, hitting, boxing and all Ike Williams. World Llgh* round class I ever saw Weight Boxing champion bea* He has been the best welterJose Gatlra of the Argenune. the weight for a number ol %  referee stopping the tight in the will be '.lie bvsl middleweight as first round of a non-title conies'. .f Feb 14 when at Chicago h' 1 at Madison Square Garden last takes on middleweight rh.-implon night. Jake 1. M % %  •:.. US. Williams knocked Galica down Koblnson will win that one golrg threetimes and only two minutes away, and only the machinations ~" ~~~ ^ %  — %  ~ .line seconds had elapsed when of the tight business will prevent Robinson that the referee intervened. A left him from winning Ihe light heavylypped In our tl 1*.linii\, m'oli thii nit i.i SL#ut by yard do^ 'oke up BOBl crowd yelled. Gatica however Twenlv Tinif*. got up and stopped two more left standing leader who is ah insplrahookh and a solid light wblch Kobinsmi boxed nearly a score tion to the youth nf the land, be[iinched the light Dared and beof times in 1950 nnd belted out H>( | e being the conqueror of Louis >*>int .... points out that the recipient thereof Is an outstanding and upThe Show Goes On NEW YORK. Jan .1 The New York Stale Supreme Court Issued a temporary order today stopping the city licence commissioner from banning a. blasphemous the Italian Him %  The MJrBciB". The Aim produced by RobertcRossellini stars Ann Magnum as an idiot woman who is seduce*! by a stranger she thinks La a ildered. Gaticn was a sorry s ght opponents whenever he chose to an d heaVywelght "title-holder, as blood conUnued to ooze from do H. He has just completed a his noae and he was in no stale European lour which saw nlm All this is very good. But Robto continue. swamp five top-flight fighters, acinson. without any pretenses to In the dressing room, C.atica carding to European standard?. extrruurrlrular honours, is a great said he was returning to South He has some drawbacks personprize-fighter, the most finished ally to be sure, but when you such product in the business now. judge prise-fighters you don't ask Involvements beyond the ring about those things. Can he fight should not figure too prominently is the only question Involved and in the summation, the reply must be In the case of —IN.S America right away. "The first punch shook me up" he said. "He Is a terrific hitter Vary, very hard." % %  %  ll The Judge said the right to dr termine whether a picture was .ndeccnt. immoral or *aorileg IOUS was vested solely In th 1 Education Department Of the Hate He added that people could avoid seeing the picture or cc tak> court action against 11. i.. I„I Voiced "•>". % %  ceriatti eraw w iira %  ApMliea, w.rr lone % %  >•! Mi". Keep no.ir no Ben logetsu K.ri in— IO-' I ll n>i. ft Ml O' • i Vim |i>l's I" assS u Aivri i-lolhe "i> %  Wfto On** "iia. lo tli-Mi i>r>iii. rwrv* it -oi -a rsui -,.sh' Ihawvl* yon -HI I man II astSSS. ir Be*w tMoasf SBH You an """• %  '' laUasra Aim lias > Ooed %  ! • ol oil bUhem t-iiiMii< -III %  eHuass Tli-"BM """' l>—*'l l'-' T.--IAnd %  > tmJ *" %  rash" Mr Itml I...H |.i.t "I sponsored by JAR BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and (he blenders of J & R RUM %  v, %  I %  ae&'roNii MI'I 4 twrinki %  —H .-iiTlo-"' nl"' nvmlxl • THumro twiseov FOR i" i wvwn BEWARE OF WORMS! L .- ,4 i f Uens'i iA | HI PTI HI; IIIIJIF BACKACHE Iry this for rolfasf . If you get sharp %  tabs of seas in your back when yea stoop and, at other s s sBBBj there, is a dall uid MM M U— %  (ube, tha cause m.iy be io your kidneys. Three vital organa shouM normally filler pouHwa out of the %  yatem but BOSneUmes get duggwi. Th* backache you teffer is Nature's way of warning you thai your kidneys need uniUm-r. A tnuMed medtcinr for this purpose is De Wilt's Kidney and BUrtnVr Pills. Tbey act on the hiilnry. duectly soothe ihnn, lone (item up and speeddy restore tlii-ni to Iheii natural fimctian. i I Ii 11 is a loog i % %  <>i a ut sii. I ii-\t brlund f> Witt's PlUS, V which have been reuevtnsr ^ sufferna in many parts of the woild for over half a century. Go to your chemist and get a supply loday. ui" Mr Bassssl mnatatbl* B>> Miird with %  •uankwi. lishl. i wwhad it hold* tiv tMrrnla will%  uid senile flrmia-.. tlaal IrtoBan llMui-a Kava inereawnl rtiancea ut iMitlUna Fni lull detail* and Free nook let HMOJrS ITU.. BaSi 190 4 Oatrk Slre.1. Un.i..i. w 1, BMsland. OUR GUARANTIB i>Witt's Pdls I 11... :i %  %  ii i .ir iii u.iii'i stnctiy hygir rontlHinoa and thr mgredtenti c fortu, to iigid i.uiiUida, •>! pun DE WITTS PILLS BY B.O.A.C. CONSTELLATION IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.IA. Regular Bpee-Ibird Serrle* to No tips or extras fgr comfort fifty one Countries on all sis continents mesa* that rew i too far, ii-ri taka journey %  too lung OET THEEB BOONEB BTAT TsTJTBB 1XX01B I tbst reflects B.O.A.C's 31 -yearold tradition of Hpesdbird Hsrvlcc sad expanisnes. From Hnr!.^.I ,. to Kingston by "J.ff.I.A. Flying Time I \ Hrs.~ I Dsy I IO* I'r. FlighU WMktf I %  $ S4J.00 177.M Abw Regular Bpesdblrd Serviceto Europe sag South Aassrlaa B.O^C TAKES GOOD CARK OF YOV Book fhrouofi your local B.OJl.C. Appointed Agent who makes no charge for adutce, information or bookInos by "SpeedMrd" to ail rix conrin.'nfs. FLY-BOAC BRITISH OVERSEAS AIRWAYS CORPORATION BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS LIMfTED Lom-er Broad Be-set — ^ OO W Q-BOO BO gQu r^yy *+* ; % ttW r V/,',W,V W&** mm -— %  —-—" %  .. % % %  .-. % %  -.-.



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-rvDAY, JANVAIV 7, 19S1 SUNDAY \DV(KATK P \ "SEVEN Georgetown — The Only British Gateway To South America m FRESH SUPPLY Of By GfORG* HUNTE T IE real mud v.hich mW the British Guiana from the sea is no hslf s< thick u the pcpuli iudifi.* ngstnst the o>.!v BrituJi Colony in South Aniei < ., For myself 1 llnd DM temptation to be rawer the OI p %  • %  .ii British Guiwrn it country artw aawasnua n ad and potential possibilities. UM i to *• in George %  First visit the Botanic Q counted eight manatees (MSto you) eating grass. Then I saw hocks of white birds hanging like pods of cotton on several trees. TinHUM -if Georgetown are the nw of pans. Some boar white flowers and some red Nowhere outside Kew Gardens efamond have i seen such a park full of lovely trees many of tnem -tli dinging tern like I Oriental Market break market near the UM most oriental market to be found in the South ( bean. It i< cleaner and orderly than the bouklis of AUi'i-. but the wares Tor sale are not ot the same standard nor are tl> shops m the Stabroek UHsM II good aa the shops in the sOUkhl of Alcppc. Then were miniature dining rooms offering lunches ;.r.d breakfast and inside women wen busy with cooking utensils. A lew birds seeired dlscon%  Otate in their cage* lints and baskets were stacked in almost every booth while a wide variety of Indian %  liver .Hid gold ornaments were expensively priced Nuts. eggplants. eucuaibers. spring onions, garlic, mandarines, oranges wenneatly arranged in rows. Most horrible looking meat was being sold at one counter. Iced drinks were selling fast The market W laid out in parallel squares like the streets of Georgetown. You can buy anything there from a kewpie doll to the most modern physic sold at a Booker's store We bought a covered basket ioi three shillings Fndian Museum wo in II s l M.i i si T UEOROEB CATHEDRAL uVorgetown. i. one of the tallest *oodtn building*-..if not the Ullet in tire world. The museum in Georgetown is without exception the finest in the British Caribbean territories rnd I've visited the ones in Kingston. Trinidd and Barbados Only at the South Kensington muwiims have I seen such a variet] of precious stoicand never anywhere have I seen the woods of British Guiana so well displayed. The museum is fascinating for its unique records of Amerindian life An unusual collection ol barks . in prise the Indians' medicine rhest of remedies against diseases Indian hammocks, houses, musical Instruments, necklaces, waist coverings and rare photos of Indians themselves give the visitor tho Impression of living In a continent of great human interest Across the roed but further on, the small natural History Museum containa UM monkeys, birds. H takes and rlsh. 1 was fascinated by a small %  hell pink bird, a gazelle and enormous green and brown -piikk-ii sin ke Indoors in glass ponds were two numbfish or electric Mil Mearly six feet lop*. Wide Streets It is easy to walk in Georft town because the and have In many main streets there are aven a in the centre covered almos'. entirely by la.ge shady trees. Small oanall run at the sides ol many streets but eveiy where there is spnriousneis Qt :i %  town' new I'lii/ i.* modern as any In Wimbledon or Ealing. It is larger than an>' modern cinema here In the Public Builm:.. with its magiiilieri.l Council Chamber children play on the old guns on Sunday afternoons. And tho buildings in Georgetown seem gigantic In size compared to those In other Britisn territorial In the ;ire.i The Y.M.C.A. building ..ml the Mn ners' Club are huge white buildings which seemed to me as large as the Turf Club in Caiu> Residential an .liter street of ntry whiv houses arc quiet and peaceful. Carts and vehicle* wlthou* springs are not allowed to enter residential areas. But Georgetown is not %  Paradise on earth. Behind palatial homes and beside the snu.il guile v which drain off water there are enough shacks ar.d dirt to remind us that there is always poverty •The only tity ai the world wheie I have not seen poverty Is TelA-Vtv and that has not been going tor long) Many of the street certs In Georgetown have rubber wheelnd the roads of the cilv nd the ears of resident.benefit equally Modern Hospital The most remarkable buildmj in Georgetown (and the city I* nil of remaikable buildings! thai I went over is the Catholic Mercy Hospital It costs 1300.000 and hs beds for 76 It has a chapel, crucifixes • nd religious pictures. It has lights that go on when the patient rings and will stay on until the patient receives attention. It Is run by Catholic nuns. Btfltan < %  ( Mercy who pray a lot but *hn do not hesitate to get down o- their knees and scrub floor* wher. such an example is neccsMir> > u often Is. The nuns train lit; ttirls of all religious drnnmiiiations to regard nursing as a vocation. The hospital employs six doctors including the rci I>r Romiti. In its lecture room I noted 'C;it'. with side rests for books Dfld little drawers underneath the seats on the iloor. 1 wondered why scats like these are not used in all schools throughout the Caribbean; much wood would be saved and pupils would everywhere be more comfortable oured waters, down, .i while mist of foam anJ n a gorgeou* nl'fv MM Further r Lv? the I a m OU1 Mandanta % %  toe femoua 'King ol If r.upu.iutli." Sitting lii %  tyoil f I fighters 1 would hardly imagine that an;.one so quart mid so well bred would lie cutiifot table inlar.1 where mothers bring then Isabel into the world with no I Ye; OIRU was a granct.1 ughter of the same John Mr i die, 8c rich DrStru 0>ii %  • %  .. t i married an In. n .•; ..Ti.i reared %  ^ li Its ind dust Juicy lieef Hupununi ia savannah county full of cattle There Indiana shoot nah with bows and arrows %  : %  ear Indians shoot two ftsn with one arrow. Everyone rides horses and the Melville family lives In an enormous ranch bsMisa Food is plentiful and one Georgetown boy on holiday thenate i cow and 12 chickens in two week The beef flown down from Rupununl to Georgetown is the beef 1 have eaten any nforlunately air freight are high and thousands „( cattk %  < % %  m %  i keii down rron tha liuimnuni's savannah to arithln ., %  hort distance of Georgetown The meat never Ustes as good because the walk toughens up the cattle and makes them thinner -Nowadays it takes one d„> to ilj TO the Hupununi but w earne to school as a girl it took her 3 weeks to do the journey of more than S00 miles through dense Jungle Canes By Canal produ< i rilMMHIWS IVXII alHSI The hospital is modern, clean and full of the charity of white, cool American nuns. It has %  covered approach Under wluili ..inbulanres can on" load patients even in a rainstorm. It has a large hospital lift li baa two air conditioned operating theatres. It has the moat luxurious bath rooms to M Bound anywhere south of Puerto Hlco, for hundreds of mil. Roi %  i i nge from 7i0 a day to $5.00, SI.50 and $1 00. A small number of beds arc free but none f tinpatient! know which. Dr Romiti lives next to the hospital His collection of butterflies is thought to be the i nest private collection In the world. Savannah King If <• %  much to OffCl tin vlttlOl the interior of Oul ma li an Inexhaustible trwature bouM lor UM explorer. Who would miss seeinn ihe Kaiataur Falls, which exceed In height Niagara and VktOTl" combined. Kaieteur is 741 feel Diamond Plan tat ioi 22.000 Ions of sugar i employs 6.000 people All it sugar is exported half to CeBaMll and half to the Unitdl Kingdom All its rum is exported to Nov.. Scotia. Mod er n suction rollers squee/i the last drop out of the mega*.., which Is then returned u> Lsu fields as fertilizers. Megasse is UMS as tuel to provide steam power ClM an brought In small lighters by canal and are then lifted .mil weighed before going on to the belt for cTtnshtna, An OVM seer told me that the Ilarbudr>Cans Modlsn| has not g.ven gowi raauhi at this Battery, The manager and overseers of Diamond have lovelj tpat lOUl houses ai l he workers have then own hospital. Mew Picture In these sketchy notes taken from my diary I hojie to have presented a new pictme i tlsh Guiana to those thousands of who regard try a< a mud heap full of mud and dense forests. British Guia • is a big country. It has 472 miles of navigable rivers and BOO miles of roads. It has a mount-tin. Roraimn H.600 feet high It has the first railway ever to be laid in Bouth America. At Mackenzie it hai an enormous bauxite city Georgetown is the best planned ••ml the most European city in the South Caribbean. The people of British Guiana arc . rcficshn mixture. Chinese abound. Kan Indians are prolific, coloured people of mixed and African descent are plentiful. Por.uguen;ir. i n anl ii-noticeable quanl most every known bironi has ,i repreKentatlve, North and South America bava lhair agents. Georgetown is a fascinating city. But it stands on the Uw its development. Only road and rail communications wi h the uterior ran open up the mtei lot and allow British OubUU I I developed In the nlar I i I the beterogeneoua colh I IK-ople who inhabit the 'aril Carl And Home raloprnent i racked today bcea :rowth of sectional n i Wilhou B UBB G than a n unknown mati %  %  .1 i c, del .md much capital hai to. made Biit -\ Guiana what it day. But only a gateway has bee IK GEORGETOWN t!it> tree lined avenues raaki %  treeta are wide and spicio walking a plessur* i but In addition roughly as high as the Wool worth erected. The interior lies like building in New York challenge asking to be "l"-'" "" Instead political agitators haw It drops thousands of gallons at succeeded in putting the racial a time. 300 feet wide gallons of and national cart before the horse white and brown molasscs-colof development for all S\ III l III MM [PURINA HEN CHOW 9 (SCRATCH GRAIN) !H. JASON JONES & CO.. LTP.-W >i lin .--^o^-,v**v,*-%*-*-'*v>v-*-*^.--v--%v,',^'-*,*,^^v'----^--,-,v-----'-J He re*o'\e to serve vajsj e\en better dtirinif the vear uliearl in appreciation ho your kind favour, .l-.i ii the year cisin. ,? The Cosmopolitan Pharmacy | ANIMATED OPINIONS SIM( IOI S IMMII S Say* Mr. JLee King: "VOi: CAN I;I I m\ IT HI.I\(J TIIK SWEETEST TBEATT # Toffee MADE IN U.K. The Perfection of Confection WltCRi ML* TOFFII LI0 PALM om LONDON, w 1 HARRISON'S Broad St. SUPREME VALUES IN POCKET WATCHES Mrkel Tilled t'ase: Snap Bsih. Sdv HUI: I inn uv II Old a( hromlum I'Uted < Mlvrr IIU| < In,um inn I'LiUo* ( IsssaaMssl Usurer. Ufa* Movemn. i laarasa Chrumium Plated Ooajj Hlnied Kirk will. Inmldr llu^U'roof (vrr; Lumlnoui fl %  TH IsttSjf Movrmrnt with b lowetl wi: OfTES run ABOVE, CONPIOINff THAT TIIKV UBFSIBMBSBNT THK F(H,R BKST WATCH VALim AVAILAHI.l;. HARRISONS Eifi vv///////^^v/^^v/,v/AVAV/^vy*wwo4^/F OVER 8TABROEK MARKET M I mi* orlginsl Clock Tow.r i Clock which reminds visitor* that Oeorgttowu w-. Doteh batata %  ntiHh got it ', -,-, -,•,-,-.-. ',',:',','s, W-WAV SEA VIEW (JIJEST HOUSE i unroot, BVUUMIMM KXtlLEI-M t ITSINL Fl'LLV STOfKEU BAR \ %  ATCSl SS00 per Day A upward*. \ in. iii'-i. %  %  *ppl> W. S HOWELL fO-DAYS NEWS FIASB 7h -n. KBSNC1.S ^.. or cloch M ChuirBnlM ol t* H-tt JOHNSON'S STATIONERY .d *.—* uirpln KirSZLK Wrl.l W, alchM and OsekS. ( nloond nowFT QUst IV IYtil Do*r> %  *Uo bin oociwd bv rO sTO e WT l HARDWARE A Common Cold leads to grave illness ! CHECK THAT COUGH EARLY KNIGHT'S BRONCHIAL COUGH SYRUP I A pi light or chrstin I the relief of B) C-olrl. 3/PEB BOTTI.K Also: Iodine nn-l Hlark Currant Pastille'.: Crookc^ for Tonsililis, S*re Throat, Etc. KMGHTS-AII Bruiiehes fj/A4iu'U/ta... with Benberg in Floral Designs On whit,mi'l .lurk bcoknouiHla BZVVUFHI f Oovktail or Put] Qowru 86" widr Ptr fd N M K 22 B. H •CAVE SHEPHERD Ik Co.. I.KI. 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET 5 TO BUY THK BEST 1 on can now Si-lect .... len \ II ESI • % %  's TONIl WATI p. U< III u tiv. ,; %  s i,!,i OU. p %  1PPI ll> CARR'S CHEISI CULM'S |„ t,n iRtrS C(X KTAIL ins' HITS—pn lln Vf MARTINI ('HACKER ITE WASHINc; POWDBB lr pkt H A P SAI.At) STICKS ptr tin 3 YEAR OLD I COCKADE FINE RUM ; : VI I VSM'I.I* SCOTT A Co.. Ltd. I s



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TACK POI-R SUNDAY AI1V1M \TI. SI NDA1 i kW \uv 5. IMI W.l. PLAYERS MAY GET AUSTRALIAN TREATMENT W.I. Selector Gives Hint At Valentine Function two siamim BOWMBUB w wra nu UST v O. S. I, ftr COPPIS Wanderers Win Points At Bank Hall Spartan Defeat Police; Schools Stage Keen Fight SCOREBOARD !•! II I \ laraal honour owlliig ntutek ih;it included Carl Mullins. James Williams, Horace King. Brunkc Denis Atkinson. Hunte used his feel well und showed no hesitation in attacking the bowling once he was well set. His treatment of slow left arm Barbados and Empire bowler, Horace King, when he wns in the nineties is proof thai this Is so. ..._. . ..._ Hunte alsu earned the dislincliuii of being the nrst llnrbados Cricket League player to score a century against a Barbados Cricket Association XI. The previous highest score was made by Berry Culling who scored 83 out of 243 In 1947 "KELLY" AND BEN ARE M.B.E*. T HE New Year's honours list included two sportsmen well known in Barbados sporting circles who had been awarded the M.B.S. The first is a son of the soil Major Kelly FusML-r and ihe --ccomis a Trinldadian, smiling "Teacher" Ben Sonley. Il would bo a waste of time to attempt lo Juatttj in* gi-nl ng iir Uns award lo these (well known sporting tlgurc*). It would n unount to pushing against an open door. Major Foster, I have known since I was In the IB at Comber mere School. He was then Cadet Officer and leader of the Glct i was to grow up and see him father Amateur boxing m the Colony and put his guts Into local football. I believe thai he sit with Herman Griffith the distinction of being Ihe oldest ft to represent Barbados. ., .. „ Ho .till takes more than an Interest In boxing and football. H is senior Vlce-Preskdent of the Barbados Amateur lootbal UiMi and President of the Barbados Amateur Boxing Association He has played a leading; part In placing water-polo not the local sporting map but on the Intercolonial sport in ii BV LEADING EMPIRE on the first inninj Hall %  gftrg have pku < %  top ol tin! Tnbic (nr tin196041 mson. Il was ,. keen itruggtoi Empire scoring 286 in answer i<> i* Bay Team's 330. | m defeated 1 no Miely 'lumped when attempting Queen's I'.nk. .ir.il in me only to lift a ball from IVim BJN %  iibermsTe head. Empire had scored 28> Ii I CMseg* on tte Hi* innings, runs. This enued Ihe eighth series of In the second innings Wandert .i | Division game* an opened with Wilke* and Marshall. Barker took the new ball I.,WIRE v. WANDERERS and In his second ball forced Wanderers 33g and (fer Wllkes to edged through U> Alc w.iroit i —i b_*. u levne at second slip lor a catch 1 wwaet) e b.fo,, h, hwJ KOred penis At Umpire v *M klnson followed and when slump* The (James vfere drawn Marshall wni not out Despite a stubborn 77 by openJ*. **nls A*' Ing batsman O. M. Robinson for ni 1 1 npirg, Wanderers still SPARTAN v. POLICE Police 03 and 1*4 Spartan 247 and (fltf 0 nku ) II -t IKl.W roiH • PA ST AW l r.1 POI H ......J UHM< Pall wl SfMHaH I—SS. 1 33. 3 *. 4 %  fi* ism iw,i Chnirnhaa %  nWi • '* %  <>• %  Mi.lln,. *.. : 10 I COIXSOI r llrdlvv < Smith firmnl h Colllni •i HBir.M.n %  Hum b Q. Ol M.(t iwhpr.i b Of Wkpri b Mi .,.I >,., I-. ii. Smith %  MH a wicket. l not oul 12 and 50 for the loss of one %  id IBKIIIII ••'-. \,i-\W b (Irani %  V CUrfce run oul • I Simnnw not out Extra* Ti.ial I r T -kl) ngt> lead when they dismissed Empire for 286 runs In U ,.r i.: • uaninstj in r.-ply to their 3:t8 when Ihen tLisl division leket match which was played Bank Hall ended yesterday. Spartan scored an ouiriglit Charles Alley ne played a skipvictory over Police at Queen's per's innings when he, going at p Mrk yesterday by 10 wickets* Declaring at their over-wee.; i iniiiiiiMi KI v OOCXKOI I iiMHI.M.m-Ii. i lm.mil tl II \KKIIN ."I li. %  t ...I 1..-U1. Aimih I. OnM *0 number eight in the batting ordei -ioied i ehaiicelcsK 51. E. Grant %  lao bailed well lo hit 39. DsasM Atkinron and N I'ni.e proved lo be besl bowlers for Wanderers ;is they bagged three wickets each for 73 and 84 runs respectively. Norman Marshall and West Indian opening batsman Hoy Marshall look two each. Wanderers in their second lurn at the wukel had scored 50 runs N ltiW"i I M M*yi b Muriel. Iwkp .... n .i hrore of 247 for 8. Spartan gave j mjUSPM PoUasj IM runs to make to ix\ an innings defeat. l*ollce got 164 ana IptJjrlrlB %  %  7 •-! ...iy i r 'owii\<; ANALYSIS Mr *mllh %  e S3 a C-n1 •113 B V Cnltin. 2 0 13 WANDERERS v. EMPIRE %  V-HliBSBH-HM* Innln.. —US I Ml mi -lit.I In...".. ii K..tnn*nn c Provprtb R Msr.hall u J-.— II.-. i. n AII> !" K fn b k Marahall W. Cv b D. AtklAMWI E willlamx b N Mr.hll E Ornl r II Hanhall b N Mrghal O PWlda lb w. b D Alhlnann t Millimcion .• D Atkln-o b T. Ailrvrc -<(Ki 'wkpr Slinn*ri b Plr* ON SECOND THOUGHTS How Footmark Itecame King Of The Weal Indian Turf By BOOKIE sfin will take a lot of forcombal strong ectii use anyone with a coniinunshlp has been out-,i i....i oil ihe 10 runs withuut S" loss. Police were short of F. Taylor and C. Bradshaw in their second innings. The wlckel was Hrm but jha Spartan bowlers mastered tl"" situation. Police only chance of stavinii n off defeat lay In the partnership Robinson" look between Blackman and Byer. the first hall of the day from Denis yielding 77 runs. But, most of Atkinson and cut it through Ihe the other batsmen failed. Mips for three runs. Itlackman played I line an" Atkinson's over yielded five faultless innings of 59 at number Norman Marshall bowled one The Innings Included 7 second over to Williams and fours. Bycr's 47 was also a fine the third ball of this over Williams innings but It was man-cd when Irove for a single Marshall s ne g^ a chance In the slips off teeond over was a maiden sent phllllps at 15. Keith Walcoll down to Robin-ion who was then tailed to hold the catch. A Blenman also batted well for 7* 14. S-51. 3-111. now I.IN < ihe loss of one wicket. When DU\y began yesterday E. Williams who wis 39 and Robinion 41 continued the first innings for Empire whose score was 106 for three wickets. uns nOWI.tNfi ANALYSIS very much on the defensive, and Norman Marshall had developed a steady length William* Bowled Williams end came In the third ---— m bojt bowUnfl ngure3 over of Norman Marshall V when i)( J^ F ocer f ,,,„„(„, Jest Bowlers 11. K. Bowcn, In taking wickets for 51 runs in 14 oven-. Ilp ( -li 9 11 1 t H T0 Or.nl • I S..ih SOS s 1 l t D. AlKlnaon \tasnsBn It S 14 7 %  I N Mar.hll 31 4 1T.I 0 t e &f t M t 1 %  Jamaica Derby in the Press ol thai colon> and ran the trjnd U ., spnntei puN and • rnnlS). Haafl w heard thai Oc had rxine trouble and could probabl) DC written oft as a good one who *r>nl winiig al .m early aft, 1 am ai>o lold that rumours were spread about in TriniU;iU inaihe was DO* mil beliaved al the gates. On Ml arrival in Truudud he sagnt Into Uie stables of Mr. i-eo Williams al Anma and there S/M UU u s uai black out which surrounds Hie inmates ol Inil • Uul not evc B-" 110 !" Ul "* mosS moderate Umes could lime rttounarka uuvi..u 3 4u.iuty from the fans and those WOO ssjiv him sausrciM al Once made tuin a favounie for the JJerby. Then hopes were well fouuued. On Derby day Footmark y.as in a class by himself. Conic mud ui siune they could nol have Iwaleo him. He won the race Witt the taine ridiculous ease which eiiaraelcriMxl the Derby victories of Glcneagle and Jettam. Vet it was not uastii iltti the Derby Uiat Footmark came into his own. The second uay in the A class Stewards' Cup be received maii> more pound Lftht foe afg ii is irue, uul the many Uisauvanlagcs which he mei IU UM course of the r-^e almost iompenuied lor inu in lull. I have already wrillen a desenpuon of the race bul I mUSt say thai boih Jolly Hui jiid Oslara liaa ample opportunity lo beat Fool mar it after UM latter VH forced lo run so wide of the railsIn tod he must Have completed the whole turn from the back stretch to the homo siuuh on ihe lop of the banking. Then when he did straighten up there rH roott lui ihe whole Held to pass between himself .ind the rails. But really good horses can win from anywhere, whether they are allowed to run in front or rated in Ihe packAa if lo emphasize his greatness Footmark came out on ihe tluid day and once again there was a horse to prevent him getting lo the rail. Nevertheless he was not as wide as the nrst day and about the middle of the turn he had luken the measure of Caiania. From there on he won with 135 lbs. easier than he hua with 114 lbs. in the A class six. To illustrate the dlllerence between a weight carrier ami one whose measure is easily found, 0fts who bad 10 lbs. more than she carried in the Stewards' Cup, (against an increase of 21 lbs. In Fooussgork'l .saddle) could only manage a fourth, several lengths behind Footmark. Yesterday *uh HO lbs, KrOOsark ran second while Oslara who had 123 lbs. was first. Bul In it than met the eye, for Majoi Greli on returning fTOPl the gales repoiied that Footmark lost some lengths at the .-.tarl by swinging round as the tapes flew. As Oslara won the race in Ihe record lime of 1.13* )l can well be imagined that Footmark also returned a lime under 1.14 in running second. This is a feat that only i;rcat horses arc capable of on a track like the Queen's Park Savannah. I have no hesitation in saying that Footmark is one Of the best I have ever seen. Speaking to his owner Mi W. M. Wuison 1 gathered thai he almost lost the colt after ihe Jamaica Derby, so sick was he after pulling up. That was only lasi August. Then when he did decide to send him to Trinidad he had the greatest dillkulty in persuading Mr. Leo Williams lo accept him. He even offered the horse for sale. To-day I doubt If two men ever felt N pfc %  ond thoughts. IN my notes last Sunday, written after Ihe first day's racing at ihe I N my notes last Sunday, written after the Hrst day's racing at the Christmas meeting, I said it •* %  desn to discuss the result of tins during the tlrst over after Harrison College 189 and (fer i aftei I I'lve Down 130 minutes of Police lost their nflh wirkel witt the icon >t IU. We nrn t Ji .it 18, 4 given out Ibw lo pacer Smith 'I'. moved down OTMl w..s also patient and Morris was cleaned bowled by the wfcket to driV*. and tmlv scored oft the loose balls Clyde Walcotl who opened the to connect. Nni Ml Lo was J. which were very few When RobSpartan allnck from the Northern Cheltenham, finding Byer 32 not insnn had reached 70 he cocked end. It was the first ball he had oul. a rising ball from Pcirce on the taken. Bve1 ni1 Cheltenhani leg side, but L. St. Hill the WanHi par tncr. C Blackman. wu on the tins oVm-rs left-arm slow bowler was Jo|n end his The score was 8 for 2 when l 150 lH'l minutes. With Byer s'.rougly no) i < P M "hance I ... %  in Bul Byev wtt moved at • crucial moment. W ti for puvj wa* hron end. forced liver on his stay at the wicket. • Captain Farmer partnered Blacks-tumpi with Ins second ball to Fields then Joined Grant who man Farmer completed a "tno' take ihe sixth wieRW Tor Sparw;s 22 and when the 200 mark of -.ought makers. tan Brer made 47 and Ihe total v.,is up. Grant and Fields werestiU He moved across to an Inscore was 160. together. The new ball was thrown out at this moment and Norman Marshall bowled Ihe first over to Grant. In Marshall's second over with the new ball Grant was utruck on the chest with a rising Th hall when he attemp'ci to hook J 0 *'*;" 1 ",. JJL „ %  and in falling after the ball had own and t 7J passed knocked down the wicket about 75 minutes. vilh his hand An appeal for hit They HW nw bow lets. u Bl wicket w.inot upheld The next Bowen. "Shell* Harris and PtetW ,. iy .,,. Mullins . %  l..l_..>> ^^ !" -.. nil llwl IUiri>r I'tflll. >• n I 7 wlekeU) M Combermere In their First Division game against Harrison College which concluded It 1 • Go) lege grounds yesterday, gained llrst innings points. A good batting display by failed Cammie Smith In the College's c second innings h impered the Com bermerlans from scoring an outright victory* Smith was also responsible for Combcrmere's collapse in their second innings He sent down 22 overs and took live wickets ttr 33 rung with six niiitdcns. Combermere in thoir first 30 niln••inings knocked up 210. The ColB K* Bowen lege's first innings closed >esterIhe Southern y al !•• In Ihcir second venture, Combermere declared at 112 for the loss of eight wickets. L. Ucorish. with an undef-vtletl knock for ?>0. was top-scorer for his team. Harrison College needed 134 runs otbaUei nly ot the lUvTihcp.hft concenttM well. A T any Amateur Cycle and Athletic meeting, there grey head of Kelly with gun in hand as starter seldom l>een a public award on which there, has been such of opinion that it has been well and truly earned. sporting circles know Ben Seely here Oft ihe intcn olonu I ,l will hardly forget his farewell W In ten -OITM nai i ,t p. here when he scored a century and the fastest y\ i runs for noipi iiant's .up-winning team against Barbados in 19. Ho has since returned here as manager of a Trinidad team an. legato at a conference of welfare officers. We in Barbadowbo know "Snuling Ben", and there are many, will also sa> him, "Well done! Wen Wonl aer from Phillips. w as rapThe folVwing over. Chelten,or victory but only one hour ot ped on the pads ami adjudacd ham at 10 edged one from Keith RtoJ wJ left. They made %  brillhw The score was then 17 for Walcotl inlo wlckel keeper Tony hunl bid but when stumps were 3 and Blackman xvas nol out Heyi • %  • %  i ' %  • ' ),( 'or the 'liver and Blackman I %  "" *ickeU. Apart from ,, l0 ,l to thi Smith, other good scores nd they sent up the 50 In Luat Pair ball Grant, was caught at BOcond Walcott come on and pacer I mi^ slip bv Rov Marshall when his Uns brought back They were F-ore was 39. When Allevne folplaying down Ihe goodi bol 5 but lowed Grnnl the score wa* 209 were not sparing anything snor. %  nd Fields 17 of a length or full to the bat. Allevne opened his scoring with The bowling ml houcve, .^Kiaiv'^a'F'ehUdid'nolst'! 1 steady end nUU W^kjP* down long with him and ... out trvlug considerably Blackman w*s to force a I .dl 'mm Denis Atkinkeeping well alien, stin whOM appeal for leg before got his SO when Bvcr was -0. was u ,' !tl.irkm;m got his 60 Witt %  B ten followed and the end tt %  auare leg boundary on was now in light Milllnuton trlel "Shell Harris. to itaw with Alieyne but the steedy BlsaAman ."hied B mm to u* bowling had him well pinned and aeore b-fme he was caughi .in in trying ha relieve hlnveU gave Bowen b) n..ms nnm eg iiem Attonsan %  nice wrtch oil He attempted t> i"-* n ie ide by N. Harrison and M Mayers, with 18 and 18 respeclivegr. G. Grant, who capt'.'red three gtVl the best bowling pertwo runs I % % %  formance for Combermci rkket k<-er'r a catch Collins took 'wo for 13. of* 8 ?** "' d College went back to the wicket force H for 104, t 0 complete their llist PUUllgg giving Spartan ll runs to make The total was 185 for the %  Ot 1 : SKU.JM-I Grant ol left ConbenneN bnught Clyde %  .'i.in. Cn II ..., %  .. Thll was al: n the match. H. Simmon*, who was four no' ul raced Mr s. ily gad core I The Hfih n bracc ofr the lirsl ban. He look the Breeders' Stakes at length Uvuu* ii proved hardly anything. In the light of suiisequenl events I cannot say how glad I am that I took this view. Had I attempted to assess the two-year-olds of 1950 on the result of ihls race I am sure I would have gone all wrong. Now with the meeting behind us there is a wealth of evidence from which we can draw lots of conclusions. Yesterday Best Wishes won her second race for the meet i ng running fiom start to finish on the bit and going away from them after a slackening of pace which caused the commentator to think that they might have caught her. I have little hesitation in making this filly my choice as the best twoyear-old we saw in 1950. Placinn her at the top of my Free Handicap I would follow up with The Jester II. Paris. Cross Roads and Rock Diamond. Now we saw all of tin I at the Chrislmas meeting and we also saw ttem In one race. Vet their fortunes took nuch different turns that il lb on the % %  u mancee which we must judge them Therefore the above rating U merely my personal estimate of their capabilities and I must say at once that I would prefer to see them all meet In one race at level weights (with Ihe highly improbable proviso that all an lit and well) lo check my conclusions finally. But if we consult ihe times of the three races on the third day in which they all appeared it looks to me as if Best Wishes comes out besl. She ran her race with Holder silting up in the saddle like a planter while the sirslnglc slipped back on lo her hind quarters. She was therefore held back until the last turn before l>eing really let loose and when Ibis was done she really begun lo leave them. The Jester 11 meanwhile packed up in this same race Witt sore shins. Best Wishes' time was I Next on the He was nicely away and had a difficult Job keeping Thunderati"ii from the lead. Yet full credit musl be given to nun because he ran this six furlongs with 131 lbs. and although his time ol I.16| tl <>nd ou.side Besl Wishes' the weight must be taken into consideration. Vet 1 siill think she had the edge. Finally we were afforded the opportunity of seeelng Paris strike his besl form over another six furlongl in the 1) class Maraval Handicap. Here he shouldered Ihe same weight of 109 lbs., as did Best Wishes, and won his race in 1.15. But lo do so he had a blistering pace set for him by the Atom and In the end he had to light very hard in subdue this gallant half-bred who waa allowing him 17 lbs. Therefore it is nossible that he was all out al Ihe finish, whereas Best Wishes had something to spare. The Jester II does nol ttgun USBMM 0O limes because Mr. HarInf his devclopin:: %  on i n But looking at his time In Iy to bowl ihe first oven I the Breeders" Stakes of I III! Oil nich terrible going, one cannot fail Mr 1'eir.e howling Harkr r went in break a and soon he loo wai dni nissed by fine leg Mievne now was partThis nered by King after Barker was Interval nd lull) boundary i : % %  ..! %  | %  %  %  far %  •pooned the ball to Wjl|f( ,, . .-. single off Ihe next ball and sent up Clarke, who was 13 not out. to take the howling. played the third ball nd icored a tingle off the fourth he following ball Simmons gt On Page g. ATTENTION/ • PLANTATION MANAGERS SHOULD THE HEAVY RAINS CONTINUE DURING THE CROP SEASON, ARE YOUR TRUCKS EQUIPPED WITH NON-SKID CHAINS TO TACKLE THE JOB? WE ARE NOW BOOKING ORDERS FOR Parsons Non-skid Chains PI .EASE INFORM US OF YOUR REQUIREMENTS EARLY Write us or Dial 4261 ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAT STEER o be Impressed. Ii was, in fact, fastei IhJan the b ilans six on the •uune day and I think 11 net in the B class. On the •trength of this It is clear that ihe Jester Is no ordinary horse while Hock Diamond, being the only otter In the Breeders' Stakes who •ilher stunk form or had ;i l-n < !i .: %  h .1 few pounds rtferloi to him. On UH rhotl I>S0 proved to ba much above ttte nvcrnitc Nol even in Ugan ;iw five ns good as lboe listed above. If there were way who looked as if they would l>e better -i' %  di-' n.. % %  • thai i %  I notice them This, to my mind, is one of the most glceiOUi unicrt Unties to be looked fafW a rfl Ul III the three-yen -old racing of 1851. PHOSFERINE^ for a quick :\ convalescence When the body's reserves are brought low by influenza or oilier debilitating illness, and convalescence threatens to be a slow business, PHOSF1-RTNE can do much to replace energy and ttrcngth. I'HOSFKRINB exercises its fine tonic powers by coaxing the appetite, providing the gentle stimulus to get things going again. So responsive is the body to the help of PHOSFERTNE that Improvement may be looked for almost immediately— and every day will bring signs of reruming strength. In liquid or tablet form. 10 drops of PHOSFERINB equal 2 tablets. THE GREATEST OF ALL TONICS for O-prcitio. OsfcilKy. fndlfetlion. SJrtf>fun*i, on4 afltr fflfh/Mih).



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 %  %  %  action brail the la .1 war with U.S. Opposed For Drastic Action Against Red Chinese (By MICHAEL FRY) LAKE SUCCESo, Jan. ft. "pHE UNITED STATES DELEGATION co the United Nations is now ill one of t'.e most. difficult diplomatic situations it has had to face. since the world organisation was founded in 1946. Acci.niine to diplomatic obMivwi, its chM troubles iire : 1. ThiUnited SlalR. I. 1 %  •! ihetelore it. United Nations delegation headed bj Mi Wan-en AuMm. is under mountins^ressure ttom public opinion for drastic action against the Chinese Comnuui ., fi I lc the United Nattanj Ou United tab confro itad witt U.S. Send Note On China To 22 Nations LONDON, Jan. a Discussion^ HI China in the Commonwealth Prime Conference here may be wrought 10 a. head b> a I'nlled States note •"mi! thai China shun In be condemned for I Are agreement A Fit' spokesman said today %  M ha* been reserved In London. The America note is reported propose ihe imposition of eennon sanction?, against China and bTMCb of diplomatic relations by those Governments which havn recognised Peking if the Chin — Mi.'nt ttnally refuse! 11 get lire in KCM Foreign Bet rate*. ). irw •' Bevin, with the support of India, it. known lo have miiinl.urn %  Britain 1 case for establishing reMih Poking; i' that Britain still supports the id mk 01) "f China lo the United Nat Hecognitlon of C by Australia, Canada. Souih Africa and New Zealand. Ot^ervers here consider thai the American note represents the most important development of policy on the question of China slnee the Truman-Attic** talks in TV'-eml*-! Renter. .tUVIN.lTK'S HAI.I.IXI.I iconsidered D> ill Mill U i mild gain the U._ % %  ( votes. und for the %  % % %  %  <• a tlnal %  . %  I %  | i %  WMft *it PraW with renewed vigour f<-i co llect tod -<"o um '" HOD I tha Political Committee which would 11 afaeC] ii,>n bv iha General Reds To Drive Sou Break Up U.N. Defence Lines %  Assemh'y. Kmler Anglo— Egyptian: Relations May Improve CAIRO. Jan 6 observer* here regard Political in..nam would take part fleet's manoeuvres Ui the canal „ .— Zone as eotld ground for belief Communists with a minimum ol that the two countries were on the I rlf k U.N. Will Stiffen Resistance To Rede From New Line %  -. ..... ol resistance to the ChlaOOS "-"ill .. UmLOO .VUtloIiS %  pleled tlieir wittl I piaimcu defence hue. military ob..,-!. %  baliava They said that the righting] since %  is Day wits a d> aeptii not a defence In one which deliberately avoided a pitched battle on or immediately kMtfa "I tin' 38th parallel. The Mtvmntaga of this paitern of fighting by the United Nations . ho %  i n inflicted Bae DModmum rmount of damage on the Chi lirKHICAM-.*-' \M> "CTrCtOMter h-ltlr N Pelo game of the season al Ihr Garrison tester the "Advocates U> lltirrhaur* w Challrngr Cup' m *—1. —Story ( the M i puoe 14. ^^^jLeewards Have Not program, !" 4 s ked U.K. For Help (trnin Our Own Correspondent) LONDON. . i ti WHILE tha ColontffJ Office is pnptrad to kc steps if r;uch prove tu-eiss.il> to aid the LMvrard Luanda affei led by earthquakes, no appeal for such help has yet been made. (, vemor Blackbunv %  mi? Usa Colonial Cents: inforasad on d< tails i,f the situation Lota I news last night was of out The 'orkim Ian 6 calling for i"' |ha number of aircraft earriara it had >('• %  :.itn n ii lha nullaiaak "f lha Korean war. The plan alsa calls lor two additional battleships, MM ers, and about 100 more destroy an The N.ivy announced yesterdaj tfMO ion carrier Tarawa WSJ being l.ikcn out of 'mothballs" and that the t>attleiblp Wisconsin would l>e read> fol active duty In u tew months. %  IT to questions, Defenci Department ofllcials told reporter* to-day that the expansion progiommc pinpuscd increasing tl ggMei Reel to 2fi or 2 The programme also calls f about 258 deslroyet> of all typo* BBBBD with the 1 on active list. Current plans call Tn .' Donsiderabl> smaller addition to the Mtanarlna fleet. Nine undersea craft of advanced design were built last J and 73 went In "uctlve commia%  fton" sUalus. Two ol Ihe submarines now in the reserve will soon ix> returned to active service. Nnvy omeials explained that the t-umber of old submarines to be returned t<> duty was being held down because of great improvei.'i.ts In (laglfln and performano be i ndanaered In the _au.r. way to n better understanding o: each other's problems The Egyptian Covermnem %  i mouthpiece Ai Mlsn today expressed the hope th %  lormal negotiations leading to a •ettlement of I 11 OUtataJldinc Anglo-Egypti:iM differences would i be started in Cairo in March AI Mlsrl laid that in the reccn. Anglo-Egyptinn talks in London, "the British side showed sincerity i nd goodwill in its desire to reach i.n agreem'-nt between the two countries by nb-ndomn. cipleofj"-'' ,! %  which Ithac advocated for long time "This is due :o the stubboimu•;• o. tha KcyptUi Oofan I i nation whtdl i$ hitlding out Tor Mtiafactlon ol u witlonai aspirollons." the papsa do*. —Keuter. INFORMAL MEETING LONDON. Jan. 6. I'lime Minister Clement Attic and a number of the Commonwealth Prime Minister* held an informal meeting here today. Official quarters would not comment on the subject before the meeting which was not one of the plenary sessions of the 10-day Commonwealth Prime Ministers' Conference being held here —Realer. 2 It allowed United Nation* an orderly withprepai s it protected tinwhole of the • uih Ron by not ea I t ia i or complete withdrawal from the patunauli U these courses of action were decided on There is a feeling of optimum rere that the Chinese Communist can and win be stopIKHI There is no hint that anyi decision to evacuate has been made or that plans for this have i aen drawn up Rc-iier Britain Sends Note To Argentina LONDON .Km I A note giving Brltaii I view. on certain aspecti ol U A Argentina la wa delivered to i i Argon .• %  mi lodajr, Tlie note was sent ai the ordinary talks now It WJN II -1 reply on all points outstanding The Argetit.nc Embassy ha< earlier today duloscd that the possibiIlt> of including chillebeef in th'Argentine shipment:' to Britain was being considered —Heater. OX THE • SPOT IT happened last Sunday. A ciown galhera the night to watch the Old Year out and the N< w V^tas in. Drinks flowed fn-cly. At the stroke of 12 someone suggested that a punch now I be tilled from nil the drinks in the bottles already opened Wine, f-hcrry. gin. rum, whisky, brandy, all went In and one grand swizzle was made. Everybody raised their glasses and the New Year's wishes went round. The silence was broken by .an Irate lady of the house who apjienred on the scene with a three gill bottle half filled with varnish that was to have been used 'for briglitenin K up some of lha furniture for r %  Nan Vear, but half had gone into ihgarhtile In bae punen howl Dr. Dain Visited Yegterday Dr H. O. Dain. Past (•hairman o: the Council of the British Medical Association and Mrs. Dain, arrived In Barbados on their first visit yesterday afternoon on the Eldcm ami FynTei S S Gollito intranslt for Trinidad where Dr. Dain will preside at the Caribbean Medical Conference held under the auspices of the British Medical Association [hi Conference opens at Port., tO-moi row and Dr. Dain ,vlil remain In Trinidad for about week after which he will visit 0| UM other West Indian %  i fore returning to Englai i, m neral ftuie%  British Medical Asso. eldef the progrei organisation ii %  he whole Caribbean area At the Conference he said he would be looking forward to soeng Doctors fn.m averj part of Wast Indies in order hat he might learn something hout the medical services In the area. On board to meet Dr and airs Dain were Dr. A. P llulr, Seere-, tary of the British M.-.tn ;.l \--> % %  elation and Mrs Muir tremors on St. Kitt and Nevis— ;.i pietuie >et is avail • i W | the total extent of the damage, and further repoit from Black) urne are awaited by the I of State for the t oloajaa K%  *t interest in %  landers n l'>. threugl out Britain, an are npioring In the pi • glvini .uch bnef details as an .i, the quake ntoi"> To-i. y's Time* devotes tha largest portion of Its plctuie se* ion t photograph* Of St Kilt. capital, lu hospital and alao i Nevla l ken prior to the ojuakei t'nrii th, haadMig "Barthquakeo hivf Two 1^-vwurd Isles" the ihniy Teiscraph of ThurfMay gave I front page stor> gleaned as i. result of a radio telephone call to St Kitts by one ot the paper's reporters It paid tribute to the help being given by neighlxHirlng Moscow Relays Senator Tafl's Speech '.,M rifib LONDON. Jan 6. alaoat.ii. Uobert n out attack on Li. k al S foriig policy w..re|K>rted for Sovu-t pi.. v.mi.il n'us|.i|K'i| eailv today by Moscow Redoo The Radio wheah often takes many hour* an.l occasionally days So report some lorvign -IHl>eeeh only lour houra behind the direct wne reports raaciilni London .ml other Western capi%  h 0 glvea news ai dictation speed for newspaperk in dl (.ml Si .Mule sumraft'i .itt.uk .i quoted him for such statement* is, rium;ni has DO luaUelal right tend American troops ir the Korean war." "to tommil Aineriean troopa to a European defence force." Renters Washington correI undent K-porteil that importance vas attached there to Scnator Taffi continued advocacy of HI t eonceptkfBS. This was I Because of hi* meie.tsed Influence over the Hepubllean Perty^ foreign policy following the pr.u ti..il retiremeni t Benator Vundenborg one-time ..II Senate leader. 2 Because ot |ho narrow (tWi %  nan) majorily held by the Democrats in the lenate and the njccess in last November'i congrceniomil eUvtlnii h. Mi. %  •• who heIC ., %  I... i, s. it. II Talfs 3 BecauseSenator Tafl is II .-ontendcifor no m i n ation as the Republican Presidential candidate in 1952 and won an ovrrwhelinlnu victor] in tinOhio senatorial election last November I MM I Oils* I AIMWIII Santa Was 12 Days Late In Italy ROME, Jan • Millions of Italian parents were awakened at the crack of dawn today as their children pounced on heaps of presents carried down the chimney at midnight by the Defana" witch. Cloaked and hooded In grey and riding on a broomstick the hideous old "Defana" takes the pli-ce in Italy of Santa Claus In most other western countries, making hei .ippearance on the feast of the Epiphany. She bungs presents for the children who have been good during the year, but lumps of eoal for those who have been bad By mid morning at the rity'w main traffle Intersection big pile* f presents were hampering the n men. Latei i esi ol litti*' parachutes appeared over Rome bringing thousands of toy motorcars for the poor children of the capital. They ware a present from the local automobile association. —Reader Pakistan Premier Will Go To London KARACHI, Jan Prime Minister Liaquat Khan will definitely leave Karachi for London tomght to attend th Commonwealth Prune Ministers' Conference as the Prime Ministers In l^>ndon were willing to %  ike part in a Joint discussion on Kashmir. Yesterday Liaquat Khan rereived .1 telegram sent by the olher Prune Ministers on the first day of their London meeting asking him to rhange his mind —Keuter stands of the West 1 the provision of tents 11 Trinidad for the tempom of si Kitts Inhabltanti st Kiti. was describe ii than Nevis which ao teal fium Mi I.I .11 >f u.i itrii. ape reporter hambl jcr. as m fiom du Her h. tt.-r lOiilg to \ MM T-|c n.i ....I the ind .\ report receive"! m 1,< r> m Mr ii Rurrowi Admu lor of St KitU and Nevis th..: when he visited Nevn days after the shocks atartei -lii.liPIUIHI was lockiniVanl." Fliencls in Br.tain of th. We t .' the i'" • %  "i 1 iilai esnaraea runaal 'hat whatever help BUI) l 0U11 ?asary from the Unl1 I i will be forthcoming i % %  i US. Wffl Aid W. Europe TRUMAN WASIIINC.TON, Jan fl I'resident Tn.imm In his "Stall oi the Union" i.iessage told CoH gress on Monday he Is expecte l |0 reaffirm th.United Stales' delermtaataDn to btand bj V* ei i Koi.-p.'iii i %  '! mitmi Ms. 'te Baits tini, osltlon of th 1 itepubhc;i leadei Bet itoi Roher %  .. i.. %  i. I ... it deai i .. i lliew eoinmitments thi t'mteii States would nut only i. v. v.'. •tarn Rurope if attacked She would also aid Pact Nation* now to build up ihclr and contribute Tinted States forces to the integrated North Mlantc Arm) In Rurone —it-..ii' French Retake Major Outpost SAIOON, Indo-China, Jan 8. French troops breaking out o( their north oaat frontast s.ilieiu in a major counter-offensive hove retaken the outpost of Chuenbal=an. a French Army communique %  aid on Saturday. Two French columna converged on an outpost which Vletminh captured a month ago m | broad enveloping movement App;irenth seeking to bag a number of Nationalist battalions n. the area, one column thrust northeast fr.n. Ttenyen to mec. .other spearhead din dies straight west from Haooi t %  Chucphalsan Saturday's communiipio rr|K>rteid I • ho|ted lo l mil thRoyal Society. I entlh. .IIill Mi.iii %  Bui w i whal they nee. i it %  convlt* sald. Profe%  i i % % %  ienli-t laid Iteutrr todil) th;il nc 1^ Warr* Mperlnv I be li'iiestlng .Renter Truman Signu Bill For Defence Needn WASIIIMil'ON. Jan 6 President TIOIH.OI Hgned SO emorgenev %  ] propflatlont Hill toil.ly amountin to naarlv 82ii.nnn,IHIO.000. it Increased approximately SI lH.Otlti.Oim MM %  priatlons of the HI-I Congrcea Must of ihe mon Ui tha emei • gfliey n.. i %  l.r-. needs artdng out of the war in Korea. until furliit-i' any reference to Ihe United Nations units, guerilla, or similar activities, locatic Uefencs lines or when tl ..mi d mpe H %  %  rong and C i ,i %  !.-.units at %  llftli. ,r i %  : tl.. mi bod) "f the United Nations .... Reoul" . lot they had pen.trated t<> M miles south ol the Ik i where withdrawing Nil" cleared up" an t .u.. in 3 OQO and Luiio i on %  *. % %  ATI %  The Wonpi airrrip i r%  N ilk) i%  in is :n %  local 'ime, reports from the K irllet % %  i Tokyo H' Worrju all %  I •" nba "; %  Ah ,t reoul, fflvon ui 1 rtghter boral ; ,he d_ nimnunlsts on all fronts '%  *y . United Nations troops south ot Seoul, fni"trr South Korean capital, now In Communist h:>u,i %  i defet ive positionn with only rnlaot enem] contact reported." Oner:.! V • earUsi l< dav Withdrawal i I'IH-I Itarcei In Ihe ,,. orderly withdrawal lo prepared poalUone,*' t said added ihnt thelid I %  Also Includi d f.i too roarltin to iwlld 34 more yilllll. %  high i| l Shaw's Last Ploy Censoreti I/iNDON. Jan 5 P> i I Ui I.. been ceo ored • et u %  to portra) in %  ween Chrkil ni Adol* lilt lei >< I Tiw pie} woi amtk i Shaw horll> II %  dk November aged 94 One line ha been ordered mi by the Lord Chamber!.m of (invrrnmcnt Censors for I'ul-li tertauimenU before Ihe eiforrnano i Mi i -i A-ek i %  %  i ffending line i iri Mltlar, poor chap". I %  : %  rhlch one eaej i let oao> ay thi.t tinlews bad lortured young man for ti II i., that the Dteli [hey wot was m ihonuen i %  AnoUv i ehenrtar U thai this win the il I'.R to this ch.IT. young miui was killed bet made %  riot bi tinJ"< %  %  -.. out die mom Other big Itemi Int ludf si.H40.811.000 ii. i rlUcal maii-nals for a war stockpile arid M .ua5.ooo.Duo i i the atomic Lnergy Commission Tinr-rnei %  geney measure wa I.Ml passed by chieh adjourned on Tut Krulei ig new defence Unea 'or H" SOUl was evacuate! hist Thursday. Hearguanls Ogh [skim %  %  • p,l imp ivetf ihoii without % % %  ing Con %  le i m On Tare II L Tilt AHVOI Mi till NEWS KING 3111 IIAV OK MOIII tlII .-,,., .. II.tier poor chap. 1 I Eisenhower Flies To Paris in: a MRS leaartaa he Trinld 'OoiQIo Dr Dal DAIN ehsltlnr with Or ad last nlrhl They artivI h. a Past Cliaiimaa ol th*I* Mulr it the BstKJKe Warehouse before -.-Mrin Ihe day from Kngtand on ll %  ignefl of the Brttaih Mediral A-I I WASHINGTON. Jan. a to take over command of the A1Oeneial Owight Eisenhower left I-mtir urmy. L.ie iair for Paris today to take He also conferred with W. •r command of the Atlantic Averell Ifarriman. special asslstarmy. *' '" 'be President on r-oreign President Truman drove to the Alts.is. before going lo the airNational airport to sec General port Eisenhower off with full military Joseph Short, th.White House honours. Press Secretary. sid PresidepEisenhower was accompanied Truman discuss?, i the whole by Lieutenant General Alfred M world situation with Eisenhower. er who will be his Chief"In this conversation" Short of-Stafl and eight members of bis aaffl, "the President made It plain personal staff to General Eisenhower that he Before lie left, he received an had the wholt heir ted backing of '.'surance from President Truman 'he United Stales The President I 'hat he had the "wholehearted also expr e ss e d himself as being IbacaUng" of the United States and certain Uiat General Elsenhower ] the other North Atlantic treaty bad the same so.-t of backing from [powers the II other nations I enhower met Truman for 10 Peace Organisation I before leaving lot Paris It waa messed in tba psrk between Ihe President and Centra 1 Lisenhower that this is an organ nation for the peace, security, and m.n'iuillitv of the world Eisenhow r wearing his Gener aTa uniform told reporters whe-he left the White House that th was the "final round" of a week of conferences preparatory to hideparture. "It was Just a rourtesy cill", h' added. "Maybe I can say more when l rome back around tha first of Hit month." General Elsenhow-er waa due to lea %  waaUngton i.v • nt ^ [ today for Europe Members of the Diplomatic Corps and high Government offli ials will See him off at fhe alrpott —Reetar, The ('on.Mii aiimi o( HcfiiitNl IHiiing K.W.V. PAARL TAWNY |%uprrir| HottUd by THE K.W.V. A very popular tawr,.port wine ol odium itrc 'h an.1 sweetness (Beautvc 3 0) l-..i i% pre n.iiieutlj ..ii itit'-t Iweetmaata HMII M Walnut 1 ns\w I Ki dj|g ;ilid 1 I." %  '%  it Iri lesiarely vi Ine "i" 1 f. x itn. nine laat, %  Ith ui.. n I .. ol rea, \.r> iMppil) avslh %  l.li.-.i. ) of itfl %  K W V %  'AMI. TAWNY, i i ixnrj o i dajarecte or Igw -i, -iL.i-1 -. of the palate pnd etultiO Ihe therm of ih bouquet. It ,-, %  bighrj b rtimoUnl in ool n-eathi r, n..u pi p a n Bunny Baiwloa an I i glass ol K W V I ..,i n „|tii pd dinner in pi Lexer!Id lied fur "Wli.-n old ..nd of good ntuliiy. it i one, ol "wholesome of vinous liquors, it slrenglhens Ihe assists the dlfeatlve powei "oratei the rifniifatiaaL eghilaratM tin ipirtl ti (hi % %  %  ii-.l energies" —Professor Brande.



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PAGE F.ic.irr SL'NDAl ADVOCATE SUNDAY, JANX'ABY 7. 151 Missing Can 4 Discovered Scouts Visit Soap Works MAIHY MAN valued *2*W icmovod from the home or Christopher Morga 11 West bury Road. St AUch-i;. p.m on Thus-adi-v a.m. Friday. It was found along St Lawrence Road at about 7 10 UP a Friday 1: belongs to Morgan pOUK'K speed traps are |HU catching speedy motorist. On Friday two motorists limit. A Mnro* CAR valutd fffrtd ON KltlPAY I wac removed bran Ox Boonf Lrsa R %  %  ft, Lakw, under Scout Master Harrington H. Jones uoftjilM with I HilMg Tr.ur thr.ll( :h %  Travelling through Mai unique they W% i .§ Soat Factory They were fortunate - "ec the •Arioui Pt a gM o! *•* nanutacUire Thev next visited thr West India Biscuit Factor.-. Spr ^ Street via Carringtons Village, ihe speed x^e^jrtj, ftg^ Brrt Roebuck Street Here again they m • Local Talent *hown over the various proce*Parade for the year wu helo of the fMrui* Mani.faetti'e at :he Globe Theatre on Fridav Dnaa** Th • ejeln was varj %  light The large iiivu th, t IntOTI saw Francis tlypoiit.-. Thc% thm uooked %  matinee at who aang llewtltieiiM". cany oft the 01' n %  %  IraWlig whore thej prtM admire*! some stood e-nin vork by i pTUM went to Nat the h*i> in the picture the 'Outcast Dtinnal, who aatDg li You MM T* ''."v then You. Toa HI the Moon" The* ,<-mpl.te.| iheir low with %  tftott were fat tiiiUrslanti. i.. the Poasf region %  rhr i U the rtlghi *-ii rector* ol t tavui I< leta Her*' i i the last % %  • i abi svn ihiough the *tar winner He sang A Ultl .; |hl RtanuJ I 1 Me' After an encore They ben to thank the mil ho return stag* and gw ., drn : na nuti* of the above*-*pll FIMMT Biggetit Budget Ever" St Vincent Come* Nearer •mm our Own Corroai HOHT-Or -Si'AIN The Colony-. 1651 ever" ludget will be presented tor Legislative Council approval by the Hon W S. AaTChoi. acting Financial aVcrt-tarv on Tniarrdny January II Compared with the draft Budge*. '.aid before the Ltflalfttrea Caaassal ( n November IV last ycai Ml ornmont will seek the Council 1 •Pproval to spend 11.045.738 more man It proposed spending In 1951 It is estimated that more than 1.000,000 of nil-, increased expenditure will be needed to meet 'he recent three cents an hour n*e In wage* Government decided to pay it' daily paid work Till; GrUIMStaVI Goose Aircraft ruring to Mntish Guiana Airbiuteat WB y S ,„ & Vincent will bv running twic a week '.,. Trlmdsul and Barbados and once a work to Daenlnic.t as froso January 15. RHEUMATIC and agonising BACKACHE GONE! manufacturing plants for the hearty welcome and entertainment extended to them. it waa Indeed on incentive lo ihe %  %  — arwuta to find scouts from the Old NOB 14 and 97 B'dc*. and 2nd Sea Scouts assisting In those communitv necessities, and lo them we ov "Bravo Cnrry On" YESTERDAY'* li-nt forced many pedestrianto call on Ihe manor Mauby Cool i ail. Loiterers Imprisoned Lumber LulouuVd Steamship Sundial Business was oft to an tun uncn the Advocate ..:....n caught this Mauby seller T h I r t v-one-vr-ar-old I Q -terday morn.ng. He is Stanley Tuvlor ,, nd twenty-yoor-o'd Alphaeus Odian. both of no fix 1 abode were vaoterd;tv 14 days' •mnriso %  "Chatimooga She Shine Boy" A BKVCI.i. valued 140. hM Ui'cn from outside the BOS of Darrell Stood H Baxter-Road on Friday. 1* belongs to Eric Fowler of ChepdaVti Lane, City. T*Hlr:VES stole a pig valied $10 from the premises of Bd|i..r ROid -^f ''arnngton Villi.g %  on Wvdnrda.\ The Police are maXirg mvestig-itiona m both coses. assV /~*1 RTIS SCALY of Chase Land. >iion Village, was P"* lumber and spruce today Spooners business centre Is on „r~" ^' "TC^^'tWk '^"IiL injured an accident along She arrived here on Friday „ (( |(nMr wharf and lhe inlJOI .. rogue and ^NggftlM %  " "Jjh', %  Hill near Halls Road, on evening with the load from Halllly of hl8 cultom ers arc waterri££Jl2^l£Zi^l£u£*, nighl. faxNow and again, a lighter ftol „ workm The ft that tho R. m,^or.h n (tr H A Tab Also .r.vulvod ui the accident entered the Careenage yesterday dlhV It too)er ,hU Ume (4 tho V bicyelg riddon by one laden with lumber and berthed >VilI ^ not hampering trade. Allcw-c i.f Kuckley. Chrisl Chureh in the Inner basin ol the Spcmier sold. Tt Is the nights that -,,,, ,„„„.. -. -i „ Cereenage to discharge. are really cold, he explained, bul TTO ltH-K t. BAND plays at Th( Htm d|jj i'ark this afternoon i-nfiu#iu ,v Terminal: r.vcramme ia. 1 fc MAjr ^ operating on the Canada-West ,' un M '*' nehLHAWi^ Jndlw run ^^ w| „ ^ leutfln „ Mauby which is made from the TANNHAUOBR wr*r port today for British Guiana, bitter juice of o special bark I* mi. SWAS uupt -_4cr local agents are Messrs. much liked in Barbados. aWDaff) Died In Korea Hum Uitr Own CormvondriKi PORT-OF-SI-AIN Jan I According to news received by Mr, and Mrs Emmanuel Amuruso, !.r Porlof-Spa'n, their nephew, Mr. Carol Amoroso has been killed m action in Korea. Carl, who is an American citizen uad Joined tho US Army after leaving Trinidad some year* ago and was recently sent to tho >iean front. Mr. Donald Amoroso. Carl's t. other who had been employed In Aruba during recent years, rc' ined recently to Trinidad to %  :>it hisrelotivoK Obstlnofc tmmpMmH roUoeed by RtUSCHIN B] i war, .'id he lias boon in the mauby business lor the last seven years. He told the Advocate that the trade is a profitable one nCTll bv Hls Worship Mr. A -,,..., ,,„.-,.. ,„„ The Steamship Sondlal is exfor him. but he would not disH Hanschell after thoy plended OfTaTW O MONTHS LEAVE pocteu to complete discharging dose the amount that he can sell -u |Hy of lottering In Qu ner cargo of 17U.0O0 feet of wnile '" nv one day. p,, rK Each of thorn was deemed Inltertng on Constitution Roa I Ischarge. are really cold, he explained, but -, _, is one of the wn cn the sun comes up. a glasa K( r IltlTeUSt'd dlll'Ur unals Steainshipt. 0 f mBU bv is alwa* In order %  Production !<).->( iFrocn Our Own Com voi>d*nl> PORT-OF-SPAIN. Jan 6 Coromandcr Murray has boon' granted eight months leave from' ') W I A. at the expiration of which he will be re-attached to U.O.A.C. "This creates a vacant r-ost in the directorate of the comuany. At the meeting of the company arranged for February. tilling of this vacant post will be ildered." Sufferers from i rheumatUm win be interested in the experience related in this man's letter — -Some years ago 1 began to fael rheumatism lo my arms and shoulders Then paina started In the small of my back, increasing until they wars really aevere. I bought a bottle of Kruachen and was aurprlaed to find that I got a little relief. I bought another and before it waa Unlahed all my palna bad gone i and from that day have not appeared ecaJn My peiMjsere obstinate and the relief really ) surprised me.'*—T.B. Rheumatic palna and backache are usually the result of poiwma In the blood— polaona which lasy | bowels and tired kidneys are falling to expel. For tneee complaints there la DO fUiar | treatment than Kruaohen Halts. wolc;h cleanses all the internal organ-, stimulates them to normal healthy aotlesi and thua rMtores ireahneaa and vigour. All Chemlete and Stores aoll Kxaaoben. AH HvlUMtm.TKR ANGSLUI Haanjajsa Opn.iM ssianji ix.su ME YOUI AID (iamm .Fiotn ihui-.r. I* liaia* Or Safe. %  I fcU^e^n* CsrU W.,i.-m BalUwl A pwaunter DAY -C.IIWJ •*..!>tVin SOIMHI Hand Cadrt rsiiiuari. I Buitr llUt CiYNT M-II'I > rile THE CROWN IMPERIAL Plantations Ltd GOD SAVE THE KINO Petrol Arrives From Trinidad ATKWSON FIELD llhs Osif Own <>'irrep-in'leni %  GEORGETOWN*. Jan 5. An unofficial report here states that the Atkinson Field is to Ix* ic-activaled in March. The report gained credence na families of British officials resident at Atkinson ore seeking houses In Georgetown. Last week U.S. Army General and officers virlted Atklnsui what was described as "mi people say It Is u good appetl: and a doctor has been known to recommend it to a person suffering from high blood pressure. C.D.W. Secretary Arrives Mr %  Own I .'i miriiMl'iit i >HCriTOWN. Jan. 6 Brit' Gi-'jiia's sugar estates nave iduood .lotal of 192.019 tons of augar toi 19'i0— up to Dcci ber ?! I'his Is equivalent to J vleld ''. J.12 tons per acre Th* I95i. production axceaded that of 1P> by : %  718 tons. In that v BBM rrodu-tlon to IT. e.., nil v I covered 61,450 75 acres Outside of the sugar estates ultlvatlon, a lotal of .1108 tons ol sugar was produced from cane purchased from peasant Sugar Bag Sail Gruesmitli, ODE WOO has replaced Mr C Y „ %  I Ci.iilairs as Aammlatratlve SetI: ^r Bb • r _?*l_ _•? 0 1 i,, r„• i'} o,ln l -? .u ni,.i> of the Colonial DevelopIv .ii.iii and Welfare Organisation. West Indio* Branch, arrived hctu Sj SS. Goifilo yesterday He ucumpanled by hu wife and seven-year-old son, and they arw ^ ^llT' ^ n^'i!Diw P, 'lt .? a A P"** nl residing at ihe home PORT-OF-SJ'AIN. Jan 0 () S|I George seel. Head yf tne CounciUor Beryl Ar c h baldOTIlitnl ^ nolt arrived from Onetilow of San Feriusndo. flrst Mr Grossmlth who was an r.„ n our own by the motor woman to become a Mayor in the Assistant Secretary at the Colonial PORT-OF-SPAIN. Jan. 6 British'West Indies, was sworn office has attended International Eleven men owe 'heir lives to Justice of the Peace last Labour Conferences in Geneva, the skill of a member of the crew Mrs. Crichlow, who Paris and Philadelphia This Is of the schooner RegUsald N. of aviation gasoline come for Joined the San Fernando Borough iiia first visit to the West Indies. Wallace which sank during the, Messrs Dj Costa & Co., Ud Council six years ago, was Deputy He joined the Colonial Office In early hours of Sunday moroln 23.172 nalie.is of gasoline and Mayor last year and became |B20, after having done military last while on their way from, H3.4'.H gallon* of kerosene for Mayor for the closing weeks ol service In the first World War. British Guiana to Barbados. Messrs H M Jones fk Co. Ltd. the lost municipal year As Mayor Ills appointment as an Assistant and 35 '39 gallons of kerosene for she became J.P for San Fernando Secretary was made in 1946. S. IIOOM IIS IN rill rAREENACl STRONG as a UQN The It a Una left shortly after her arrival in Carlisle Bay for Spring Gardens where she dischRiye*. her cargo, She is conaiojBe-1 to Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd APPOINTED ENGINEER FOR SAN FERNANDO PORT-OF-SPAINTJIUI 0 San Fernando Borough Council, with CounciUor E C. Crawford, Mayor In the chair, in a special meeting at the Town Hall on Wednesday afternoon appointed -Mi Gerald Bertran Gibbos, electrical .engineer of Port-ofSpain. as acting Town F.ngliieor of San Fernando. The Council deeded to ask him to take up his poai as soon as possible The post carries .i salary of S320 to MOO per month with travelling and house allowance The Borough Council who have been advertising for both a Town Engineer and Assistant Town Engineer met as ; staff board to consider recommendations from a .-.i -.' engineers The men. who arrived in Trinidad on Thursday morning from Tobago said that a menabor of the i rcw made n sail out of a sugai bag which helped them in the lifeboat to get to Tobago where the} won carried nshore by some fishermen. The 117 ton MIHHUKI Which plied between British QuhUta aim Barbados was on its way to Barbados with about 300 torn of cargo, mostly wood and coal, under the command of the OwlkV* %  kipper _N Wallace Smmg as %  lion and Guaranteed for a* long is you own it—duu it the Phillip* bicvcl.msd bv British cnftimcntohau y *i i lifethn>Loofc at these po'nt" ot |u in I MB I 01 mic-tempcr stcd—allsteel hub* — hcaw gauge muJguJids —Uunlop lyres and nm and oilhsih Rcerrast. The bicvUc i luxunously lumhi in black enamel, or colour* it rijuired, and "•parslo willi heavy chromium plating for a bicycle ihsi will BUaM up to ihe roughcsi trestIK THIS PICTURE Bobert J. MacLeod haa produced a masterly distillation of this snb'ect through the simplicity of hla composition and sympathy of his colours. — (Siorp on pope 19.) New Methodist Church In B.G. ""' ORTORGrrOwTrJatn. 4 A new Trinity Methodist Church was formally opened, blessed and dedicated on Tuesday afternoon His Excellency was represented bv Magistrate Mr. R G. Sharpies. Modem in rlctign, with smoothsurfaced walls, port-hole windows and 100-foot tower and steeple of unusual design, the colour scheme inside and out has also broken away from traditional church de; sign. cliffs' 140 ZK Prosperous | SNew ^ear I IS OUR 1 SINCERE WISH '": To all our In !*"7 r*csMs 1 •x %  2 CUSTOMERS and FRIENDS. City Qarage trading VOAMNCJ [YEAST-VITEl RULl (her 50.(100 pc ;)ir lux Ihem even week el* \ When


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PACE TEN SI \i)AV \l)\ Offlrer He fold me that *ne sa r rsetlgator was of Norwciin •Jesien and 'hat similar oral* were used for LUIluujj 111 %  r* rlH See. TinUnit feet long und is pow 53 HP. 1 It carries saui for mr ltd ha* %  %  endlx c hi sounder which is used for lociting banks and reefs Ttw ..-..,..:• % % % %  %  •••-: %  of Ash. T.i.' invMHMbit carrli em el Hep, three of whoa, h re always.been fishermen The 1 lain w-^-i %  %  a h aoaa i tratrtttt b> iln Department Hiehwav nn excellent eu-bnl, mid proved 'h.ii .' %  severest weather. DM it ratal ' e tcfatl WOnt than un> lah bail —composed of < Intestines about four d has to be smelled to bo l-[i.dla:.t 1 piled Up 1111 one sMt .1 b I 1 turn-, the boat over and it sinks. 1 understand ihnt a superior type of flying ban i-...t designed but thai it would be 100 expensive ior the average fisherman lo build After we were about ten minutes run from the land th" plankton collector was put out Plankton are minute • which float in the sea and for 11 (itnpi Itrlng* hi Bo flying-flu!) MB DUDLEY WILES, the ruheiy Omcer, examining Plankton under the micrOHcope. Pink Plankton rtesn that flying -fish are In the area. the taplt f'-i "f the nth. Th prim Ipte thai Mi w,. ba hag found ii inl. is thai if you can imd the ii*h food you can find Hie fish. The plankton collator is a bor "-iikicylinder, open at both cr.il>. Which is lowed l-ehind tin boat. The plankton enter the cylinder at the front opening > id get stuck on the piece of gauze s taV h pi ted oval On pentng Whfn dawn breea and we were about ten miles South-west of the laland, Mi wilaa pulled th. collector on board and showed me the plankton On The gaunI n some little pink hlohi. slightly smaller 'ban gralril "f sand, sonic even smaller green -pecks and some relatively laTflt COlourlaai blobs. He explained that ha had %  that, while the Bylng ilsh liked the small pink plank%  1 n. tha lartw Ai ;i i ed lha :. \j> • ototniaei ..1 <' the mirroscopes the i>la*lB 0 looked QlUfe • • %  !! 1 11 'Hie. •> (I. Looked like RHM Thd >4i %  .. . 1 1 %  pi. 1 hi 1 i< 1 nrh more rollable The coJIeetori arc simple %  tojy hari 1 ind d slrlhuted among the llsttn man—If they tn uld uaa them, fi r% na oonaarvattvi people in 'he world The (.ill Net 1 have hearu some wild thOO Hying fish :n night in nj time. Orii formed ma that they were sh. M blrda efttt .1 douhla barrel .ti. and anotbai vrag cont %  irlth •' %  Howevei r as 1 Know there are onl. n "• oatehlng flag* twe aM n i WhfM Mr Wiles saw 1 iraa 1 ( caught three In an hour, and the professional fishermen din very little better The other 0U1 method, scooping the fish out of the water with circular hand netwhan they came sufficiently near the boat, was a *low. barkbreakma. operation Tha giii net... on the other kand, required IH .nd cap*ir1 the t :ite than the other methods. We used three gill net*, lira ten yardlong and one thirty-five yards inng The nets are dye-i is found that a very dark greeie noat successful in thaae waters md are kept floating by a line af corks The mesh uf the gsM gCf large enough to allow T ftyin; •sh to pu'h II* band through, n< • works on thy principle tha when a flah pushes its hea< 'hrough, it naturally trlea to re'/erte out again, and tn reversng. opens its gills and gets trapped In the mesh of the net Since the Investigator wa gradually drifting with the tint 'he acts trailed at right angles to 'he side of the boat About ever\ Brant* minutes the ill nets wen 'muled on board and cleared 01 lah, th*. average catch i'iim abOul thirty, though when Ml are plentiful, eighty or mon ,. I,, ..,._, i %  .. V '.!,%  minutes. This is such ,1 f catching flying fish U Uataanh 'a understand why so far I nlv n few fishermen have adopted It It is not as though lha Dsrl areexpensive, a ten yard net eosta no more than twelve dollar 1 ind can catch twelve dollars worth of flah In 1 single day The >nly explanation is tradition, what was good enough for my father is good enough for me." A Hard Life The life of a fisherman It 1 .nd he deserves some guarantee that he can sell his catch at 1 reasonable price every day %  ometimes the result of a day's work is only two dozen Hying Hsh, which can be sold at five cents each When that money is divided among the crew of four II means that each man only gets thirty cents for a twelve hour duv When large catches are brought Ih. on the other hand, the price or falls drastically At Ihe moment so far there Is no THE SEVEN FOOT SHARK bant up much ol a fight for a heart 01 which 1 an pneerve fish for more than twenty-foul hours. There should tM l I plants at %  %  1 it fish for weeks or months In this way pnoplt COtlld buy fish all thi year round. [Or Instance, the amount of tlsh Up could have Dad At the moment Mr Wiles || throughout the hurricane mouths making mperltJ ing flying ilsh In other ways Tinning them bus proved unsuccessful, since the T fl; hauled on board. that slse. shark'"' I could see tha grey mongtr, bout a yard from the side of the boat. and when a hi.. ne turned on hi* side shehi Usg his whit* belly fat >'• shark put right for a beast of re—he was abcit seven feet Ion* -ami was soon hauled half* way on boar :th a laige club Aiuioug.. :> >s paoj ... has tx 1 .ii 1 .hlrty limes richer la \ .tamin A than the best quality of cod livei oil: Looking aratJBd the crbin 1 tound an interesting little boo* ui. shark ilsoing in the Caribbean. pubUl % %  %  AngloAmerican C ar ibbean commission. It says. "Afiei having looked over the Caribbean carefully, we leheve that then art many places 111 the can make money ilshing for sharks. Practically every port of a shark has value For instance, the hide o-Tke* good leatner. the luer produi'-i oil rich in vitamin A. while tie (ins ol all except the nurse -hark bring a high price for .p making The meat, either fresh or salted, is a wholesome Human food and the rest of the meat can be converted into fertiliser Good prices can be obtain* l for all these pioducts. %  md it is surprising that, with the exception of Cuba, commercial shark Ashing hardly exists in the Caribbean not sufficiently oily 10 be tinned in its own oil. and to import oil, to tin them in would be uoecoI understand (hat there is an American who does well ilshing b -sr* S^aTJ^TSBfaft able, he has found, if the fish are dried tn the shade. He is 1 i.ikmg experiment' m| of the ilsh Shark! Shark! 'Sat long altar aaj had breakist. which consisted, f flying fish, there wi hundred hooks every day with 'K '"j7* •''hark flesh, and he -trhes. on an the smokuimW j ti 0|gn y iUJirtu a da> His shark oil brings a good price in th* United Slates There seems sS be something in this shark fishing business for us, and the Investigator can do turally. good work in pioneering this us cry of ,1 new industry. flying fish WHAT* FOR BftKAKrAST 1 ) Flying-flsb. of THE PLANKTON COLLECTOR being pnt "the "Invastlgater". •rno.irrt at the stem of An exhibition of recent ptetures by Robert J. MacLeod is now on show at the Barbados Museum. The Gallery 111 wlnci these pictures are being show., is without equal for such an exhibition, since n has been %  pedal ly constructed for this purpose The pictures are being displayed as they would be In any big city and to their best advantage li Is rclreshing in this day ol tne slipshod arnvUts* to see work by a painter who has been iralnt I and who can put on canvas pleasing well-balanced puiteni. Macl-eod is an artist of wide experience and the thirty-two pictures now on show give a good cross-section of Ihe typo of work of which the artist is capable. Wc aro a little tired ol lha Maub and splash' school of which we are forced to see so much of, on the grounds that il is U I Th1 >i<-ret i> shallow and only PAINTliSGS BY ROBERT J. MacLEOD of the most transitory nature 00 the whole It is therein pleasing to see pictures by an artist who can express on canvas with oil p.nnl a series of symbols which are recognisable and satisfytn It was considered clc>. '30's tn produce work that was unintelligible to Ihe public and a puzzle to nm, Then cam.lha SIM icdisis who re-establishe,| %  gcnerM xpre*. sion of pure technical %  blllt) This volution was inevitable in the history of art and has left n reaction which H vlrlH stimulating MacLaod h been a SuiTttuItt, bul nil work has all the virility and strength ol the) painter who is lamilia 1 aid is capable 1 Ing his reaction* boltll > ynj haaliapca. In No li Morning Light. Bath •lieba"—the sky and .^ea are tllVl and ihe handling of them is im* %  .-livinring as Indeed It ig in I rapes. We have seen many pictures o "ur well-known Carcenagc %  ome reeognLsable. some liajulli M hmmds of all imnginatioil'i No B however. MaoLaed 1 .1 inaNterfnl distillatio fl ibtect through lb< sini pUctlj of -us compotrtlon am I of his colour. No U. "Coast. St Philip". 1 .mother excellent example of tin attun's ability, to handle sea anu sky The clouds move and an not but meaningless sbapc pasted on to 11 disturbing background. The sea is liquid anu the general lighting ,, triumph No. 17, St. Philip is a mmal i picture, but what 1: size it makes up foi m [t is an accurate express 1 mood of this coastline where tot ,sk\ pLtyi a predominant port at all times. No. 22. 'The aae K >. is 1 of St. John's Church with iu atteiKlanl tombs and vaults n Uj a (' somewluit -new' departure for MacLewl, but is nevertheless successful The arrangement and general tones arc both quiet and alive ami there is a brooding silence which is most restful For No 30. we go I" St laul.i a gay little picture ol strotiu sunlight and delicate movement The foregoing will serve I give some idea of this painter' 1 LONDON LAUGHS B* 11 \/l 1 MAY LONDON Mo : of London Is laughing at (he neat removal of the "stoi.u of destiny," believed to havo len pvruvtraU'd by nationals Mind.d Scots bent on restoring it to Its rightful home north cf thu border, although the Times'' n few lo it as a "coarse and vulgar crime The disappearance uf the stone from the Abbey was dls•I 1 .it 6 a.m. on ChtMmai PtV by a night watchman. It norir.alty resides in a boxlike space work which is already wellknown in the West Indies Hut MacLeod has changed, there is a subtle maturing which Is of interest to those of us who have followed his work over a period of years. n-r behind t %  poUceman, while %  woman ; "Nothlni days." The King's message m hut Christmas Day broadcast was thai tha world rnuaie>iaarn to leva, not to hale; lo create, not to destroy." We read this in one column Of our newspapers, in another we 11 Communist China is tcachuig it's troops How to Hate. The 'P-'king Current Affairs Journal" has published a basic guide on 'How to understand the BtaUt of America." It eat nut think America Is very 1 lea and mifatti that all good Chinese should have the following ihxee views about it: They should hale the United state, for she Ig ihe deadly Vnemy of the Chinese people. Thaj hould despise the United Stales, for she is a rotten imperialist nation, the headquarter of reactionary degeneracy in the whole world. They should look with contempt upon the United States, for she is a paper igcr. and can fully bedefeoted." People who will be glad lo relax efter the New Year week-end are the postmen and temporary rostmen m Britain. Because pookaf lam baan emptier uu> Christmas there has been a decline in the number of parcels handled by the Post Office, but 20 million more letters were sent—560 million in all. and the greatest 11 lal ever recorded. The rush continues until after the New Year, Nan Year greetings 0. well as the Christmas one. The BBC ran an amusing programme on Chnslmas morning iM-stitulcd one of its own men—complete with microphone— who toured the lndon streets in the place of the usual postman. A BBC commentator in a van told listeners what was happening until the "postman" reached the door It was then "over to him." and the subsequent proceedings were entirely unrehearsed. Best reaction came from a Cheleea home where several excited children were at the door 'o greet him. 1 double-action medicated ointment for the treatment ol Head and Chen Colds, Bronchitis, Coughv Catarrh, Sore Throe*, Rheumatism, Lumbago. Scutio Muscular Paint and Strains, Bruises. j^< %  Scratches, Influenza, Neurltlt. Neuralgia, jn&*%# Toothache, Insect Bites and other Achet and Pains. Heaiinr,! Soothing Relieving I Try It — you will lay it is a real blcMlnr, ' %  THERM0GENE MEDICATED RUB *#v*y/ *.**-%*#****'^V>***,'*--iW/ --,--'. f---*-'.--'--------.-,','^.-,-,*,*,*,***.**^ ;VrtV//i FRENCH LINE OFFERS. . BARBADOS / JAMAICA CRUISE ON EVERY SOUTHBOUND SAILING OF THE LUXURY LINER S.S. -COM.OMBME" TEN DAYS OF UNFORGETTABLE ENJOYMENT Over 40? Life can lie fine after forty! L ba fine after fort v it ymi can keep vour Doo* i.'f the %  u %  lownl ii aihek'in>iln to feel vour age. *furl i: %".i %  i-Mvlloaan 11 -. % %  <-> MI I e %  .". tn fln 1 Lppattt %  . HYllOSAM :s ... %  over-forties Minimum Rate, FIRST CLASS $208.00 ; ; CABIN CLASS j $163.00 i TOURIST CLASS Sill 00 Sailing Date, January 17 February 28 April 11 June 30 July 11 Shore Excursions arranged m advance lor Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao, Carlagena and Kingston, Jamaica For further Particular!, Apply n ft. M Jone, & Co Ltd Agents Compagnie Generale Tramatlantique. Tel. SSM



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rw;c TWTI.VI. CLASSIFIED ADS. SUNDAY U/VOCATK Sl'NDAY. I VM Ui, 7, I ft., I TELEPHONE 20 NED M\ *rm %  1 I SI— In. IN MEMOMAM I he* l*rmih 'tin medium to thank no ent Wreath*. ,„aed by the dr.ih .T w d~r ...v funarntm Cyril Rmlih .lluab*nd> I i II M T% I !.. BO**** ,f. I Oil WIT AUTOMOTIVE a . diuan. FOM RO.AI %  .RAI.I tn 1 l SIdn ...Oa/i mil* TeWphoi reen 1 pm milll .1.1 n gaso HOUSES FIAT At Be. Var*. Upper Ray StUPtaHe R*y atggt*law. Pram :et JuMffT. FARAWAYL.PPL. LitMlna. plant. CIRCULAR NOTICE rnu or ST. ANDBRW A p pllaallon* will he received by Uw uiideratsned up to Thuraday. Jan 11" •M —. vacant Vnry aVha j aaatm Rate, a* Ili Alteync SJtn*>plKMIIOIU niaat be %  IIKIIMI.II4 br Ccrtlflcatea end aipWcaota m* pr—mt HiMnnnri t.i the head n't. tee at the Alley no School In be n.mlnrt an Friday JMIUM> mi, at U • m Stancd C A SKINNKtl Veen MMAVrN-fna Coaat. Pwrniabed. 4 bedroom*. Weler mill aupply. lJthtlna ''Urn Double O tlsfa. I aacvam roe ma | .,:• ittSO-a.l.n ( NOTICE '"> PAaUSB OF BI ANPU* I Ilo"rfli Unfui in#d near City, wnta .taunt ttm Btlgownle Ount ManStreet Anilsua. 1 1 ftl—4n the V.iin i tSTONE Browne* Gap HeelI .mm**, Dm in* and Draalna: • Hfiirxi .. etc IXi.Oae lium -.ma 1 Roe.**. Team* canm TeteM or ta-m d I >!-*> 'MLVIII WATERS Silver Sand' C% Q i iii> I.I %  •"'* w.ue * •>• tare.* bedrno.a. %  Splendid aei WIN* LOW Good na SIM ted > %  Candidate* Andrew I hereby lo take a Poll at the Vaatry Room near U Almohoue* on Monday fllh Jaauary IMI. basinnlng bttwaw. UM hour* ol %  anal t am and cloningai t p m tar lha %  te rt ian ol IS Vwtrvraen. Sl*7.ed W W WOftKaXL. Sharif! and Preaul.na iRV, latcd Jan MM. IMI IJl-n rABIHH or Wt. LCCT >ii(eii |iri.iiii havina: baam nmnmi%  *u aa Candiaatd lar th* Vaalry "I SI I.wy. I hrrab. aaclat* my li.tanti... to laKa a poll -I lha Vaalry Room r*ar Ihr 1'irtih (. tuircti on Irlaiulav .tin .af Itftl. un.r.-.M balwrMI lha h*or I aaa) • %  [ eloawi* at th%  %  VI -in i A*-V M-rtu in HP ibrt vary ri.-i Itarrai %  H.r Vt\ ff-l nnvOHc.n Fold l*refVt 11.0"" aaUaa Laka Na* with Nrn-ila... Tord r-rlwi Iw Milraar Tort V- Htdjan laab Baraaln Ford V-a Tourer 1139 V- ,-r.-nitillon rHT BOVAl. C'RA'.r li rl Vt.hall I'IKIU S.VI I S "si I.ri,MlM ShrnR .i i am 4.l\ I K\>ll N I \omis I llilM-. uf Ihr Publlf TTlMtW^ O*f0 The GflOMal Public m hervby rtamlnded that Ihe Public Trustee f Barbaoioa is empowcrFd and willing to receive applaculionj thai be ippObat-td, ssther ulonc or jointly with any 1-MsDn or body of arsons, In Ol HIIU Jitd CsaJU-lta (1) Executor, or (2) Executor and Trustee, or (31 Trustee I i.l. -t. id %  II.!.. Administrator, with or without the will annexed and ather with full or a Limited grant, in respect of estateoi IntaT-ate decaasca persons of smaUer value than 13,000 and where th* persons b*nUiially entitled are persons of small means. YYIlhi Srlllrmenk or a*hrr instrunenU r:atb>c Tnarks or by ordrr of < "iitt (1) Ordinary Trustee <2> Custodian Trustee (I) Judicial Tmatf,The main advantitges to be gained from the appointment of the Public Trustee are: — Arar laily lligk Niln.nl n. ..KM Tt-ey lav, j.i...ar. lbfil Eniiai..* bail, ta.m % %  >. B „a Tvsa. Mb, I *•*.*-*?.. ?? %  ?'— P"a UN Tw.. %  apt. certiflcafc-. p.^nT"-' •C and i_Cc. atajiatard Speeial gve _n Comnwrrul Siabta al guarantu AUCTION Friday. 11th al > p m I.BI aquara (ael ol land al Kandnaion Naw Road wllh double roofed board and ihlnalr hoiiaa €.-..* JlSl-an CA* h -oai. i.-nd Sff>l Dai wi:Hi i. I'brs | i^ Mll The Ul'it LIVESTOCK .-.,- M lha Me <>" %  liv SUM"'"I Hoaatal I i.i FaaHieii F.ianaVhip SI. M-l'' ..ol of V C Delttel %  W tiM Tl Si!n PttOOD MAHI. Wedali-K OKI. B dins Mar*h. to Jecatr. Al>plv rrtasaui %  ,i i.l Wed i>al moma-lanlj I" ,. V E. C Bathe % %  . 1 I M %  v a. ii %  13 t abad II x a. Kitaban. H aaai t-athrooni. pallno ahio>ffea to the front There i> a hew thop atlaahad r.Ti mnnitineu of aala apply to Rl A fa bar MrKrrne Dial KMT : I'l 4n n> i n HI TII on Thurta CALAIS1 %  •hie and %  er -.1.1., UplinMc M ni.h l-.n. %  btcrtSl ;; *"re.^, C bMi n %  haalni. r ira, UnUUhi. Tt& Dl! .t 1. •rax.i.n M. FVram %  „i i., iM Cl1 %  rih r> •' 1MT i Arihrr a rKennr UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Auctioneer MECHANICAL I.RTVI -|..s Phillip. Carrier BK>. Till Ctr.NFKAl AC.CNCV CO. I.'Mtth II SISI-S. iibrcn.i baa in ... i.iiry Road. !!..>• B>cie. aa .-cimiiiii... Also youni ina. C. A, Field. We" nal 3331 3.1JI-IM1SCKIXANEOUS NOTICE FirCTION FOR nil w Mill Of THF PARIS St OF "T. i" "in for UM Vaauy ol lha parwh % %  Poll lor lb* election o M.uen will ba Mban al lha Paroahla Pulldlnaa. Cun.be.land Street Fir Id re %  d*v naxl tha Slh innan' batannins baiwoan tha hourof -r %  < Vlerfe Mt tha rooming; and cloalm a Th* followlhs POLUNO STAT10SIS iave boon provided under the p*0" oru of ihr Balloi Ad. Itl US I FOILING STATION: Ttvr Srat Soar ol tha Parochial Bui inaa l< allotted I.i Volen whoao %  %  i-in be|in with Hie letter. "A" IIbwtb aMluarinri -nd faM nilra irwieto "ill be by % %  of UM door the Churchwarden* ("lira. No. 1 nil LlMi BTATIONi Tha sroooS Saor of lha Parocl lluildli.o la allotted lo Voltn wli .uinaenebeini *llh lha Irtin. "I" %  Z" ibolh Inclu-lveh and the, enlra Iheroto will ba IbrouSh lha Oatei the awulbarn End) of ANTHJl**. OLaaa, fjhlna, old Jawola. Ona Stiver Wabwoolouri Rarly booha. bUpa Auio> arasbS •. at Gorrtna-aa AnUquo Rhoa I HI %  %  !" %  Royal Vacbl Club. SlSb-llo. Under Tkt DUHMMJ Hauner !IV inMrmUona racelved Irooi Mia. M.udPhilip.. I wtll „u .i M m,*, l.indeiouW.IIIIII., ..,, V.ednrMljA an me inh brai.„.i.^ ., i,ao rM i ( IMmaeluiM furmturo which .i.lude* 1 Ha*oa Dtasnfl T.i.i. with Chain. %  htaJto* !•,. I Ura* Cart-*. JLhm Rnekrn. Mahos Rail Chah 7 " % %  "• Tuble. with t painted Chalra. .Mahos Wardroba. I V.nlly, I Mahof Cl*.l of Dmwora. 1 l.muJ double bedMaad. apHng and nuttrea* 1 hair IIIWasat, 1 Mirror*. I Kllrhen Cabf1:*' ^ larder. Collection of ."i. %  tme.. Kileheii Uiemii. Bn d nuny oU ier llema ol .Mere I Teraw Cah. DAny. A. fVaW. Aurilw^eer. .i4| -4,,. By InMrurtlom rerelvetl from th* Conunlaaloner ol Police I will 0*11 al L-ntral Watlon. on Monday nr.i Uw Mb, baslnnlng al 1 pm. Ihe tuiUiwum — Khokl panu. I3> ahlrla. l(i baiue, s t roobUta Mnah. rloa, onkani t.'id loabet. ill ripplnfTorhey. On* tin o( Termii %  ever.l olner itema o( intrre.t D-AJBTV A. SCOTT. Oovt. Auctioneer IIJl—4n and SUeet. be'wei .m. and 4 pn. yaan %  uppnrt. In Vouia for ftavir CIRCULAR TO VEHTRV VOrKRta OF TUfc PARISH OF ST MICHAEL PROFESSIONAL NOTICE OF REMOVAL. BETTER SERVICE TO r Mir MN Tin, will aerve lo Inform my patient ." %  1 patrona of my recent removal from :n Hoetiucb St in Pn>e Bd near l.t Avenue, IlolWvllW. whar* 1 now reatde and pracUaa Thb roioMnallon ol realdence and office will afford better *c r. 1 mm*station aaoecially lo thoee paraimi .Ins from Ihe coiutlry by lh* oarly 1 opportunity lo wlah all Small to p w atasl Avoidance of payments of premium* to Society. Continuity of OfflcP. the Public Trustee being a corporation sole with perpetual suecfsslon. Government Guarantee, except in cats* beyond the control of the. Public Trustee. Application forms and other paitlculars may be obtained from .ha Public Trustee** Office, Public Buildings. Bridgetown. SI. 12.50—4n (1) (2) (3) (4) HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY STREET. The following programme of Day and Evening classes will open .t the Housecraft Centre, Bay Street, from Monday, 15ui January to Thursday 22nd March. 1851. Cake and pastry making. Simple Dress Cutting and Sewing. Simple Dressmaking. Tasty dishes and table laying. Rug-making. 10.00 p.m.—12.00 ] 2.00 pm.— 4.00 p.rr 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.rr Tuesdnv 10.00 i — 12.00 noon Cocktail Snacks. Elementary Dressmaking. Assorted dishes. Cake and Pastry Making. Advanced pattern Drafting. wrnnN Sffl EXHIBITION at the BARBADOS Ml .1 I M Oa r riss u JAN. ".I'll TO JAN. 31ST. DAILY ALL WORKS FOR SALE 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 ;... I take OCSU IUIAI OBI ignaland. IwadMh alaaaase. Medical OymnaatirII | i-ntiierap). Klectrutherapy. Dietetic and Batank-al. for the irealmeal of dl. eaaeO ad th* "li-H !. %  .(aad )olnl Blood and Liver dUotdera. flparlic and AlonuCnnitlpation and Non-operative ->ouc Atrophy etc Eiternal and Internal ba;Sa. tiadllalaa and rnlnaeali Moura %  an. to 13 noon, 1pm to S p m dally r.eept Saturday Dial 4111 Treatment In home by apectal eonaldrratlnn Mra Ilna and Nun* Para*, a>aaaana4aa J SI.In COl-I-APSraiT. SARJNO BOAT Camptet* with tail. Odr. elc N cralt Apply for partlcoUra to Poat Office Bo* No s •Xial-to. IOOS. -SlttlhSa ol Puie Bred Barred PUmoutl. B.-k edd". Irom Cap wlnhlr.a i .vi. .i>u...11 bird! BN pat doran 1"reitilr. replaced John Alleytie. Ibwarth. St. Peter Phon* I1-S0 7 I >I -3n RTu.W b?g citrAV rriEEzras. ipu spi> Ideal Sire lor horn* UM Knlhu Ud. all afnnchra 1 1 Sl-ln INCUBATOR.-On. Oil burnlna Inrubali ililioa Beaio" lor KniRhia IM 1 | M 'iAFK Ona lane Fire-Praof Raf* In perfacl condition Dimenotoita Inald* !e*l wide b! .. feet Mai. Aapl* I. ', N, C I %  A T-i. |,hoe So bW< **** * > SCAUhB Plailonn Scalaa lUS fl apr.l THF. OKHFBAI AChTNCV CO DIM Lid. Phonr 4MT TaUBaRR 4 looa. At ..III. eapaall) Planlalktn SI sin m YACHT IS fi at irtea that go Mcrgaa 4000. ,11 and all thi Dial Fra-i" BI II—to WAMIII cAKr. y.Ti(!iin; e ic-itaii and poaatbtlitv eirpteyment to aultabl apply in writing lo Low SI. Michael TX Allen DanvaW < VBjt! evprrlanrt i ifi in u in ni apsbiaail .late Office Mr. II. A 1.1 .SI—tai,t Mu tn tearh one n* mota of the lolloa v 1 %  French. SpanaVh. Maine malioa. Salary. a....rdinaT lay iueWll,-aHona and _*P*fl*i Secondary Teacher. Appluatlon. atatlnr aiual meat lorn a %  ilbiarli offered, and aicoinpanlrd laafatraaabib aawrl roarh the iieadn-. I hov* been Inatrurlad by Meaan. Di oala a Co Lid. to aall at their Ware ousa In Cavana Lane on Thurada. Ilh al I p.m. o.er On* hundred Stee; ruma Terma Caah DAr.y A. Btatl. AucUanear. ll.BI-dn. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Tueadar .... Irt E. Tryhan* w* will aall BaaPaSaflnrilU at Bagatelle. I which includea ^rrv pood Dinng Table with Pa lei. I >rr*w lo aaal la Uyalgiht and Arm Ch.ira. large Mir'd CtUnCabanel Kidney and Ornament Table*: Betbi.e chair-, IV-.*.:. Ci.n.i Chain. CurbSfttr. Mir, I llat.land. Danln. Table .s..i gi B i| m Mahogany, Caipc. and Congoleum. Piano atelatei H'laer In perfect condition. Pointing! Headed lllinda. jpj Day Clock; Olau tMl China. Taa. Co*h* and Dinner Sec Pit d War* U, Vaaaa. S-ee. rxahe. Mr Fun Knlvea and For at. and Cab* Pprki In Caaai. Silver PrUe Cup won by Moor Bird. BarotuaHar, Jardineara Jln'lJe,iior and •a||un > Thrr* Wing; and Dsiahli Mu a Preaaaa. Blnate Bigmgd, Lh..|, '— I).e..lng Tabl*. Blia.lng Mirror. Puraaa, | Paid Bcrrm .u in Mahogany 1 ana** aad Double Iron Btedateasa aad Bl-lnaa. While Painted Pti riawalor iwurklikg order. Lardera. KlUhan Cabinet. Fterenoa 1 Burn** Oil %  bav* and Ovao, Milk Cana: Cburna Maaauraa, Domo Cream Beparator ... paimt I'MiditUn. A Dominion Waahlng Maohnr. per I art eondlUon. Bpob, other llama F-ia I'M o'rlorh. Turn. Strictly BLANKER. TVOTMAN COBEAX ESTATE a. CaaUT i ra aaaaaaiaw. I MWi-,. i D %  gL^^aaetSS tl-** ICIlOa-aZ. BUNOALOW Mew B^paaaBW' Kl i hm ia Naw Road Containing la boeaTaaeaa. Drawing; and rrlntej room kltehrn. btltet and bath etc Par pa< ticulara apply to P. A Marahall Phone "•a. 4.U1. roa SALS oa %  ** .ltMlDaa*CE--A two Storay Wood*. ilui.ding In Rlrvdibury Road, near 1-mil. Si one Very Roomy an it* earn land See Mr D William*. Bailer. Bead. Bndsrlown I H-Sl-to THE iinderargn-d will aet up for aal* by public COmpalRIon al their oaV* Kneaiirk Street. Rrldgrtawn, o~ Prf day the ISth Inatant al S p.m. KVAMTON Wllh Ui* land thereto brionitng talnlng IS.S11 aquar* feat, alluate lop Hock. Chnat Church The daelllnahouae comprlaaa t hedrooina with Lira* buill-ln cupboard*, aparlaua lounge, dining room, and modmi kitcbvii. loaelher with ttao tiled tollcli and hit ha Servant rooma aiW %  utopcit) rontinandt a mag. Pat further p..rt-iiljr.. Iiiaprcllon ..i Sale. Apply lo R. S. Telephone S* MIK( i:iJ-AN>OUK FOW1-S FX)K I-. Apply T. n Rritaiiranl I BH tasiatd Ie1 ol land with a front .i*. ol II H and a two -lorry wal lulldlng at loner Ea> Slreet N. M-i nu.a a Oa> Al Pinfold IKrrel Nr FbaeUu.k Street On* unall prapeitv. Thta property lie uaed aa a reaMrnc* and Work abup ..r garage I-ricr HMll Al White Pork Nr Rerbade* I'oundr>. l.MB BQuare leet ol land and hnuar The price of the land la BIOS per aa ft. and Ihr hou e will be given (or ..othlng Will tliuar i-rwj who ..,u. -, gel a proper!) ag Hailiiiaa on the Baa i.t-.,., Il.il. o.p ..uj Hoakley g.t in Bat I can odler .. few. DARCV A RCOTT. Ilr^l EatBLr Aient a Auclioiirei %  .t.n—Sn THE IIOYTKS PREPARATORY SCHOOL. %  Ml Bloa* Beak IMI Ne*i Term bagUu January IS. Umliad rummodatlon lor S-year-old children •d ore* Ftrnch and malhematica n>tio.u.1 Apply Mr. Ruby lfo>l*. "Owm1*". Black Rock, 81. Michael f I —in TEN YEARS AGO you returned me aa a member of the Vestry of St. Michael. My work for you is well known. My latest success was to convince my colleagues or the nccessity for u Medical Clinic which hoi now been established at the Par. chlal Buildings removing the necessity for the sick poor to visit the Almshouse for treatment. My ambition, for IBM. wh< ( elected, will be to get the Vesti i to arrive at a settlement with tttt Dcon and Chairman as to the UM of the Deanery and Its 14 acres 11 land as a Secondary School f. girls. nr JOHN AMBI'LANCE BRIGADE Thar* will he a Praellc* Parade lor th< Commia.loner in Chief a tnapecilon a ihr Central Police Station on Titradni Btb January .t | p. m All Fnenibeia .r. i.pecte.1 to atland tM\ THE FIRsT HARBAD.is TOCTH MOVEMENT ,. Th ? Manasemanl of the Barbado. Youth Movement remind, YOU that the aclivltle. ? f Ihe organliatlon are b*lng held pn Itaai,, Wedaaaday* and Frtdan of each week at the Vautn'i Centre. Tud.w Bridae Time W am P*v. L RRl-Cf! ( LABKXFounder Ftev i B GRANT I. Th —Chaplain Mr.. OIOA BROWNE Oen Set. BARBADOS ACADEMY A Day Brbaal la* Rev* Bald. IK R-tarad and approved by The Ed. ration Depl latl*" 1 T ** 1 *' %  ,lr< ru "* -: '• Jai W. D BAriXhTJt. Thanking >o to-morrow. for your suppoGirls' First Cookery Course. Home Nursing. 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Preserves and sweet making. Advanced Dressmaking. Caribbean Cookery. Advanced Dressmaking. Thursday 10.00 am—12.00 noon Advanced Cookery and table laying. Cake and Pastry Making. Advanced Handicrafts. 4 30 p.m.— 6 30 p.m. Advanced cake) Icing. Simple HandicraJts. Friday 10.00 a.m.—12.00 noon Simple Handicrafts. 2.00 p.m.— 4.00 p.m. Butlering. 4.30 p.m.— 6.30 p.m. Salads and DerU. Simple l>esamBking. Registration for all classes must be made in person, and will take place al lha Housecraft Centre, itttween 10.00 a.m. and 12 noon, and between 2.00 p.m. and 5.00 p.m. fn— Wednesday 10th January to Friday 12th January. 1061. inclusive. Tea*, must be paid In adranrc for the term, at the time of raglitering. 5/for each course in Sawing, Pattern Drafting, Home Nursing, Rug Making and Handicrafts. lOMor each course In Girls* First Cookery Course. 12 Bd for each rourse In Cake and Pastry, Cake Icing, Aiaortcd and Tasty Dishes, Caribbean Cookery, Salads and Deserts. Butlcring. Advanced Cookery, Preserves and Sweets making, and Cocktail Snack2/. will be refunded at the end of the term to all students who mend n% of their classes. Department of Education, 30th December, 1950 1.1.61.— 4 n. jurs to. E. D. srvioB. MCrTTIeEA SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS INCOME TAX NOTICE STEAMSHIP co. Balling from Amsterdam and I en til. | reqiUTI I January PI HI.H SALES EEAL ESTATE ru^*aT^"* E D O*PT %  POOIJtD Uad Ffo — They Raid So We RaV* Bought and Cam"! Re-eetl eve., a I.... Conlaci D P Do Al.r.,, Ttalnad Real Eatale Broker and Only blan T* Ball and To Ofler Good and Allraeuva, hw wlih Re-Rale Value* My Special UM alway. tnr|. M ^T J^ t ft m "* *• %  • PT*4MM .inrludiig N* and Almoat FJe* Stor wall aajnaatew, Beaald* and Pacing th* fjaa. and CityPppRUaaai of Nearly fF TTR* tad Dearrlpiion and Almo-i in any tas-htahUal Dbdrk-t to Bolt 5!^•' %  _-*"amS Rite* inel-dlnaj •Ida to Run On* and All Country Protaarttea Sugar Punuuan* Ooap Theae —Going for Under rape — A 3 Badloom Cottaaa, Vary Ooad Coivdlllan Modern Comanienaea, Bpaciout Yara • Ith Slonawall anclaauro. aboul IM t n. Varaal. Naar Plata Theatre uutlne Oolng for UneWr El IBS. A i Bedroom Cot lag'. Oood Co. id it to.. nodern Convrnirnce Rpacioua Vani tl Prrchea By Lower Rank II..i: Man fcd. Ooutg lot Under l.*x — A C"F Bualairaa and Realdence iHtoneaval iery bun Area. Large Garage or Wor %  nop. Vacant Gomg for Under C1 -A3 Bedroom iPan Blanewall. A moat N*wi all Modern Convenient. Btasi nrtghtan-* Beach. Going for Ui drt ti.MO A I Be-draom iPt monewail. Almoat Newi. all Madam coavrnieirfe Near City In an Arri wllh Doctor* doing Reeaonabl* A Unique and AlUHlr Super Dr Iu t BrdriKim Sloneavail B.ing-low -2 yrg Old. Fumuhad. on the brarh In an Karl.idvc Area wllh Tree* .'t Si J.mn. Excellent Halhmg La* D F. d* Abreu Hell >our Houarhotd Purtiliure. Cam, Etc. at Aucllo.1 Term. Allraclivr. Kali "faction and Prompt Pa.mrnta lliiaianlerd Mort.'ae-rArraruird Dial 3111 Call al lain Bouth Halting* ihaniKAHi r Dwelllna rout called ll'UTr:/.nj,Y" aaanoing on approklmalMy I rood M petrhe* al Una at Maxa'll Ca-.I R—d. ChrLR Church The houae contain* open Verandah Draatng n.oin timing ropni. Ili..ki...i room. Kllchr.1 Three bedrooana wllh I KM Ursa .-lair. Electric btaTi raaaatekBtB throoihont i and oiivenleiKra >ard Garage lor tat gaga "he above properly will be art up aal* by Publie aianpaililpn al ou< Ire Jamea Sucrt on Frld-v ll,.e-li-.:. Ihl\ t -| SaUclle. • 1111-lln Notice is hereby Income Tux ii't;ii:. .. from every married man who. income is 11,200.00 per annum I over, from every otbar pert, whose income is 1720.00 p %  annum or over and from con. panles whether Incorporated < unincorporated, locletiet, perao engaged in an> fesalon, and owners of land • r property wlieihct .. u bU i come has accrued during '.he po i year or not. Forms of Return may be obtained from the Fnwinc Tax Department AFTER THE 1ST DAY OF JANUARY. 1051, and tl" 1 forms duly niled m musl bej delivered to mr on or before the following regpecttve dated: 1 Returns ol p BOnl whose books were closed on liic. 31st day of December. IS.'-.i. on or before ti 81 I of March, 1951. 2 Returns of person". whORcl principal pb is not situate in ihe Island on or before the 30th of j June. 1061 3 Returns of all other person i,. on or before the 31st Jon-' uary 1S|. F. A. C. CLAIRMONTE. CommiMloner of Im-umo Tax and Death Duties Note:—Any person failing to make his return withm the due date will be llabV to a line not exceedinC100 and no! levth.m C-' and will Inprosecuted unless it faiisfactory reason U given B 1 r.l— 8n Ire'' 3th. Kh. January Its*. "Cottlca'" tod 3rd. Pebruary 1S91 Balling from Antwerp and Amaler*m~ M B Oranjcted Slh. Itth Balling lo Trinidad. Parami <-orget.iwn-MS lleraill-' g -r 1SS1 RB. -ColUc;>" 30th am Ballli'i I.. Til Bi MS "(r ItSI. Sailing lo Pl> mouth. Antwerp and Unatardam MR. "Wlllrmitad" Sard 1 inuarv IS1 lUmlted .vtllablc* B. P. fclUBBON. SON CO LTD.. A*en I* Pa.iengrr Accommodation Th* al.V. %  DaofWoodwill arc*pl Caig.. and Paaarng*** fat St. Lucia, st Vincent. Grenada and Aruba. Date o* depanur* la be nollned Th* al.V. -'Canbaa*-' will accept Cargo and Pa a a tn gai t for Dominica, Antigua. Monleerrat. 'mu and Rl. Kllta Date of orH w.l silKKiNin OWNEBB ASSOCIATION mr Telephone: 4M1 CAN. CHAI-Ltr*GEK LADY RODNBY • 1ADY NEIdtON" CAN. lllAU.l-NUtll LADY RODNEV" 1.ADY SElSON" CAN IM.I.LJISI.I!. LADY HODrgXY Balla BaUa BaUa Arrlvtt Bella Montreal Halifax Boalon Barbadoa Barbado. — 1*a. — 13. Jan. U Jai. — II Jan. IS Jan. M Jan. IS Jai. — I Pab S Peb 13 Fab 13 Fei. IB Feb. — SB Fab. SB Peb — 3 Mar. B Mar 14 Ma; IB Mar — IS Mar. 31 Mar. 30 Mar. 31 Ma 1 Apr. %  13 Apr. 13 A., — IS Apr. IB Apt 31 Apr 31 Al. NOlTimil. LADY NELSON LADY RODNEY LADY .NLLaOc. 1 LADY NOUNVn LADY NELSON LADY RODNaTl %  IT ..I.i I; t& 11 Jan tl Peb IT F*b 3* Mar 14 Apr. It May. 31 Fob S Mar. • Apr. II Apr 11 May. LTD. —Agents. iReelntrred wllh Ihe Dept M Education' He-open, on Toada.. January INK IMI ..I I*) an. Net. ^e-^OV>'**e'*-,***e',',-.*.'e-,'^>'e',*e'e'. I NIVK-1T< COI 111,1 O* TII* TUTORIAL COURSE MODERN TIMES Ian tti al tot i at lh. H '..enalil Fee II m b. su l Itisn MASSAGE Facial and Spinal TiraUiiant %  .pet--l.il. I n-aioratii.ii ol viaoui. In all lla pnaaea. lo THE GENTLE AND NATTRAL HBALING METHODS ARE IIAPBST AND BEBT DR. J. P. eVaaVBBTT. feLBPlatad:) "TABS %  a*** 1 Sfarta* aHBwSBS Haallaa*. l..r ...... iii.i,..!-. Dial Sett far aataaal THANK8 TO ONE AM' All. for year splendid support during the yea*. WE WISH TOTJ A HAPPY AND PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR THE < i Xillli, BMI>OHtl *1 (CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—ProprtfAon) Tudor Street*. Corner of Bro FOR SALE PROPERTY situated at J Prospect. St. James, consist* mg of Open Verandah, £ Drawing and Dining Rooms. \ two Badrooms, Toilet and f Bath and Electricity. Apply *T on premises or to ERIC Jt AMORY, Treasury or "Phone C 3063 (Belgrave). 4.1.51.—3n. O NOTICE In order to obtain rest from mental and physical strain 1 have decided to resign from my professional activities indefinitely. Ally ono desiring his or her prescriptions which I might be holding, may call for them any day between 8 and 9 a.m. except Thursday!!. J. B. CLARKE, Druggi-r. 4.1.51.—5n. TENDERS are invited for ihe exclusive right to sell Liquor. RefrtathBtenU. etc.. at the Garrison Savannah on Race Days during 1951. Tenders must be forwarded In sealed envelopes marked "TENDFJt FOR LIQUOR AND REFRESHMENTS" and addressed to the Secretary not later than noon on Saturday, 13th January, 10.11. The Committee does not bind Itself to accept tho highest or any other Tender. O. A. LEWIS Secretary. heavily wooded ground* Lari* Dining Tabte. Pbnlng Chain. Orcaalonal Table* and Chain. Tip-Top Tabln. ChinCabinet: Wine CaUnaHa; Unan Prcaa. Tub Chain Tallboy, lla Bat ..-i Selte*. r-i.< Chain. Bamboo Sad* Tabl*. Up holateied OoM and Chall*. Wardrobe.. Lara* Four Pcntrr Bed and Rprlrui Maltreat Painted Furniture. I Single Hed. Indian Bra Traia and Tablet. Book Rack phone and Record Cabinet. Oood %  •aa.rtnieiit of lie. 01 da iClaaaKal and Jam TUer akin Rut. MaU. Hun.. 1 Reclining Wheeled Car. den Chain. UM BgWI PMN Candelabra. T pair* tlaaa Candle Shadet. ipalr hand-cuti, Lara* gin.handcul ll.ircl Shade. Lamp Shade*. Tabl* Lamp*. Standard Lamp In Bamboo. Picture*. Palnlint. and Engraving Dinner Service tatpircen. Wine. Liqueur and Champagne Plat tea. Olaa* Decanter a. Canteen. Deter rt Kmvr. and lOtat Antique China Ornament', large Maaon S4oa*. ware. Cider Mug. General EleaIrtc Amrrican Rclnteraaor, Ic* box. General Electric It-Tub* Radio lt*t. 1-dae. Road.te. Bl. cyrk-. General Electric S-Varve Radio. :i-Burner Oil Stove . New. Man.mort. Iron Sa (t Bathroom Furnltiirr, Telephone Stool. Lenatha Oxvnul Matllnaj, Thermometer*. Eicdric Itaioi. Old M*P Balbadoa. Kleclrlr ToaaUr. Lavatory Cutern Tank. Glaaa Battery C*e* and a Lars* Aaaort. ment of MlatrlUnoout Article*. Caah on fatj ol Hammer AlTTIuMAtll a*. -it...r. 11 .11. III'.* •Just Wkal 1 Wanted!" That u what nearlv every Uouaawtfa aaya h*.i *h* *e*t the HANDT LITTL* riJNT OAS Uf.RTFas at Ui* Qaa Showroom* ramgU*** with unit. . 44c. tat 04c. tat] (JET OM TOOJAY OWEiN T. AllDER on Monday next, 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. at Parochial Buildings. Canadian National Steamships CRICKET BARBADOS vs. TRINIDAD At KENSINGTON OVAL FIRSTMATCH February 15, 16. 17. It & 20 SECOND MATCH February 22, 23. 24, 26 & 27 Plans of seating accommodation will be opened at Hairison's Office on Monday, January 15th to member-; of the Association who may also purchase two additional season tickets. The plans will be opened to the General Public on Mondav. January 22nd for the sale of SEASON TICKETS. Prices of Adraisaion: CHALLENOR STAND Sl.tl per day or 111 M Seaaon Ticket KENSINGTON STAND si 03 gar day ar Rt.M Seaeea. Ticket UNCOVERED HEATS *X. per d-> .r 11 ..1 f prtrc after Tea OKOUNDS *4.per day or Half-price after Tea. Caa--Park Available at 1/%  er day N It So PASSER will be THE BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOCIATION INC. W. F. HOYOS Honorary Secretary. REAL ESTATE JOHN rei. HI VHOS A.r.B.. W V A FannerlT Dlso. a I FOR SALE 3 MODLltN STONE DUNGAl-JWs-Al-i a Ston. and Timber houae are available In a pleat in t part of Dayrcll* Road at price, rnnglng from EI.1W upward* Partlculan and appotnimant* an Mew on application. •Wl.VERTON'-CheQi.ide. ComI'lOdtatue 1-atorty tlona houae .landing In approx. I'a acre* planted with fruit tree. | largja reception. I bedroom*. 2 galterle*. kitchen. 1 balhrooma. etc. C*nIrally itualed ar"' ..iliable ror ji to Bat* i iKiardini low with approa. 1 acre of lawn*, kitchen garden and orchard lauc* luungafallery; 4 badrooma: Sited kilche-. aaraar etc. Centrally located. TOWBH GARAGIV St MatUUa* Gap Aa tlmoet new property aaal tab** for a larr. number of purpoara RENTALS WANTED FURNISHED IIOURES FOr Februara and blarch FUrnlabed llouart. Si. Jama and SI. LawREAX ESTATE AOENT AUcnorrsER rLXNTATIONS BUTLDINO Phone 4440