Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
— ae e a 2 Ts) ae oS Ae ee : 7 ve 7~Yy,- o—~F = ev Yew * © eaee”6h)6hlUhT oS —_

Sunday a

ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS _DECEMB

/ CO M. MO NS GO | Earthquake ae













PRICE: *SIX*CENTS

State Of | Pleven Asks
For Vote Of
























— J 7 X
3S The Ice Age Emergenc’
| are) Chae fidence
q ry i
} wew York, Dec. 8 e | , at
| .New Yorkers had a little some-
Ts hhh this In C ro |
3 nis * oi a : uke zs :
ime or misters | Se a | premier rene Rig Dee
‘duike shock th uthern part TR i ch ;
- of the cit and th un in| ._ CAIRO: 2 7 < t | saan Or
area ci both-sides of the Hudson | j The Exypiian Government on | oe burial wian through the
oO an Ss liver at 11.87 last night ' } Saturday proclaimed a state of National \ssembly failed, and
Father Joseph Lynch a_ seis- ; emergency in Cairo j Alexan- |” pposition forced him
rx ; - 6 nelogist of Fordhain Unive rity | dria the tensicn hiened in tt eg oniidence vote on
NEXT SESSION JAN. 29 \:35 25 ge New York “oaks dria as die -tensicn helgh me ies
c r: | was caused by the. re-seti t noun.ed guard at the foreign em Afte 1 20-hour marathon
jor the earth as a result of th vassies and other key buil S,| session, Pleven asked for a whe
LONDON, Dec. 8. | wt nh < 3 : ¢ ¢ ; telephone, road and rail commu-fon the motion which was aimed
Winston Churchill put the first Parliamentary battles | <,; ' lore ck sanae ee ioe: pecan t B - on with ee cut after Jat delaying the ratification of the
: . : pstt ‘ i 1 fron Le t rejected on Frid what v al and stee 00! Pla ’ ;
of his new Government behind him today to begin two} the rx ight of the icc. | ces kt a A ee ieee ee
critical months for a~Britain lagging with a heavy rearm- | ust a he stairs mm un old hou timatum Lt. Gen. Sir Geor 5
| ament programme and in danger of going broke, idle and |‘" ia S| St | Erskine Bri.ish Command it The: roti ae sed by an
hungry. baat it : | Canal Zone on Friday an- {0% ; Aaniticn. shir en) ean
&f . Voliece headruarter were | ‘ ade ded a ident deputies, with the Com-
The first session of the new Parliament went into the! fooded h cails by startled | a A Bt ‘hve ser ine cheat unist and Gaullist blocs behind
- ; * < c oure oug he ir sally , q ' ° ss
Christmas recess until] January 29. Conservative Ministers |®rea_residen it no damage | isolated vater sina! with ae wit isked that the Plan bé sent
will use the time to learn their new jobs better and planj “8S Tevortec oa | it Egyptian approval. The new] ¢ % somaits , aoarene beng the
the changes they will make after six years of socialism. | i will be 6500 yards lor Plat joes not give France's
Churchill himself will be gone most of the recess on) . Ms ge are also throw ne 1 dustay enough guarantee.
i : , : : : ; . a: the smal! canal. ihe }Arcording to reliable litical
missions that mean a great deal to both Britain and the! A ° B e,? / \ ridge across g eliable politic:
“ t new route will pass by the trouble |sourves Pleven wou ave W
Western alliance. | Anti-British , ) new toute will pass by the trouble }sourees. Pleven would’ have “won
First he will go to France and then to the United States | 2 p Man, So a several ambushes recently come in the stormy session, and
and Canada. In early February he may also attend the ash Halted British Army engineers flat-] the concensigs was that when the
Atlantic Pact Council meeting in Lisbon. His trip to the ——— yiy? of the Presiding Officers of St. Michael take the Oath before aes 8 houses in a village near |<00 vies x will pull ee
nited States will be by far the most important. SUE Eg oa j ’ Returning Ofticer Capt. H. H. Williams at the Y.M.C.A. Hostel yester the vital Suez water filtration}®4Y, Fleve Du .
" aa io ; | Reyne ace eret Dec: 81 U.K. Favours Plan, « Story on page 12 plant despite Egyptian threats of} The confidence vote was termed

A few days after he took office, Chancellor of the Ex-| : ;
si i, o : s ae os , | police moves “to meet force with 7 ° °
chequer, R. A. Butler, told the Commons more austerity at : For Oil Dispule

force” against 6,000 British tro
was needed to save the nation from bankruptcy, unemploy-| supported by artillery t ake and

2 ‘ Friday night ordered the yverno
J 2 s 1 by artille anks } y ™ vy ‘ & r Governor

ment and hunger. armoured cars LONDON, Dec. 8 | 7” S RE 4 4 the Suez, Ibrahim Azky E!
Last Thursday, Churchill disclosed that Britain cannot! pre rg, , , Official quarters ‘said that} A } 4 Z 1olly Bey to order Egyptian’ pol

Hh . The Egyptian Suez Governor, | p,4- ‘ . . atiar _jekiae oS eae force British oper
fulfil her rearmament programme planned for this year. Ibrahim i El Khourl, ordered |e eh a. favourably toward sin ad

. : : ; the Plan for ‘solving the Angli-| tions, if carried out by force
WHAT HAPPENED Uhe re - * np hy march |iranian oi] d@adlotvk, by whic b th under strong armed guard r
against the British at the request] worjq Bank weuld assume trusted. | British engineers began 4 Pu il D Tt
of the city authorities after a 0 eae boas =f S molishing 50 mud bite: it a own 1e
{

resistance
The Egyptian Government on







not against the present motion
‘ but against any possible



future motion aimed at postpon-
ing the ratification vote.
-U.P.













: 7 hip over [ra fi lucti a
What moves the Conservative Government takes when Par- ) British combat force, spearheaded rebedng. , me ee j {and at neon there had been n e
liament meets again to push rearmament and make Britain Ny Sebo ey PP ae ichute brigade Officials said that Robert Came r | PANMUNJOM, Dex 8 ~ Egyptian interference, thou«hb Pa er Curtain
solvent may depend greatly on what Churchill and Truman ; Ye Vice-President of the World Fathk. Communists to-day rejected every major United Na-/there was no contact with the
say. This is what happened in the first four weeks of Par-| Municipal authorities requested nar oe ted all aves dats on ti mand on the supervision of an armistice in Korea Fevptian nolice.— (Cp) W. GERMANY ASKS
liament and the picture that emerges: Economic crisis—| {he Seley, pptiten a6d nt Fe rex Foreig - ute in in ial es , lhe United Nations Briefing Officer said “in 30 minutes van =
Samah . +e rs 2B) ans a » Britis official ere, | . 5 : Sal 7 b ‘

Britain is running up an annual deficit rate of $3,840,000-| which ,both sides feared would] week. ith Korean General Lee rejected everything desired by F ds F B. C PARIS, Dec. 8.
000,000 and if the rate continues the entire sterling area} occur, if police columns met the] Garner is now conferring of t) the United Nations Unds ror 7. Fire] uh ted Natl ae ee a iva
will exhaust its dollar and gold reserves in less than one] British troops guarding road/Plan with the Bank Presideni, U.N. delegate Major General Turner said negotiators United Nations for the firs
rear . . me fake tu ror a being bulle@ezed from the city to]Eugene Black in Washington, had’ *atealaaaata’ * aior savree- Re lie sf Bei se me to pledge her help in car-
year. To help stop the drain Britain is cutting imports and|.. water filtering plant nearby !ran’s attitude to the proposal wa d reached “stalemate” on all major points in di apres ne Rai ed ing out the proposed “on. the
other eternal expenses by nearly $1,000,000,000 per year. —U-P. not known here —UPB 2 it Unpr ductive discussions continued on the princi- (From Our Own Correspondent) vy urvey of the possibility of

There will be less imported food and even a reduction : es for solution of item three of the military armistice con ‘ GEORGETOWN, Dec 8 olding * free all, Garman san
in some rations ¢ Ss COE ) } »s war is win- 4 * ‘ ce agenda. ' ermission is being sought from | "0! enrich on rentano,
ras ations and less coal to keep homes warm this win | FIRST MEETING the Governor of Jamaica to divest the first German representative
er, j 1 military and naval’ funds of more than $1,000 now in[to speak at the World Parliament

Rearmament—Churchill said Britain would not be able
to spend the $3,500,000,000 scheduled for defence this year.
He refused to answer questions whether the scheduled. |
$4,700,000,000 programme can be completed in three years. |

Private Enterprise—Churchill announced plans to start |

from islands off the Advocate the possession of the Central Ja-
s was again ir Pe i to assist small tradesmen and

iunist Relief Fund . ints who were burnt out in the

iter Street fire. A survey of the
Definition THE Fund has gone up an i es dsclosed the small people

ree Hitler bolted from the
League of Nations, 18 years ago,
po it the session of the
pecial Political Committee
rhe Committee tast week invit-
West and East Germany to









back from Socialism by denationalizing the steel industry. sittin tn 2a other $700.00, But this is not ji les a ree and ae pole i representatives to Paris to
He will probably introduce a bill to do so sometime after in coastal tines tamale won't jmore than $12,000, ve. thee VaRWS. OR he ReDoeSe
Parliament returns. Other nationalized industries will stay greater YOU ADD YOUR NAME TO || The suggestion to divert the J ee ein he
nationalized.—U.P. In effect Commu THE LIST OF GENEROUS |/!™aica funds came ‘n a letter tol... 't ; he | hand
vee restrict the freedom || DONORS? Come in to the || te Central Committec from Mr Mera a coven roe
@ Pizh sea Neither ‘was Advocate Office tomorrow and 1A. A, Thompson, West Indies Uni- rt oe of East verman aes
, nade in the after-|7) hand in, yous contriby tion. | vers sity College Extra-mural Offi d look at the actual suppression
e ences oh ther mentor Amount preebual \ eer, who expressed the opinion PuMpOescy muaranteed rights
° i ; at Acknow led susagoo | itheat Jameaiea-is at -present in afi the Soviet Zone,
? A Wate “Sivetaton of the entire Mr,.and, Mrs. GF. Sharp 5.00 much better position, having al- Fast Germany has not yet re-
“ B u i a. ir ee ready received substantial assist-{* lied to the U.N. invitation. It
; ieliverddl nisl The St, James Gener ance British Guiana already eT h unti! Monday to reply before
te ar wa Seats ; ian 4 ice tore 00 amaica $15,600 from public sub-[‘he Committee begins its debate.
se cl obe te a an Mr. and M W. F cription. Mayor Rahman Gharaj, i, The Soviet delegate, Jakob
mmunists’ on reply to the landevilie +00

ommittee Chairman, moved that
Jamaica Fund be cloeed

‘alik was defeated 20 to 16 in

question raiser day o
t r ed today on the} tlemnt to postpone the Com-











: . etna a formation of sub- b. B ieorgetown Fire Re Fund ’ : net
FROM W. HEMISPHERE y discuss matters re-t| Wn. Fogart’ bi ited. He said he felt. the rund ~Alee ‘te gira: "Maal | Gekenaoa
By DAYTON MOORE ; a vil hcarmce . totaidetranty’ ME ee for the money im hand te ke [Jct time to reoly, West Berlin
E WASHINGTON, Dec. MR. SYDNEY LASHLEY (left), being introduced to Capt, B.A. |! UP. Fairtie ; ised to help the victims of the fire, | V/vor, Ernst Reuter, also ad-
North America’s mainland and sea defences as well as; Rawson (right) by Wing Comdr. L. A. Egglesfield (centre) Direc Be ie pcos Ld. 00.00 — | dresse e Commi P.
her advance atomic bomber bases lie thousands of miles} tor General of Civil Aviation in the W.L P . ‘ ryt fidos cul: 0 Plane Missing
from America’s shores. They are in the “Heart of Europe”| mr. Lashley is a local radio amateur and Capt. Rawson, a Cana- | he Four Fail To |! ¥°9 SX ; » ‘19 U N. Airnien Die
in North Africa in the Mediterranean, in the Far East—| dian radio amateur. These two have been speaking to one another | bm eee A "lane trom Kindley © eld US ai
closer by far to Russia than to the country they defend. by amateur wireless for over six years.- Comple te Re port r Force base, cre seaienite for | Planes Crash
Only against the possibility of atomic or other attack by| Last night at a Cocktail Party at Club Poinciana, Marine Gardens. he B29 Flying Fortress which
air is there a working “front line” defence system anchored | they met face to face for the first time. Capt. Rawson is on a visit. | The Bis Fou a ee Re eft the Azores last night for} WASHINGTON, Dec. 8.
te this ¢ continent. ida as . to Barbados. He is Trans-Canada Airlines Director of Flight Devel- o'and one half hours this morn- ‘ . her helo pe me ten st ae ei te ek aad 1 alee
——————— This is a new joint radar—inter-]| opment. (Story on page 12) ng but failed to complete the re-| Stalin Gave Orders| aboard and tuel for 15 hours, {t| missing today after three U.N. Air



ceptor network which was set up port they are’to make _ to the
Third W orld War to defend Alaska, Canada and United Nations on their disarma-| J) ‘I ® D a }
the northern United States For C ne eaths

Was Staved: Off Practically all the other hemi- Fewer Clashes In Kores< . we fleeeee said after the CHENG SAYS

spheric defences are paper plans. at «meeting they agreed to meet again

left the Azores at 11.25 p.m. last; Foree planes crashed on military
night local time and was due to! missions — one in France, one in
ivrive at Kindley Field at 10 a.m,| Japan and one in the Azor
today (.P, —



MIAMI, Dec. 8. These plans say how the armed «Monday morning to complete the

- ® 7 . ae f
Ernest McFarland, majority forces of 22 American nations | e Soldi I I » | eport which they hope to present h Bete aay ae -
leader of the Senate, said in a|Shall be disposed if World War SS ers n \ oO \ e¢ o the United Nations Political Phe Nationalist Chinese Pre-





























a ee LL SSCL EB ee











speech on Saturday night: “Our| 21 breaks out or if the enemy ommittee Monday afternoon, er, Chen Cheng said that they’)
action in Korea may have prevent-|!@unches an_ attack anywhere in TOKYO 8 , ; CAL aa Edita alae Hen
jon.| North and South A , Dec. 8. This apparently meant that t undrac Shinsee or ur| (t
ed a third world war. Unquestion-| e ane SoU merica. Fewer th: a : oe OPES Ay MCGy, Shale OMnCreCs OF tS inaee Overy: Bove te
ably it staved it off until wel ewer than 1,000 men are engaged in fighting : I Vest is still trying to exit grace-}on orders from the Soviet Pre i}
could be far. better prepared.” | The vital Panama Canal is only entire 145 mile front in Korea today. An Eighth A lly from the embarrassing situa-'mier Joseph Stalin { ® ® e
He ‘said Korean. {ntervention| lightly defended but strategists munique summing up the 24-hour. peric id ended at noon on ion set up by the General Assem- Chen said that Stalin ordered id I " ‘ ’ 1 th ‘Spirit’
now criticized by many Republi-| Fok present danger of an] Saturday, listed only three Red probing atti acks on the 7 + ie y hg 3 . my sp envO os po : ese: " + wi se the a id both the "Ke % ane e a f rite ‘
an * ; sone us desperately much mAnte al front as taking place entirely on Satur< except | 3ig Four meeti: “ 5 , oh fhe aren a re : ie ae or real enjoyment in the coming Lestive
ede. 2 reng » r ? 4 ‘“ . _ inese SOC 1G a sc.
area Ringe to strengthen our An air attack against this con-] for “light resistance’ manoeuvres. Two of the Red probin —U.P. |Nations that the Chinese main wae
ARAB asia aan, tinent would be countered in two attacks—all three were sate P rere hy ‘ oe ee ane eCOr iid of terro , ,
a ao land weer that at a phases, First there would be colntidalon 1 were beaten off—were by Communi - an baoven a . a ot t me. With Xmas around the corner this table of
eens bance Conterence {Den lradar - detection. and fighter? mn. fh. = ; lied sidé’in the oniv maior a : x" « 2 ith > arn , K.W.V. Thoughts for Xmas will help the con-
Francisco 48 countries followed the} ,jane interception of enem The Company consists of 144 ; ‘ 4 I | s I { S h-—UF ; ;
lead 0! the United States. bombers Secondly there wouls men and 14 officers when full]?! ‘he day, U.N es re pie 4aribbean Is Jet ° noisseur of ‘the fruit of the grape’ stock the
“How many followed the lead of! be prompt atomic retaliation by strength, as these probably were ining estern fro » 1 B C CHAIM WEIZMAN “Old Chest” with the best in Wines, Sherries
ne Soviet U a r ; ‘ ‘ ea rT obe was a} position iven i } ba 3 a ¥ :
a pike t A nion ony aie United States bombers flying oa ees rane ond se 12 } we BOF eae «Tt ésl Customer SUFFERS RELAPSE nd Brandies obtainable
ave fa n 1e same stor i Vi ifr +e »s alres »ste _ 4 . « ~— a 1@é § 6 ve Lhe :
s ad been allowed to have puimine Goteiee ct Seca oan men, Therefore fewer than 8287â„¢en engaged there either. On FLORIDA, Dec, 8. a TEL-A-VIV, Dec. & e
her way in Korea and all over the| gets inside. Russia. men — the possible maximum position was giyen ‘up before th nk F. Bell, Vice-President}. The re peas Ne nll
world?” " were engaged in the Communist}Prore by <0 Neds and the othe 1e Alcoa-Steamship Company, | : '®4e! alm clman. 0 1@) wa 3
U.P. | —U.P. side and probably fewer on the al- a ed nee a ray y a " 7» , rmed the | bean area Ameri- racl »who is suffering from res- VW LBLE WINES SHERRIES
-* ong fais assump ion that ever 1 best customer. “It|Piratory infammation has “dete- Jonker Capero
e s lers were eng es ‘ _ | rioratec A bulletin issued at .
t _ 3oth of those posts weré re-taken| | OF aie hold this posi adda sil: Mikwndtcie lane tials Cape Dry Red (Full-Bodied) Old Oloroso
LAND AIDE today with the Reds already var ; eee rea rr ds letin, the ctivities of the heart Old Brown
. per commercia demands, av ave me . . ‘ ney
hed when Allied soldiers moved rican product nd way of} @nd blood vessels have weakened Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied) Pale Dry
MLLG’ I neet ithusiastic upport ir ne A conse } e, the general <7 a
| MIG s nisceoytod urea,” cor re 5. Sie: pament _ ha Caberret Sauvignon boned
OK ir action 31 Sabre eterio x Weizman i V7 r *
| as cree + inti tes Francisco Aguirre Directe ol U.P. a
a reening force for 5 t vor . . : “ Vay ¢
figt bombers, intercepted an| ‘2 Pan American division of the erties Cape Medium—Sweet White Coronation
| stimated 75 MIG's between Siz nerican Road Builders Asso- Ma: . Communion
| anju and Pyongyang. A 15-min-| ‘ation said;"There is much room Miners Injured (Wemmershoek) Wine
| ite battle was fought at altitudes|/0% Progress in air transportatior Paarl Tawny
| between 22,000 and 27,000 feet. Iy tween the United Sta ine EASINGTON, England, Dec. 8 v
j other batiles,- Thunder Jet i e Caribbeat countrie esp Seventeen mimers were injur e e
jumped by. elements of a fi nt of illy if we consider that the un-| n a sub-surface “train” ca ate
40 MIG’s after Thunder ited ympb Vict exists|ing men to the coal face ¢ ’ la? r m4) on
‘ xed rail line ‘io. fo rene tween the people of Boas endis i ton colliery SPARKLING we INE: Paarlita
yuth of Sinanju ea at peoples of Florida | Twelve were taken to the hos p i Cocktail
Fifth Air Force fighter bomt ' et | exploited and six detained. Easington Sparkling Franschoek Sweet
rode through ‘clear re ; where 83 en were killed in
] FR gee agian. qt te (U.P.) on last May, nh I, ; Vermouth
| ae Ie wn intense pound a Sparkling Roodeberg Dry Vermouth
t rail facilit r <

shite gan exer. | EDUCATION TALKS END|) yerrcany wc nun reneus men











ither i it *d by the British Preferential Tariff,
! . I Region Education 14 : aa at < heape r
’ pened at n of ther } e of (i a nd vet be hailed for its excellence of
‘ up | I los, last formatio combir > qualit Ask that cor eur, he wiil tell you:
EUCHARI STF CONG PESS | n 1, Educational t ; uv \ —The Drink of Life —
| BIGGEST CHURCH EVENT \ he. ! ! ‘ re was educatiort tte +} |
LONI N, “Dx | } ir ibbear )
; ‘ t Captain E. W. Da Direc
l e deliberatior Educatior Trinidad sid e e e {
f eed tribute to the chairmanship of M )
ad afforded Nicol expresse the hove' | 2
i pani ed facade oe : — The O ‘ The Best —
THE broken pipe lines show the place where the road at Foster Hall, St. Joseph, stood until recently inirtios : € ror" 1 ity to h imila o nfe rence ld b The ¢ nly and The Best
when it was swept away by 4 landslide. —(Story on page 12) —UP ‘ ion oe ‘iad ! i ¥. a May imtervals in the; {i{ e H
bao . } ve of the erer ‘ ies in turn, SSS : nos





PAGE TWO,





GLOBE

TONITE — 8.30 P.M. AND CONTINUING

prance eee SWt.EPS THE SKIES
... UNPREDICTABLE

HIGH . . WILD



JAMES STEWART: MARLENE D ETRICH

“No HIGHWAY IN THE Sxy”



TALENT AUDITION TODAY — 9.3

EMPERE

TODAY TO TUESDAY — 445 & 8.30

A.M.



PAUL HENREID -zivcos: wo

GRACE COPPIN + CECIL CLOVELLY Released thru United Artists



Extra; LATEST BRITISH NEWSREELS
Last 2 Shows To-day, 4.

30 es Mon. and Tues—4.30 & 8.15.
Republic Double .
John

8.15.



Republic Double. . ,

WAYNE, Francis
John CARROLL, Vera RALSTON |

pote FAN ae

DEE



- “A MAN BETRAYED” |
“BELLE LE GRANDE”’ | ey Ce
AND | “WILL TO-MORROW
“IDENTITY UNKNOWN” EVER COME”
with Richard ARLEN Starring
On i |DON AMECHE — CATHERIND
ACTION! MUPNFR! SUSPENSE! | McLEOD,





OLYMPIC

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 4.30 and 8.15—
20th C-Fox Smashing Double-- - -
Richard WIDMARK —o— Dana ANDREWS

in i

“THE FROGMEN”’
A thrilling Story of Uncle Sam’s Underwater Commandos

— AND —
LAUGHS ARE

“CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN”
Starring
Cli fton (Belvedere) WEBB —o— Myrna LOY
IT’S ‘BEI sVEDERE’S GREATEST LAUGH HIT




ISDAY,



4. ® and 8.15.



AY and WE
DOUBLE

Richard Widmark—
= IN —»

“NO WAY OUT” and “DIAL 1119”

FOX

— Dana Andrews



ROXY

SMASH >

TO-DAY — 4.30 & 8,15

and Continuing to TUESDAY

Columbia Double - - -

“AMAZON BEAUTIES
STAMPEDE

Beit]

RAIDERS!






THE BOMB THAT STALKS ITS PREY!
arog
GLENN —_—_VIVECA

FORD - LINDFORS






















i
sme | bees

| WEISSMULLER | | at
| JUNGLE J RY 3 2
ae Coe? | we
} = THE * al com hone 7 ;
With SHFRRY MORELAND -AWILLIAM HENRY * LYLE TALBO! » With ten tt rane ecnette
the screen by Carroll Young + Cized wpe: we famous be #4
Heatwees Syndicate newipaper icatwre «Prana by SAM RATE oe a

OPENING SATURDAY, 15th—

SANE AA RY



HELD OVER
2nd BIG WEEK

THE END OF THE TRACK
WAS THE END OF THE LAW!

COLUMBIA PicTURES
presents

RANDOLPH

SCOTT

wt
pponiowoe ANTS CAATER

Jerome Sourtland - Peter Thompson - John Archer « Wamer Anderson

inves Figg by Hammel Game! « tad gen 1 7 lames Marshal wad 0 story by Lents Stevens

» SOUTT- BROWN raion rates HARRY JOE BROWN a BRING Pi HEL





PRESSE Bree






































































a ~ — oo
SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951
yew! Britain’s Jets ; :
>
WEW! (mPROVED ritain’s Jets
“
ml
ODEX:SOAP | | Earn Dollars
f
7J°WO HUNDRED AND FORTY
o Gets skin really Clean (From an Air Correspond i MK i ; re invited to the
2 Banishes i tion odeu | - - LONDON, Nov. 28. Coektail Party at the new Waite «
perspira r Britain's dollar earnings trom] park Service Station last night
jet engines and engine designs |i. corvieo Co: saan speieia
© Leaves body sweet and dainty are now running into many mil- a sets —— es —_
Odex makes a deep cleansing lather tha, lions of dollars a year. it Mae, B “Pic ie: pes Se as
is ‘dai bs and gentle for face, hands and Contracts made with North Trnesee of cece oe aaa
baths. Odex is ideal for family American firms in 1951 have], ~. See ae ;
been valued at over $30m. This]|* Co., Ltd. s
does not include regular income Gran Fiesta
- from royalties on engines already IG plans are going on for the
being built under license, GRAN Fiesta at the Marine
The latest contract, for 4| Hotel on Saturday, December 22nd.
ULWS CABSAR supply of Rolls-Royce Nen-| Dancing begins at 9 p.m. and Capt.
e | yg Fg ons Pn — Raison and the Police Band will be
) m, for the], ; » sic. , °
| seam zreaemtes by BY Ri 000 anette. alone.‘ |uPPIniNg the music, There wil
by RAMA ROUP engines will be used té|ments. Those appearing in the
a TIC @' power a US trainer being built) <4 ave Gloria Hunte, Mr. Wil-
THE BARBADOS CHORAL At The ir Canada. Later when a plant]; eon eee kg ian eae
SOCIETY and THE COLLEGE HALL {s constructed in Montreal for} i#â„¢ Morley and choir, Rosalie i
CATHEDRAL CHOIR Crumpton Street’ asgembling the engines, Miritish |June Knight, Rosemary Burke. Dr.
AT ST. MICHAEL'S competent-makers are expec-| #4 Mrs. O. James, Pity a Wil
CATHEDRAL On ted to have to continue to ex- ee Gan oe ioe ae
nr ie {2 se. r items o > -
Wednesday, December 19th, FRIDAY, December 14th ae aa for some gramme will>be an auction saje
at 8.15 p.m. and Two other valuable agrec-|â„¢ hen champagne, a sucking pig
Admission by Programme SATURDAY, December 15th ments signed this year are those t will be auctioned.
: [ise ntrae f 1/6 (contain- at 8.30 p.m, between the Curtiss-Wright Cor- peseccms ee dance go to
ng wor Carols) and 64. btai poration in the USA,’ and Arm-j|* “eserving charity,
can be obtained from the Fekete cen Ve uined (at | strong Siddeley Motors and th
Advocate Stationery or from Members of the School Bris Acroplane Company in
the Clerk at the Cathedral. PRICE 3/- and 1/6 Britain—both for powerful jet
9.12.51.—2n. es and turboprop engines which ° . FRANK ODLE
eK will be built for US siverett. . Mr. and Mrs. F
on ai The agreement to licence the . . sterda
ee Ee Armstrong Siddeley §& police Symmonds Wins Married Yest y
rs. end other engines has been val- veel ieee ISS MURIEL TUDOR, elder
ion inet Rie> abawe 4 Gad at 6m. LITTLE BOY, Neville Sym- ee ere ae
LITTLE JOR, THE WRANGLER” or licensing agreements with monds, was awarded firs daug ft Mr. ee
Johnny Mack Other licensing agreem Todor ‘The Ivy”, St
eee Canada and the USA are held by prize at the Local Talent Show at H. A udor of ee a :
TODAY ,iO WURNDAY — tir fs. m. Rolls-Royce, principally for the the Globe Theatre on Friday night. Michael was ae seartect
Gary Wipaeen ene Advenite A P Seema | NEAL in Nene and Tay engines which are Symmonds sang “The Lord’s aft rnoon at St. 2 a se
ca : : ri aver’ 7 » applause, i athedra oo @ 1 -
; Lauren BACALL atricia long-scale production for Ameri Prayer’. From the appl t Cath d Lt Mr. " me oer gee
B F can fighters. would appear as though his sing- of Mr, cand Mrs. u on s «iia
The history of these agreements ing delighted the large crow Fair Cottage’, St. George.
nD : . ; . : 7 ; goes back to October, 1944 when which att@éhded the Show.~ sali is sosarhidde take BLAGe
= SPIGHTEN SQUADRON” mr Coe EERGMAN in Sir Frank Whittle’s W—!Ix jet Second prize went to Winston petig chee Cs oak ak Hare
Color by. Technicolor JOAN OF ARC engine, and gq set of drawings. Rudder who sang “Orange Colour- forr ca Be Rev St. Clair Tudor
Edmund O'BRIEN Color by Technicolor were flown from England to the ed Sky”. Frank Corbin, who sang !OP™ME2 DY ‘te the Bri ie
The Garden USA. Much of US engine devel- “Because of You", received been TIN e Ga stemme hat first r ce who was give 1 mé g' 3
P a Ad aA it 8404 GAIETY ST. JAMES ye na stemmed’ from tha third prize. father wore a gown of eats
: ; ‘ : Jictorid hes wit
Last 2 Shows Today—4.45 & 8.80 p.m. noi ee ee oo OP Pie " : Wins Bicycle a io ee
4 in ‘ a tre flowing a y Y
Gayr Chane, . Roman. ttm MAN Gasne capee cast — ae are e Bo waistline. Her finger-tip Ma
D o 7 2 xhibition by the Carlton sijk French tulle was artistically
aoe re, | ——— ee. en Cricket Club was won by Mr. J. F saat in a lace by small white
(Mo | 8.30 p.m. 8.30 cae Mr. VIVIAN CARRINGTON. Greenidge, Ticket \No. F-61. The orchids. Her boquet was a shower
(Mon. (only) Tues, (only Dead End Kids | B.A prize winner is asked to phone of orchids.
445 & 8.30 44 . + H ‘Kiss in th AAs P of orchids
Stott feewtop | Se Sima: | "eye |S ear B, VIVIAN G. CARTENINON, Ctage' te aalveerS Malt. Miss She
“Barricade” “ | y A a> Shewkindhas * & , » fo! ivery. nor E rei
Color by “peseeanne* o Werssesanea? a Niven & a Barbadian and Old Har- 4'range r de y ‘ me a _ ae ate
Technicolor “House Across Color by | - Lesis Kid risonian, has passed his B.A. (ist Four Baskets ucor, § Brod: —
Dane The Street” Technicolor | James Cagney Class Honours) from London HE four baskets raffled py bridesmaids were the Misses Sylvia
University. He is at present at- Mrs. J. Williams and Mrs, G. Tichlow, a Barrows; youn
tached to the staff of Manning’s Bynoe at the Annual Bazaar wert Weekes and Molly Weekes,
ate Pe cle cot and in ad- won by:—Ist.. Mr. Vere Redman, Miss Tudor wore nylon net of
TT @* dition to other teaching appoint- 2nd., Mrs. Jim Doorley, 3rd., Mr. praduateq shades Wink? cin'ise
JANE A DRESS SHOP ments in that ere served - Andrew Christine, 4th, Mr, K the Misses Wishes wie ean ana
a year as ub-Editor of the Pitt the ‘Misse Pag te AB Seca
Lower Broad Street . 1e Misses Crichlow and Barrow
ee obtained his Christmas Carols green of the same material. Their
‘i Higher Certificate while at Wars 2PYHE Roebuck: Street Moravian dresses were cut along the same
BEADY MADE DRESSES Hen Coage tka “ails esting 2 Chureh augmentea choir will lines —~ Victorian necine ands
school he secured an appointment be giving their annual recital of pouffan skirt, matching toles
on the staff of the St. Leonard's Christmas Carols on Monday, draped over their heads and kept
IDEAL FOR XMAS GIFTS Boys’ School cee leaving gM December 17th at 7.45 p.m, in place by gold flowers and fans
: JACRMAR HANDKERCHIEFS Jamaica. He has also made con- Exhibition on lace completed: their en-
COCKTAIL AND EVENING BAGS siderable headway in music and HE Exhibition of French books * :
YARDLEY’S GIFTS SETS FOR MEN has secured a diploma from Trinity and magazines, by the ‘The bestman was Mr. Erskine
College for outstanding work. Alliance Francaise, wil open at Rogers and the ushers were
Nine Days ; the S.P.C.K. Department at Messrs. Messrs. Dennis Tudor, Fred, Lisle
R. LOUIS MILLAN, Managing C- F. Harriscy tomorrow. These ang Geoffrey Odle, Luther Wilt-
Director of 20th Century Fox PKs and magazines were sent tO shire and Freddie Clarke,
arrived from Trinidad on Thurs- the local~ branch by oversea
by the Lad . branches. After the ceremony a reception
a wa iemaealek se we Carib was told that any firm was held at “Tudor Hall’, My
wife Dorothy and their two Wanting to become agents for any Lord's Hill and the honeymoon is me
children Steve and Judy they are of the magazines could contact Mr. being spent at the Powell Spring
staying at Powell Spring Hotel, Mills at the S.P.C.K. Department. Hotel, Bathsheba,
Bathsheba.
Mr. Millan's headquarters are
in Trinidad.
Appointment
R. OTHNIELSHOREY,
Steward and Clerk, Lazaretto
has been appointed Postmaster of
the new Welches Post Office re-
cently opened. He is expected to
take up his duties at the beginning
of next year.
ing more Wedding
for you to ME: COLBERT ANDREW of
the extra Black Rock, St. Michael was
married on Thursday afternoon at
James Street Methodi&t Church to
Miss Sybil Rollock of Speights-
town, St. Peter.
The bride who was given in
marriage by Mr. John Taylor of
Station Hill, wore a dress of |
nylon, beaded with pearls and
gee aes train attached, a .gift from her
You're fashion’s aunt in the U.S, Her headdress
at was a finger-tip veil kept in place
dream-girl in by a tiara of pearls and she car-
ried a bouquet of Queen Anne’s
'% - ‘9 Lace and Anthurium Lilies.
haul VTS The bridesmaids were the
0, Misses Ina and Adeline Gran-
® num who wore dresses of peach
Ch tt nylon and carried nee
ansonette... Queen_Anne’s «Lace and nthu-
ALPHONSO De LEhMA & co., LID. rium Yahes. while the flower girl
7 : : as M Patricia Mason.
The Jewel Box of Barbados A.dirm, young, rounded sil. . Mr. ‘Stanley eels of Belmont
houette is fashion’s ideal—and was the bestman. After the cere-
(opposite Goddard's) Chansonette gives you exactly [mony a reception was held at Mr. and Mrs. COLBERT ANDREW
. that! Circular stitching rounds “Cambridge”, Black Rock. _ ;
those precious curves of yours; — ¢ L di i
spoked-center cups give won- 1 N HH
derful accentuation! Choose An Excel ent Range 0 adcies . y ra, Ore
° : ’ Chansonette” today in your bs ‘<
Gime to be thinking of Christmas Eesha tabs " $1. GAUGE
i i : ’ ETTLES $2.06
Di f Genuine Maidenform bras- eé ARISTOC $2.06 BR TLES | oe
inner sieres are made only inthe | © MORLEY $2.28 KEYSTONE $2.60
: i United States of America. HY T 3 — $197. 97. $2
Here’s what we're having at the... sak hah eH LADIES’ KERCHIEFS IN GIFT BOXES $1.45, $1.97, $2.28, $3.04
Th P ‘ $ per Box
here is a “
; , HIEFS (Singles) 19¢., 22¢., 268, 27c., 37c., 4c. Each.
Hotel St. Lawrence Maier Foon | LADIES’ KERC Oras: a hk SP
e
for every typeof figure. |" HOUSEHOLD DEPT. Be a
On December 25th ae COTTON TABLE CLOTHS COLOURED BORDERS) — $2.70, $2.73, $2.90
. °
Lobster Cocktail popeooeoereanpemeanr COTTON TABLE CLOTHS FLOWERED.......... $1.61, $1.68, $1.77, $2.83
Cream of Tomato Soup NE vs FLASH!
Rent Turkey and Ham lunidet Totpasee PR, EVANS & WHITFIELDS
. oe eo
Cranberry Sauce Competition Dial 4606 __ YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220
Whipped Potatoes — Steamed Rice FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00 2) pee = Z y SECOND PRIZE ...... $15.00
Creamed Corn — Cauliflower THIRD PRIZE . $ 5.00 ER
: In 25 words or ‘less just

Salad
Christmas Pudding — Rum Sauce
or
Waldorf Rum ’n’ Raisin Ice Cream
Cheese and Biscuits
Coffee



AND a glass of Champagne all for only $3.50 per person.
If you'd like to Join us any time after 7 p.m. for dinner

we'd appreciate having your reservations in advance.













finish this sentence:—
“I prefer Ammident
TOOTHPASTE because ....

afd send in your entry with

a flattened AMMIDENT
toothpasie box to K. R. %
Hunte Co., Ltd.

ber of entries but each entry
must be accompanied by an 4
AMMIDENT toothpaste box. %
Entrits will be judged on }
their ability to describe the #

3
You can send in any num- x
x
I

excellent qualities of AM- %
MIDENT Toothpaste. The x
three winning entries and %

the namés of winners will %

be published in the lodéal
3 newspapers. x
BOOSSSESEE SSC SSS FOSOSO


































SHIRT
FOR LESS MONEY

RELIANCE
SHIRT DEPOT

Palmetto Street Phone 4764
Obtainable at all Leading Stores

—_—OFOCWCGAYS_ mW Hl Nee

















SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9,
Nn

AT THE CINEMA :

1951



‘NO HIGHWAY

By G.B.

The film based on Nevil Shute’s
novel, “No Highway” is now play-
ing at the Globe Theatre under
the title of “No Highway in” the

Sky”. Among the outstanding
features in this film to recom-
mend it generally are a good

story, first rate direction and the
acting of an excellent cast headed
by versatile James Stewart who
adds yet another brilliant success
to his long list of achievements.

Filmed in England under the
direction of Henry Koster who
will be remembered for his skil-
ful. handling of “Harvey”, the
picture comprises a remarkable
integration of comedy, high sus-
pénse and heart-warming human
interest, and once under way, the
wry story of a preoccupied scien-
tist- who defies the aeronautical
world, becomes taut with disas-
ter, yet never for a moment loses
its lightness of touch. Our first
introduction to Mr. Honey, an
eccentric aviation scientist, is in
an R.A.F. Establishment in Farn-
borough, where he is conducting
experiments on the tail structure

of a new Reindeer airship. His
contention that, after a given
number of flying hours. the vi-

bration will cause the tail to dis-
integrate is regarded with disbe-
lief and scorn by his sup~s' ors,
who refuse to discontinue the use
of these planes in trans-Atlantic
flights. Sent to Labrador to in-
vestigate’ the mysterious crash of
another Reindeer, Mr. Honey dis-
covers that the plane on which
he is travelling is the same type
and that its number of flying
hours is nearly at the point at
which his calculations indicate
that disaster will overtake it.
Unable to persuade the Captain of
the imminent danger of taking
off from Gander Airport, he pulls
the lever controlling the retract-
able under-carriage, thus wreck-
ing the plane. Sent back to Eng-
land, he faces inquiries, psychia-
trists and accusations that he is
insane—none of which shake his
faith in himself or his theories.
which are finally proven correct.

The most exciting sequence 1s
the flight over the Atlantic when
Honey realizes what may happen
and takés a glamourous movie
actress and one of the hostesses
into his confidence.
onous drone of the zines and
the utter helplessness creates an
extraordinary feeling of suspense
which is accentuated by the wide-
ly different reactions of the two
women

> monot-



As Mr. Honey, the absent-
minded scientist, who cannot dis-
tinguish his own home from the
tignt little assembly line of
houses in the block, James
Stewart gives yet another inimit-
able characterization. Gauche
and inarticulate in all but scien-
tific matters, he is brilliant but
ineffectual as a man, loving but
inept as a parent. There is al-
ways a depth of sincerity in_his
acting, and never more so than
in this rather off-beaten role.
Starred with Mr. Stewart Is
Glynis Johns, a young English
actress whose. peculiar charm and
personality and air of frtendli-
ness are a joy after the colourless
efforts made in these characteris-



tics by some of our so-called
modern young actresses Playing
the role of hostess she contrasts



completely with Marlene Dietrich,
as the glamorous mink-clad film
star. Miss Dietrich plays her role
with all the sophistication in the
world, combined with a sympa-
thetic interest and affection for
Mr. Honey, which are the com-
mon denominators of both char-
acterizations. Janette Scott plays
the scientist's precocious ten-
year-old daughter who converses
fluently in the pedagoguese of her



father, while suffering confusion
and loneliness because of her
difference from other children.
Her performance strikingly

effective. There is no fault to be





found with any of the other sup-

porting players, all of whom give

convineing and completely realis-

tie yerformances. Altogether, an

excellent entertainment film.
Bright Leaf

BRIGHT LEAF, with a star-
studded cast is now showing: at
the Plaza. The tobacco industry
in general and the effect that the
introduction of cigarettes had on
it,, in. particular, form the back-
ground of this turbulent Southern
drama.

Back in the '90’s, the monopoly
on tobacco was in the hands of
a few Southern gentlemen whose
families had ruled the industry
for generations. Cigars were the
main product and the introduc-
tion of cigarettes caused a mam-
moth upheaval which resulted in
one man — an ex-tenant farmer
— controling the market and
wiping out the fortunes of his
competitors. He in turn meets
with the same treatment through
the unscrupulous treachery of his
wife, whose father was one of

the original tobacee kings. That
in brief is the story,

As Brant Koyie, the tenant
farmer who is run out of town

by one of the tycoons Decause of
his attention to the magnate’s

daughter Gary Cooper ably por-
trays the avenger who, crazed
with ambition, becomes more

tuthless and vindictive than the
men he destroys. A new type of
role for Mr. Cooper and one he
portrays with conviction. Lauren
Bacall and Patricia Neal supply
the romantic interest; the form-
er a Polish girl of shady back-
ground who is in love with Brant
and helps him financially, and
the latter as a Southern belle —
arrogant and self-willed, whose
previous romantic dalliance with
the tenant farmer is still upper-
most in her thoughts. Both por«
tray their roles competently,
though acting honours go to Miss

Neal. Miss Bacall’s sultry man-
aer sfruck me as being out of
period and character and her

changes of mood were so mercu-
rial as to be almost inconsistent.
Donald Crisp gives a good char-



acterization of the imperious
Southern aristocrat, though TI
think I detected a wee bit of
Scottish accent once or twice!

Tack Carson and Jeff Corey both
gave’ good support.

Though some of the sequences
are overlong, this weakness is
outweighed by the interesting
Southern locale of the 1890s and
the quality of the acting through-
out.



Hollywood
Round-Up

HOLLYWOOD, Dee, 8,

Will Rogers Jr. started concen-
trated work-outs with horses and
ropes On a-ranch north of Holly-
wood, where he will stay several
weeks getting in shape to portray
his father in “The Will Rogers
Story.” His only other screen
appearance was as his father in
a scene of “Look For The Silver
Lining” where Marilyn Monroe

gets a glimpse of Rogers Sr. in
passing.
Young Wynn and William

Campbell are all set for important
roles in Metro’s “Days Before
Len,” which Gerald Mayer will
direct for Producer John House-
man Wynn portrays a punch
drunk prize fighter and Campbell
plays a young hewsman in the
film.

Phyllis Kirk now appearing on
Broadway with Henry Fonda in
“Point Of No Return.” has been
signed to a long term contract by
Warners. Before leaving for
New York, Kirk completed a lead
in Warner’s “About Face.”



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What's
Cooking In
The Kitchen

NOW that you have tried my

ipes on how te cook meat and
fish and found them practical, not
too expensive and what is more
important, tasty, I am going to
give you two simple ways of
cooking eggs. They are quite differ-
ent from the ways we normally
cook eggs and they are wonderful
emergency recipes when you have
no meat or fish, in the house and
friends drop in and stay for sup-
per.

Eggs a la Bourgeoise

For 6 people: 9 eggs—Butter or
Margarine; } tablespoonful. 1 onion
—Flour: 1 teaspoonful—Milk: 14
glasses—Salt—pepper—Nutmeg.

Beil the eggs for exactly seven
minutes—when boiled put them in



cold water, shell them and cut
them (each egg in 4 pieces), Put
the butter or margarine in a sauce-
pan and when melted add one
chipped onion (of medium size)
and let it cook slowly. When the
onion is cooked (be careful that it
doesn’t ge* burned) add 1 tea-
spoonful of flour, mix it with the
butter and onion and add 1%
glasses of milk. Season with salt,
pepper and nutmeg (if you like
it) and let it cook very slowly for
15 minutes until the sauce starts
to thicken. Add the eggs and let
them cook for another minute or
two in the sauce. Pour the lot
on a dish and serve hot with
fried slices of bread.
Omelettes with Vegetables
For four people (12 omlettes)

Flour 2 tablespoonsful — Milk;
4 glass—Eggs 4: —Salt—Pepper—
Spinach (cauliflower, beetroots)

—Lard or oil or butter or white
sauce —Oil of margarine to fry.
Boil some Spinach in very little
water. When cooked put them in
a colender until all the water has
run off and they are quite dry.
Make a thick white sauce (see fol-
lowing recipe) and mix it with the
vegetable (spinach or any other
kind of vegetables I suggested).
Put the flower and the milk in a
bowl and beat well until the mix-
ture is quite smooth. Add the

four eggs and beat again. Season *

with salt and pepper.

Melt a little margarine (or oi!
or butter or lard) in a medium
size frying pan and adq enough of
the mixture of eggs flour
and milk to cover thinly
the bottom. As soon as you
see the omelette getting hard put
a teaspoonful of the mixture of
spinach and white sauce. Roll the |
two sides of the omelette so that |
the vegetable mixture will be cov- |
ered. Repeat until all the omelettes |
are ready and serve hot.

White Sauce

I think everyone already knows |
how to make a white sauce, My |
recipe is for the kind of white |
sauce that is not too thick and at |
the same time is not too thin. I
usually add a tablespoonful of |
grated cheese when it is finished. |

Butter—Flour—Milk. For a pint}
of milk: 1 tablespoonful of butter |
and one of flour. |

Melt the butter in a saucepan
and put the tablespoonful of flour |
stirring all the time and being)
very careful that it does not get}
BURNED. Add the milk (which |
has just been boiled and is hot) a/
little at a time and season with
salt and pepper. If you want the
sauce to be thicker increase the|
quantity of flour and if you want}
it thinner you can increase the

quantity of milk.



a 4

The famous threefold action of PHENSIC
tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES
NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRES-
SION. No matter how intense the pain, no
matter how weary your nerves, how depressed
you feel, PHENSIC tablets wili bring you
relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Re-

member this — PHENSI

harm the heart nor upset the stomach.

Don’t accept substitutes.

PHENSIC tablets by you!

Phensic

FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS




SUNDAY ADVOCATE





SEWING

Last week we discussed the cut-
ting of fabrics with nap This
week we will give you some hints
on cutting stripes and plaids, Both
these need to be perfectly match-
ed and require plenty of time,
eare and considerably more
material than a solid colour or
print fabric.

In order for the matching to be
perfect a paper pattern is almost
a necessity. It may, of course, be
either a commercial pattern or a
pattern you have made from your
basic. It is a great help to have a
full pattern. That is a pattern
oa the entire dress both right and
eft

sides. As you know com-
mercial patterns are usually only
for half the garment and are

intended to-be cut with the cloth

Ne ————————— || |

Penny Nolan & Ann Musgrave



doubled. The time spent on ma&k-
ing a copy of this half pattern so
that you have a full pattern is well
worth it in most designs. With a
full pattern you can cut with the
cloth single thickness and avoid
tedious pinning together of stripes
which you must do when cutting
double to inSure matching.

Preshrinking the cloth is even
more important than usual when
cutting stripes or plaids. After
shrinking stretch and press the
material back into shape. If the
stripes are crooked or the grain
Wrong pull from diagonally oppo-
site corners to straighten. If you
are using any trimming or con-
trasting material be sure to shrink
this also,

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“ Darting,

fm absolute
QUT—veliove It OF mor the
Russian delegate spoke for

three and a quarter hou
proving that Stalin invent
Canasta!”



The notches on a commercial
pattern are used for matching the
Stripes, If you are using a pattern
of your own construction you will
need to make notches in the
pattern similar to those in a com<
mercial pattern. Make notches i
the skirt sections






















Are_now at COLLINS’ PERFUMERY/

YARDLEYS —

LEN THERIC—tweed, Miracle, Repartie.

HOUBIGANT

me,




tos

C tablets neither
Keep a supply of

nes
Gia
SHOU MA TISM ath

= O©
TWO TABLETS
BRING QUICK

, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS

Fr ——
'
PAGE THREE
ee
SSS ASS SSS OOF odes LLL LET LLLP.
> ¥
* f “ x
» § . x
< * & ie x
x
whes down from the waistline. | } Uo ial >
. — -
Be sure to check that these] k rar eee .
notche exactly correspond in .- A $
sections that are to be sewn to- %
‘ether. By laying these notches g
on matching stripes you can be %

ur€ the stripes will meet exactly
agthe seam. Make notches in the
siye seams of the bodice back and
front about three inches down
frem the armholes. Make notches
madway in the armholes and
cérresponding notches in the
sleeves This will insure the
stripes in the bodice continuing
across the sleeve if you lay the
sleeve notch on the sme place in
the stripe or plaid that the arm-
hole notch falls on. Be sufe to
mark your centre front and back
and centre line of sleeve so that

you can centre the lengthwise
stripe or plaid. Make correspond-
ing notehes in any additional

pattern pieces,

Regular stripes do not . necess-
frily have to be cut with all
pitern. pieces running the same

wy. It is sufficient to take care
te place corresponding notches on
tae same colour stripe but care
must be taken when the stripes
are to meet diagonally to form a
Vasina bias cut skirt. Here
you must be sure that the stripes
are so placed that they will form
this V. You might have the
notehes on the same colour stripe!
and still get the effect of the same
stripe continuing up across the
seam instead of running down



| again from the V at the seam line.

Irregular check and plaids are
the most dificult of all to eut, You
use the notches in the same way
to mateh the colour of the a:
but all pieces must be cut in the
same direction like nap fabrics or}
one way designs. For these}
plaids and irregular checks are, |
of course, just one way designs. |
Here a complete pattern to lay
out on a single thickness of cloth
shows its true worth as an aid in}
matching. The fitting darts in a
dress will require some comprom-



ise as to matching. Try to plan
your style with shoulder and
waist darts rather than with

underarm darts. For a style with
a straight skirt it may be possible
to make the waistline darts in
Skirt and bedice the same width
to aid in matching.

Matehing stripes or plaids on
the shoulder seams is seldom
possible as the front of a bodice
pattern is usually wider than the
back In some cases you might}
make a match on the shoulders |
by including a seam down. the
centre back or a pleat or darts in|
the baek neck in your design ut |
matching at this point is not so}
necessary as matehing the verti-|
cal and horizonal strips in the|
other seams, |

Don’t be afraid to tackle stripes,
checks or plaids but do be pre-|

pared to spend more time on cut: |
ting and to buy more material than
usual,

&

Orchis, April Violets,
Bond Street.

Confetti
— Chantilly, Quelque
Fleurs.



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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BARBADOS-—-JAMAICA
TOUR IN JANUARY
What Of The Team?

By O. S. COPPIN



ome

NOW that Jamaica has accepted dates in January
to meet Barbados in two official Intercolonial Tests
at Kensington, the stage has been set for the local
selectors and cricket powers-that-be to swing into



action in selecting a team capable of performing with

~ credit to Barbados
Vie The first consideration that makes it important
- to take every pairis with the selection and which con-
strains the selectors to use this means for testing out future West In-
dies talent is that the Indians are due to visit the West Indies in Janu-
ary 1952. Even if the West Indies accomplish the improbable and

defeat Australia in-the Tests or even if the highly probable takes
place and we are defeated, we must still face facts.

FRESH TALENT NEEDED

een West Indian players however well they may acquit them-
\ selves will be yielding places to fresh talent, having served the
West Indies faithfully on all occasions, I am sure, and having served
them well on most occasions.

Comparisons are odious and so I shall endeavour to stick to the
general perspective. One will at once admit that new pace bowling
blood must be found. Even if we are forced to retain some of the
influence of the veteran brigade yet a pair of youthful fast bowlers
of a pace that approaches as near as possible that which we fondly
call “express” must be found.

Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Alan Rae will not always be able to fill

; the role of first call for opening batsmen and it has been proven that

Alf Valentine and Ramadhin cannot always dismiss a Test team
between them.

FEELING THE STRAIN

OME of our best batsmen are obviously feeling the strain of an
\? extensive and exacting cricket programme during the past four
years and there is nothing to prevent their going stale. At least
there is precedent for this argument.

It follows then that the Trinidad—British Guiana tournament
just some weeks off and the Barbados—Jamaica tournament even
sooner must in themselves constitute the scope for the West Indies’
selectors discovering any promising potential West Indian players.

I do not know whether the West Indies selectors will watch
these games or at least whether they will appoint people to do so in
their name but it is highly important that some effort be made to
form a reserve of West Indies cricket talent if we are to maintain
any prominence in International cricket circles.

While I am on this point I should remind West Indies cricket
officials, or at least throw out the suggestion again that means be
found or made whereby the Leeward and Windward islands can
send teams to Trinidad, British Guiana, Jamaica or Barbados, or in
turn receive representative teams from these islands.

FINELY COMBED

LTHOUGH we have not exhausted the resources vt the Jamaica,

Trinidad, British Guiana and Barbados, yet we have combed it
fairly finely during the past decade. ;

An excursion by talent scouts into the comparative wilds of
Leeward and Windward islands cricket ranks would mean that the
selectors would be faced with the possibility of discovering another
Olliverre or Mignon. ;

In any case these islands are members of the West Indies Cricket
are entitled to be mcluded in the
programmes drawn up every year by the Board to control cricket
between Trinidad, British Guiana, Jamaica and Barbados,

SOME VALUABLE PRACTICE

77 O return to the home front, to-day will see the continuation of

the B.C.L.—B.C.A, fixture at the Bay grounds, All this fixture
has served to do is to give the B.C.L. some very valuable practice on
well prepared wickets and in an atmosphere considerably different
from the Saturday afternoon flavour of Barbados Cricket League
games,

—4 fd

With regard to the B.C.A. team it was not representative since
some key players were tied up in important B.C.A. fixtures at the
same time. However I see that) more representative Trial games are
planned,

I care not at all for Trial games as such and T think that the
season itself has given the Selectors, if they went to the games, ample
opportunity to see the players most deserving of inclusion,

NO NEED FOR TRIAL GAMES

Y ARGUMENT is that if players have been engaged in official

fixtures for a season lasting'’for seven consecutive months,
stretching right into January itself, no lukewarm Trial game is going
to bring to light any reliable indication of his ability to give a good
account of himself in an island team,

Why should we not select at least fourteen players now and let
them keep themselves fit for the next three or four weeks before
the tournament begins. Suppose some of the certainties are injured
in these useless Trial games, would not our chances of defeating
Jamaica have been unnecessarily jeopardised?

WHY THE SECRECY?
ANOTHER point, what is the great secrecy surrounding the ap-
pointment of a captain. Is Taylor to be re-elected or is there
to be another experiment? The decision should be made at once
and so allow the captain elect to have a chance at seeing prospective

players in action, since he will be co-opted by the Selection Commit-
tee when the team is being selected.

Trinidad have already named Rupert Tangchoon as captain to
lead the team against British Guiana and Berkeley Gaskin has been
named as Captain of British Guiana in the same series. Jamaica have
re-elected Arthur Bonitto of Melbourne captain, and what is holding

Barbados up? Rumour says that a Captain will be elected captain.
Well tell us this early,

KENSINGTON EXPERIENCE NEEDED
K ENSincTon is still undergoing repairs but I understand on reli-
time.

able authority that it will be put in tournament condition in

hope that the team will have a chance to practise on the

Ker.sington wicket before the tournament even if the Trial games
cannot be played there.

_ If the Barbados Selectees play Trial games on the Wanderers
wicket and then jump into a tournament with Jamaica on the Ken-
sington wicket then Barbados will have been robbed of whatever
advantage there surely is in playing at home,

Not all the Barbados players will be drawn from the Pickwick
Club who-must of necessity know the pros and cons of the Kensington
wicket and therefore they must be given the opportunity.

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Yesterday's Cricket

PICKWICK vs. EMPIRE

Pickwick 87 and 65
WEED 60 cowess on . 204
Empire gained another six-point

victory when they defeated Pick-
wick by an innings and 52 runs
yesterday — the second day of
their first division cricket match
af Hank Hall. Continuing their
first Innings yesterday at 85 runs
for gne_ wicket, Empire carried
their score to 204 rung in reply to
th® Piekwick score of 87 runs.

The Empire innings was marked
by a painstaking 54 runs by Frank
Taylor who went at number three
in the batting order. Next
best score was 44 by O. Robinson.
Skipper Alleyne scored 27 and
Fields 24 runs.

Slow bowler Hoad had the
best bowling andlysis for Pick-
wick. He captured four of the
Empire wickets for 59 runs and
bowled 20 overs while W. Green-
idge took two wickets and pacer
H. King and C. Greenidge one

ea

wits a deficit of 117 runs, Pick-
wick opened their second innings
just before lunch and by the end
of play they were skittled out for
65 runs. Tall pace bowler H.
Barker bowled with much venom
Slow bowler Horace King bowled
at.a good length and the Pickwick
batsmen found it difficult to get
runs-easily. Barker’s analysis was
11 avers, two maidens, 20 runs,
six wickets; King’s was 17 overs,
6 maidens, 17 runs, 4 wickets. The
Empire fielding was much improv-
ed and Fields at first slip took a
brilliant catch off the bowling of
Barker after the ball had come
out ‘of wicket-keeper Norville’s
gloves.

Skipper A. M. Taylor top-scored
for his team with a patient 23.
E. Edwards who opened with him
scored 13 before he was bowled



hy King.
SPARTAN vs. HARRISON
COLLEGE
College ... w+ 99
Spartan (for 1 wkt).....__. . 38

There was no play in the Spar-
tan—Harrison College first divis-
ion cricket game at Queen’s Park
yesterday afternoon owing” to the
bad condition of the outfield to-
wards the Lake end.

_On the first day of play, Har-
rison College who had won the
toss batted on a good wicket but
their batsmen could only raise 99
of which Hope scored 32, Worme
30 and Smith 27.

Spartan in the remaining min-



SCOREBOARD

CARLTON vs. W

WANDERERS ANDREBRS



CARLTON (for 3'wkts.) 1...” ise
Wanderers—ist Innings
N. E, Moershall c Greenidue b Edghil! 26
bs a aw ien ae b C. B. Williams 32
- G. Proverbs ¢ Lucas b G 23
E. Atkinson b C. B. Williams wll 2
A. O'N Skinner c Warren b Edghill 3
D. Davies run out 0
D. Meyers ¢ & b Williams 17
Cc. R. Packer b Gree nidge 21
A. Peirce c & b Williams 2
L. Greenidge nat out * oe 2
A. L..Joppin b Greenidge : oe
Extras «eane 12
Total » 219
Fall of wickets—1 for 54, 2 for 74, 3
for 75, 4 for 106, 5 for 106, 6 for 138, 7 for
181, 8 for 186, 9 for 192,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0. M. ,
Bdyvhill Say veer a
Warren . tees 9 2 25
K. Greenidge .. 15.5 3 26 2
oc. B. Williams 25 3 a 4
N. 8. Lucas 3s o— 1 —
Carlton—ist Innings
C. McKenzie b Atkinson 1
2. Kennedy ¢ Marshall .......,.. 7
C. B. Williams not out él
N. S. Lucas Lb.w. A, Peirce 62
BR. Hutchinson not out ............, 7a
Extras 3

Total (for 3 wkts.) . . 156
Fall of wickets 3

1 for 8, 2
146,

for 9, 3 for
PICKWICK — Ist Innings — 87
EMPIRE — ist Innings
QO. Robinson ¢ Fields b Jordan

44
Cc. Hunte stpd. (wk. Trotter) b
E. Hoad ....,... 15
F. Taylor run out 54
E. Grant stpd. (wk. Trotter) b E,
Hoad vedee #s 7
¢. Alleyne b C. Greenidge 2
O. Fields stpd. (wk. Trotter) b w.
Greenidge ....... ee -
S. Rudder stpd. (w.k. Trotter) b
EB. Hoad .. Sie é ‘ scone. 10
R. Norville l.b.w, b W. Greenidge .. 1
A. Holder stpd. (wk. Trotter) b B.
Hoad Peeibieyly 9
H. King run out 1
H. Barker not out 4
Extras 8
Total .... 204

Fall of wickets: 1—24, 2—96, 3— 110.
4-151, 5—168, 6~183, 7-187, 8—189, 9
—200,

BOWLING ANALYSIS

° M R Ww
H. rrr See | 2 29 1
T. Bete? ... seis... 6 ll
H. ew eee
E, Hoad ....... — @ 4
°. Head ... 20 50 4
= sad iat bale y 8 2 hae

- Greenidge 0

Cc a 1 1 39 2












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LOUIS L.

BOLTON LANE.

utes of play registered 38 for the
loss of one wicket. S. T. Griffith
and L. F. Harris were the not out
batsmen with 13 and 18 respec-
tively.

Y.M.P.C. vs. COMBERMERE.

Combermere (ist Innings) 79
Y.M.P.©, (1st Innings) ....... 178
Combermere (2nd Innings)

See © WG ciccinn ania 55

Carrying their overweek score
from 64 for 2 wickets to 178 in
their first innings against Comber-
mere at Combermere grounds yes-
terday, Y.M.P.C. established a
lead of 99 on the schoolboys whom
they skittled out for 79 on the
first day’s play.

Combermere in their second
venture have lost 2 wickets for
55 runs, still needing 44 runs with
eight wickets in hand to avoid an
innings defeat,

Skipper G. Grant and pacer F.
King, who were playing in a B.C.L.
vs. B.C.A, fixture on the first day
but who were included in the
Combermere XI played yesterday |
while wicket-keeper Hinds of)
Y.M.P.C. did not bat for his
team.

FB, King bowled well to take 4
Y.M.P.C. wickets for runs in
13 overs, 5 of which were maidens,
He got quite a bit of pace out
of the wicket. A. Wilkinson gave
him good support, taking 2 wickets
for 24 runs. Mr. Smith and K.
Brathwaite, also playing for the
school, took 1 wicket each for 48
and 27 runs,

Batting for Y.M.P.C., L. Green-
idge added 21 runs to his over-
week score of 38 not out before
he was bowled by F. King for
59. His overweek partner B.
Porter who was 15 not out, went
on to make 27. He was run out.

G. Archer, K, Branker and H.
payhew, — anne oe 23 and 19,
played good sup innings
Y.M.P.C, abiee =
_ Combermere lost the 2 wickets
in their second innings for 14
runs, but G. Grant and Q. H. Wil-
kinson made a good third wicket
stand realising 41 runs and man-
aged to play out time. Grant is

»: Re out and Wilkinson 22 not
out,

POLICE vs. Lode

Police (1st Innings) ...
Lodge (1st Innings) ...
Police (2nd Innings)

wkts.) 36
With three second innings wick-
ets down, Police at the Lodge
School yesterday still needed 20

@ On page 5.



PICKWICK — Second Innings

A. M. Taylor stpd. (wk. Norville)
b King 5 23
E. Edwards b King .. 13
A. Trotter c Alleyne b King 0
W. Greenidge l.b.w. b Barker 2
T. Birkett 1.b.w., b Barker 10
B. Inniss ¢ Robinson b Barker A
T. Hoad c Fields b Barker 3
E. Hoad b Barker . 1
C. Greenidge 1.b,w., b King °
H. King not out ad 5
H Jordan b Barker . 4
Extras “ 3
Total ve 65
Fall of wickets : 1—31, 2—31, 3—34, 45
—46, 5—52, 6—53, 7—565, 8—56, 9—58,

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M

H. Barker 11 2 2 o
E, Grant $ — 10o—
H. King 17 6 17 4
O. Fields 4 1 9 —
A. Holder 6 2 6 =

COMBERMERE — 7 and (for 2

Wickets) — 56
Y.M.P.C, — 178
Y.M.P.C.'s Ist Innings

I. Burke c Wilkinson b Mr, Smith 3
lL. Greenidge b F. King 59
H. Ingram b Wilkinson 1
B. Porter run out 27
z Branker b F. King ............. 0

Branker c (wkpr. Alleyne) b F.
Archer ¢ Francis b F. King ..

King *% ake dee ve
K. Austin l.b.w., b Brathwaite .

H. Mayhew c Beckles b Wilkinson
Harold Mayhew not out oes
Hinds did not bat

G.

Total

Fall of wickets: 1—29, 2—30, 3—04, 4
94, 5—100, 6—145, 7-154, 8—172.

BOWLING ANALYSIS

o M R W
Mr. 8, I. Smith .. 12 3 48 1
K. Brathwaite .. 8 1 27 1
A. Wilkinson 125 3 24 2
F. King 13 5 20 4
G. Grant 8 — 2%
K. Lewis 3 1 6—
Mr. Glasgow 2 — 1 —

COMBERMERE’S 2nd Innings
L. G. Francis 1.b.w, Burke 1

L, K. Brathwaite, c (wkpr. Archer)
b Austin ....... Searvisst es 6
O, H. Wilkinson not out 22
G. N. Grant not out .......... 21
Extras: b. 4, Lb. 1 .... eo Oe
Total (for 2 wickets) 55
a

Fall of wickets :1—2, 2—14,
BOWLING ANALYSIS

aM RR W.
I. Burke 8— 2r 1
K. Austin 6 2 0 1
E. Branker 20 s =
K. Branker Fy. FO ee



Watch



in Convenience — Parking
Space Available Opposite.

BAYLEY |

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Fr

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951

THE CHRISTMAS MEETING
The Last Derby For Jamaicans



By BOOKIE
HE entries for the Trinidad Christmas

meeting closed on Tuesday last afd I see

that 153 horses have been listed. This is a
record number of entries for any one meeting
in Trinidad, the previous best being 133 last
year at this same time. Previous to that the
highest was 130 for the Christmas meeting of
1 1948.
As usual there is a terrific amount of padding in this number. of
course quite a large number ‘of those entered are newly imported
horses which we know very little about. It is therefore difficult to
say which of these newcomers have a genuine Chance of facing the
starter and which have only recently arrived and consequently have
little chance of seeing the track on race day. However I am sure
there must be quite a lot of the latter. .

Next there seem to be a few old ones who are either making a
come back or on the verge of retiring. Chief among these seems to
be Ligan, This colt, who has not been seen racing since he won the
Trinidad Derby in 1948, has made several attempts to stage a return
racing. One therefore wonders if on this occasion he really has
definite prospects of actually making a race.

In fa ee if he does face the starter, it cannot be expected that
he will do a great deal, at least not until the last day. I can think of
few horses who have made the grade at their first meeting after a
lapse of three years and Ligan will encounter such hot company on his
return that he is almgst certain to follow suit. It will be a pity as
one does not like to see a potential champion racing far from his best.
In as much as Ligan had not proved himself in the imported classes
before his break-down in 1948, it is to be regretted that his first chance
to do so should now arrive when he is not only aged but handicapped
by such a long lay off. I hope that he will stand up long enough to
return to his best form and that later on we will see him take his
place among Trinidad’s great creoles, forlorn though such a hope

ay be.

bs The Barbados contingent I see numbers 24. That is if we count
the Barnard string from St. Vincent among them. There are Mr.
Cyril Barnard’s Galashiels, Cavalier, Bright Light, Cross Bow and
Best Wishes, and Mr. Denis Barnard’s Viceroy all being taken over by
Hon. V. C. Gale. Then there are Magic Gaye, Arunda and Nan Tudor
being taken over by Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. Mr, Teddy Jones will have
a single entrant to represent him in the shape of Red Cheeks while
Mr. Victor Chase, I see, has Landmark, My Love II and Pretty Way
listed to start. Mr. Roy Gill will have High and Low and Dashing
Princess, two that should prove a well balanced combination for the
sprints and distances. Mr. Tommy Edwards will be sending Lunways;
Yasmeen and Topsy. Mr. Rupert Mayers’ quota will consist of the new
Fire Lady and the grey Harroween. Mr. Charles Peirce is sending
only Fuss Budget. Mr. Bethel has only Mary Ann but will be taking
Colleton for Hon, J. D. Chandler and lastly there will be Miss K.
Hawkins’ Miracle to make up the lot. :

Looking at each race individually it is obvious that we are in for
a first class meeting. The Governor’s Cup has received an entry of
15 and of these I see only one who is unknown to me. This is
Kandytuft. The rest may be sorted for the moment as follows:
Lupinus the favourite, Mark Twain second favourite, Pretty Way,
Landmark, Fuss Budget, Nan Tudor, Blue Streak, Devon Market and
White Company in whatever order one chooses to place them in the
betting; Orly and All Smiles as those with good chances but doubtful
form and St. Moritz, Golden Quip and Leading Article as the outsiders
good and proper. '

Lupinus himself has been under a cloud since his last race on the
second day at the Arima meeting last August and indeed the stories
I have heard about him since then have been many and varied. First
it was reported that some chronic trouble, which, incidentally, was
said to be the real cause for his coming out to Trinidad at all, had,
eventually laid him low, Here one cannot help pausing to remark
that nearly all the top notchers which Mr. Leo Williams has trained
have invariably come to him with something wrong. There is an
unbroken sequence in this respect*between Kitty O’Shea, Blue Streak,
Footmark, Mark Twain and Lupinus. Yet they all raced and won many
races after it had been heard that they were crocks. Mr, Williams
naturally earns one’s respect for his ability to make such a success of
hopeless cases.

Secondly it was rumoured that Lupinus was sold and had been
shipped to Venezuela. Frank Quested scotched this rumour for me
one morning when I took him to the track. He informed me that it
was news to him as he had only a few days before been exercising
Lupinus in Tobago. After this I felt reasonably certain that we would
see Lupinus not only fit and well but throwing out a good and proper:
foot when the gates went up for the Governor’s Cup on December °
26th. I still feel that he will be the one to beat when the time comes:

Mark Twain is second favourite on the strength of his form at
Arima in the absence of Lupinus. But he too is one on the doubtful
list and with such strong opposition as he will get from Pretty Way,
Landmark, and Nan Tudor he will have to be at his very best to beat
them. I count Blue Streak as too old and Fuss Budget and White
Company more as sprinters being tried over a distance that may
prove unsuitable for them.

Orly, I have been told, is completely recovered and in good shape
while All Smiles will be racing purely on her reputation in Jamaica.
From what I have read of the latter she seems to be fairly good but
her best races have been over not more than a mile and 100 yards.
As she is only a three-year-old she may find these imported horses
a little too good for her over nine furlongs. Especially if the same
Orly strikes his best form or Devon Market again reproduces that
surprising finishing speed he did at Union Park and again at the June
meeting.

The next most important race will be the Derby. The race with
the smallest field on the programme, there are only eight listed for this
classic. I can add little to my remarks of some months ago about the
chances of these eight except to say that Best Wishes will not carry
the confidence I had placed in her at that time. This is for the simple
reason that she has not been keeping the best of health and with
rivals the calibre of The Jester II and Embers in the offing, it is pre-
cisely the state of health she must be in if she is to have a fair chance
of defeating them. It is the irony of fate that in the last year that
the Jamaicans will contest our top classic one of the best three-year-
olds that we have ever turned out will not be fit enough to make it
a race.

Neither Usher nor Paris have taken entry. The former I under-
stand is still on the sick list but the latter I know nothing about.
Nevertheless I am glad to see that Cross Roads is still there and if fit
I am sure he will give a good account of himself, He shall be our last
resort for beating the Jamaicans,

The reconditioned Breeders’ Stakes received an entry of 19. Of
these the winners are April’s Dream, Bright Light, Cavalier and Gallant
Rock. The general feeling seems to be that Bright Light is the
speediest in the race and the one with the best chance. Of this I am
skeptical for two reasons, First because the Port-of-Spain six furlong
race is ong which her stable companion Cavalier will enjoy Very much,
secondly because I think April’s Dream was backward last August,
even when she won, and will have come on a lot more since then.

Of course there may be some others in the race Who have not yet
faced the starter, One never knows what they will give. But so far
only Gallant Rock appears to pose a threat for those mentioned above

and as opinion seems divided over which was the better between
himself and Drury Lane at Arima, one can only conclude on Drury
Lane’s form up

here last month, that Gallant Rock is not very
outstanding.

DUNLOP

TRUCK AND BUS TYRES





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(ECKSTEIN BROS.) “
Distributors

aa ee ee ee





SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9,

WEST INDIES IN POOR POSITION

1951

Fine Knock _

By Walcott .

From HAROLD DALE
SYDNEY, Dec. 9.
Tall, genial Clyde Walcott
to-day redeemed the West Indies

from utter failure in the second
day of the game against South
Australia, Rickards and Marshall

both failed to take advantage of
their opportunity to press their
Test claims and when Frank Wor-
rell failed yet again—he was out
to a dolly catch at silly midon off
his first ball—things looked black
indeed,

It was then Walcott, joined by
Christiani proceeded to dominate
the game.

In this innings he excelled.
Every stroke was safe certain and
dynamic. The pair added 71 in
49 minutes and Walcott’s 84 took
only 116 minutes all told. He hit
ten fours and there was wide re-
gret when he fell to an astonish-
ing left handed ground level catch
by Hole.

At the close the West Indies
were still in a poor position
against the state and it is to be
hoped they are now going through
their worst phase before climb-
ing back to their true form.

Scores .—

8. Australia — ist Innings
Dansie c Ferguson b Valentine 32
Bowley c Walcott b Gomez 169
Favell c Marshall b Valentine 0
Hole b Marshall 35
Duldig ¢ Worrell b Ramadhin 26
Ridings c Gomez b Fregison 46
England c Rickards b Valentine il
Langley c Jones b Valentine 27
Manning b Valentine 0
Noblett not out 31
Wilson run out 4

Extras 8

Total 389

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R w
Ramadhin 30 4 85 1
Jones vee ° 5 - 20
Valentine 38 5 112 5
Gomez 10 1 41 I
Marshall ll 1 35 1
Ferguson - 37 1
Worrell 11.5 43
Goddard 5 1 17
West Indies — Ist Innings N N N
Marshall b Nobiett rf)
Rickards c Langley b Noblett 24
Waleott ¢ & b Hole 84
Worrell ¢-Dansie b Nobilett 0
Christiahi not out 41
Gomez b Manning al
Goddard not out 10

Extras : 4

Total (ior 5 wickets) 174
week —



ITALY WANTS
REVISION OF
PEACE TREATY

ROME, Dec, 8,

Italy asked the other free
nations to acknowledge her vital
new role in Western defense by
wiping out the Peace Treaty
clauses that limit her armed Forces,
demilitarize her frontiers, and ban
the production of atomic weapons
or guided missiles,

The same request was made to
the four Cominform countries who
signed the 1947 Italian Peace
Treaty—Russia, Poland, Albania,
and Czechoslovakia,

But they were as certain to re-
ject it as the United States, Britain,
France and the other Western
Powers were to accept it.

In a series of notes to the 22
countries associated with the
Treaty, the Italian Government
said that the pact must be revised
to restore her sovereignty begin-
ning with the preamble containing
the hated “war guilt’ clause,

It said that Italy has the rignt
to enjoy “absolute parity with all
free states of the world.”

Peculiar Situation

Italy’s notes represented a move
to end the peculiar situation in
which she, despite full member-
ship in the Atlantic Pact, is unable
to expand her land, sea, or air
forces, beyond the puny limius
fixed in the treaty. The notes are
understood to have been drafted
in consultation with the United
States, «fH —U-P.





HURKE RUN OUT



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

AUSTRALIAN Jim Burke run ont by a return from fieldsman Marshall to Walcott after being in 32
Consolidated Press Photo.

Walcott Saves W.I. From Disgrace

minutes for 11 runs.

From

FRANK MARGAN

ADELAIDE, Dec. 9,

The West Indies cricket tourists fell again into disre-
pute following a digappointing showing in their match

against South Australia at

the Adelaide Cricket Ground.

South Australia made 398 in their first innings and the
West Indies in reply lost five for 174 on the second day of

the four-day mate!

Following the tourists’ second
defeat in two Tests played so far,
Captain Goddard chose a strong
team for the current match in an
endeavour to regain lost prestige.

The West Indians, who drubbed
England so soundly and complete-
ly are beihg attacked—somewhat
unfairly—by Australian critics and
the Press, Critics are saying that
the tourists are a “boosted” team.

Wickets Unfavourable

The West Indies record in Eng-
land, no matter what their
Australian performances, cannot
be overlooked, The hard wickets of
Australia are not favourable to the
mateh winning spinner combina-

tion Ramadhin and Valentine.
Added to this the star batsmen
whose ability is undoubted —

Worrell, Weekes and Walcott have
not yet found their real English
form.

Worrell did what no member ef
the present Australian team has

less double century against the
world’s greatest medium bowler
Englishman Alec Bedser,

WWW’'S Must Find Form

My only wish is that these three
“Terrible WWW’s” will find form
before the third Test at Adelaide
December 22, If they could do that
the Australian writers’ criticism
will be rammed down their throats.

Walcott Saturday gave a glimpse
of his real form in a_ bright
innings for 84 to virtually save the
West Indies from complete dis-
grace,

Though there is spreading dis-
appointment through the public
generally that the West Indies
could not provide better per-
formances in Australia, the main
public’s wish is to see Australig
beaten by this popular team

Not only would Australians like
to see this because of the West
Indies’ popularity but also because

lian cricket. If Australia were de-
feated the selectors would be
shaken from their confident tor-
pitude and begin looking for
younger talent which at present
is abounding in Australia,

The West Indians are at present
passing through a difficult time. If
it does not improve soon they will
be in financial difficulties before
long because crowds will not
attend to gee them beaten in
matches,

It is to be hoped no
situations will arise.—U.P.

such



5 Horses Leave
For Trinidad

Five horses left yesterday by
the S.S. Canadian Constructor to
take part in the Trinidad Christ-

mas Meeting They were Best
Wishes, Cavalier and Viceroy
from Hon. V. C, Gale's stables,

Nan Tudor and Arunda from Mr.

M. E. R, Bourne's,

Elizabethan, which was . for-
merly owned by Mr, Norman
Inniss, is going to Mr. Cyril

Barnard to his stud at Orange

accomplished,—compiled a chance- of the fillip it would give Austra- Hill, St, Vincent.



——WONDER WHEELS N° |}

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7
ee



Yesterday's

Cricket |

From page 4

runs at the close of play to clear |

off a deficit of 56 runs on Lodge’s
first innings of 123 runs.

Police batted first on the open- }
ing day and were soon back im the |

pavilion for 67 runs, At the end |

of the day's play Lodge had scored
41 runs without loss. Yesterday
the innings closed for 123 and by
the end of play three of Police’s
batsmen were back
lion with only 36 runs made

VANDEDERS vs CARLTON

in the pavi- |

}
|

|
|
|

WANDERERS ‘ . 219
CARLTON (for 3 wkts.) 156 |
cariton made a good reply

igatust Wanaerers at Carlton yes-
and scorea 156 for the loss

uuvee wickets, having already
cowied out Wanderers for 219.!
seven wickets standing,
aricon should easily score the 64
ns needed to secure first innings
fead points, With only one day

vwitn

myore for play neither side is likely |
to make a bid for an outright win. |

At one stage of the game yes-
terday, it seemed as though Wan-
cderers were going to bow! out the
Black Rock team cheaply. Wan-

|

erers meaium pace bowler Atkin-

son took two e@arly
he score was only nine, but C. B
Williams and N. S. Lucas came
together in a stand for 135 ana
put things in Carlton's favour.

C. B. Williams is 81 not out, just
19 short of his century, and Lucas
was adjudged I.b.w
a fighting innings of 62. If C. B

wickets when |

to Peirce after |

Williams continues to bat in the |

confident way he batted yester-

day, he should find no difficulty |

in getting his century.

When Williams and Lucas came |

together, they seemed fully aware
of the task before them and stead-
ily set to work to score as fast|
Ss caution would allow. They |
regularly sent the ball rolling to
the boundary

On the first Saturday of play, |
Wanderers batted all day and
ended up with 181 for the loss of
seven wickets. Yesterday they|
added 38 for the other three wick- |
ets, L. Greenidge playing a good |
innings of 23 not out. A. O'N. |
Skinner top-scored with 53. N, E.|
Marshall made 26, W. Knowles 32

= G. Proverbs 23 and C. R. Packer |
: |

The most successful bowlers!
were pace bowler Edghill who
took three for 62 in 22 overs and
C. B. Williams who took four for
83 in 25 overs.

B.C.L. Skittle Out
Cable & Wireless

|



A B.C.L, team skittled out Cable
& Wireless on a softish wicket as
Boarded Hall yesterday for 87
runs and by close of play they
replied with 27 for 1. The two-
day fixture continues on Saturday.

Play was delayed for some time |
before the wieket had drie@ out
and B.C.L. winning the toss, sent
Cable & Wireless to bat. R.
Croney of Cable & Wireless high-
lighted the day's play by scoring a |
breezy 59 out of his team’s total
of 87. He hit three sixes,

The B.C.L.’s pacer S. Rudder |

took the honours of .the bowling
department by taking 4 wickets
for 27 while G, Sobers bowled
well to take 3 wickets for 10 runs.
G. Kirton got 1 for 4, and A.
Blackman 1 for 10,

B.C.L.’s opener B. Burton was
out early for 9 runs.
and R, Pinder, 11 not out and 7
not out, took the score on to 27
for 1,

The two-day
the B.C.L, and the
began at
continues to-day.



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-_

DEC. 9 NO. 201

The Topic
of

Last Week



Don't wait for Joe and Robert
No polities to-day

We cannot stand the bad st
That's

net
biowing by this way



f it was our busine
“ biographies
Some of our

politicians
Would really feel displeased
Some of the “Berkshire” party
Poe grpat so hard and loud

They disrespect their pig «ty
Admist a cackling crowd

Some

is that type that’s shouting
Asking Lou for her vote
But Lou says for such conduct
Their chances are remote

. ‘ .
We'd thought more discreet people
Would offer us their hand
So that our dear Barbado:
Would be a pleasant land

. °
Can these whose eves are blinded
Atllempt to lead the blind *
Well right here in Barbados
That is just what you find
Next Thursday, boys next Thursday

We all will wait and see
Who Bajans will decide on
To help posterity

We know the Bajean women
Who can judge wrong and right
Will mix up the Assembly

And put in black and white

Talk cricket Joe, said Robert, |
Stop politics a bit

Joe said if I must talk it
Somebody will get a fit

A «reat West Indian bateman
Sun sets ‘way in the West
Since he went to Australia
He got things in a mess.
. . .
What happen boys —
Can anyone tell us ?
What happen to our batsman
Of whom we generally fuss
. > .

what happen

He helped them lose the first fest
The second all the same
And if he joins the third test
He may lose his great name
* ‘ .

John Goddard last week showed us
What a strong will can do |
But boys they aren't all Goddards
For strong willed men are few

. . .

Has our great, flashy bataman

Come to his cricket end ?

Will he no longer lay egas

But turn a Sitting hen? |
. . .

Joe said if he was Goddard
When picking the third test
He'd see that the same idol
Bring water for the rest

. ‘ .

But maybe he is suffering
In Australia afar
And he too may be longing
For a bottle of I & R

*

That, that would give him spirit
Especially Christmas day

And the same bataman failure
Would start again to lay,

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PAGE SIX'



THE CRIME DOCTOR

Last Post-mortem On de Antiquis—Then

Came His Own ‘Tragedy

IN THE FIELD of crime there is. one name which has

become almost legendary
Spilsbury. By the genera
is remembered as the

greatest

in this country. It is that ef
1 public Sir Bernard Spilsbury
medical detective of this

century, whose work has brought retribution to scores of

notorious muracrers,

In professional circles he wes regarded during his life-

time as a most gifted and painstaking pathologist, who

raised the practice of forensic medicine to the

level in the achievement of



An authorita- om
tive account of
thi remarkable
man and his
career has been
CAaRe a vaited
since his death

four years ago. It appears to-day
with the publication of a biogra-
phy based on his unpublished
papers, including the card indexes
of all the case histories which he
ommeuee as Home Office patholo-
gis

When Bernard Spilsbury went
to work in St. Mary's Hospital as
a medical student in 1899, many
doctors still spoke of morbid
anatomy- and pathology as
beastly“Science.” It was the gift
of a ew microscope from his
father, “® wholesale chemist from
Leamington, that attracted the
young man to the post-mortem
room, where he followed the for-
bidden practice of taking home
small specimens for examination
with his own instrument.

Ke
a

Turning Point

On becoming qualified he was
appointed assistant pathologist
on the staff of this hospital, A
few years later, at the age of 33;
came the turning point in his
career,

This was in 1910, when he was
ealled in by /the authorities fto
analyse the remains of a wornan
which had been discovered in the
cellar of a house in North Lon-
don, The dead woman was Mrs.
Cora Crippen, who had _ been
Poisoned by her hushand and
whose dissected body had sub-
sequently been buried by him in
lime

Spilsbury’s evidence did much
Send the poisoner Crippen to
gallows. It also made the

Lo
the



young pathologist a national
figure, and was the beginning of
his long professional association
with the Home Office and with
the coroner’s courts.
25,000 Post-Mortems

During: the next 37 years he
earried out 25,000 post-mortems.
Only a small proportion of these

had to d6 with murder, perhaps
250, but it is upon these that his
reputation as a public figure rests,
Indeed, there were few murder
cases between 1911 and his death
in 1947 at which he .did not give
expert evidence.

It was therefore not unnatural
that his pronouncements in the



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BY MONTGOMERY HYDE M.P.

should

witness-box sometimes
have assumed a semblance of
infallibility with juries, and that
the resultant verdicts should
have been attacked in conse-
quence by arm-chair detectives
This was particularly notice-
able in the trial of Norman
Thorne for the murder of Elsie
Cameron in 1925, when Spils-
bury evidence as the sole
expert witness for the Crown
was preferred by the jury to the
testimony of five doctors for the
defence, led by Spilsbury’s
voluble but much less skilled
nrofessional rival,, Dr. Bronte.
The leading criminal judge of
his time, Sir Travers Humphreys,
regarded Spilsbury as the ideal



; : é 5( oll wate
U fesitis vasttasian art, When the coffin was ral ed His last post-mortem in a ead, eee “Sli sans cae
; Te i rae nose along it, straight murder case was carried out in inimical — compare, for example, |
Disdained ,Guesswork ids, centtones . SeMArKed. 10a on the body of Alec de the leaf of the coconut which loves
“He was unemotional.” Sir i ike A Ros : d Antiquis who was shot dead by the breeze, and the leaf of the
Travers has recalled, “simple in 20 ose-Gar en three young ruffians who had banana which soon becomes
speech because he was clear in AY 8 post-mortem following carried out a jewel robbery in Jacerated and disfigured even in
mind, absolutely fair, quite indift- another exhumation, a young CID proad daylight, and whose a moderate wind, Moreover, tall
Shont ngipe of eli officer, whose first experience of escape the dead man «had ob- varieties are likely to be blown
“He spared no pains-in seeking this kind it was, lit a cigarette structed. In the same year over in strong winds or gusty
t +b ig x a r latest (2 Steady his nerves. Presently gpilsbury suffered a stroke and weather; the plants are simply
ou apyt ing, fact, s ConF, OF se Spilsbury came into the mortuary, realised that his aiiewn "tetera de- not ha py in wind aweot sreas
discovery which could properly He sniffed twice and, looking a is é Ss p s were de Por ae Saanes ie oe ” -~ -
Pape dieters ceenties he dis round, the foom said, oy Se the Cavendish “oie Dwatt is. aase
dained the use of guesswork that mustn't smoke please; I can't It Was No Accident

Fr SS OT eee Te See eS Oe ee ee ee ee ee ee ee eee eee he

SUNDAY . ADVOCATE

FARM AND GARDEN

(By AGRICOLA





We ended last Sunday’s note







THE BANANA Il. with a reference to the commer-

This columnist’s attention has cial requirements of the banana
been attracted to a letter from for the export trade as exempli-
F.G, in the “Advocate” of Decem- fied by the Gros Michel, now un-
ber 4 on the subject of the Bluggce fortunately very susceptible 10
bananu, @ variety which was disease, and for which a substi-
ent.oned among those dealt with tute is sought both by breeding|
in \his column for Sunday, De~ and selection, The Cavendish}
cember 2. F.G.s’ remarks are! group is usually lacking in those
quite correct ard this cooking qualities which go to make a good |
banana should find a4 useful place export banana, although the}
in any food plot under conditions Cavendish or Dwarf itself has|

not suitable for the true plantain,

been grown for export to nearby
which is more exacting in its re-

markets where the time taken in

quirements. It should be noted transport is short, e.g. in the
that only a relatively few bamana Canary Islands for export to
varieties are cultivated im the Europe; in tropical Queensland

West Indies. From, the Philippines,
for example, some 40 have bees
described, including the species
which produces Manila hemp.
We are always grateful for help-
ful comments by readers in our
efforts to make this column
widely useful as possible.
thanks F.G,

rial rewards he was _ indifferent.
His fees were always much lower
than he might have charged—-his
Home Office appointment was
honorary—and the necessity of
making money against the day
of his retirement drove him to
overwork and thus impaired his
health.

His later years, too, weré
clouded by domestic tragedy.
One son wag killed in an air raid
during the war, and ano‘her
died of galloping consumption.
These losses wrought a_ deep
change in Spilsbury. Life for
him now no longer seemed worth
living. He had severe attacks of
mental depression,

for markets in the more tem-
perate parts of Australia. Nearly
always, however, some special
precautions or packing are neces-
sary to ensure safe arrival, since
the bunch readily collapses when
nearing maturity, differing in this
respect from the more rugged
Gros Michel. Now, among the
Cavendish group there is a num-
ber of variants some dwarf,
some tall—and the Lacatan which

as

Many



SPILSBURY,

‘Arsenic
the eotfin was raised.

gentlemen”, as

Stature, but resistant to Panama
disease, is reported as the most
promising of all those tried for
export to distant markets, In con-
sequence, this variety is being
extended in Jamaica and may
have to be accepted as a substi-
tute until the plant breeders have
been able to build up the perfect
shipping and merchandising
banana, one at the same time re-
sistant to disease and agricul-
turally suitable in other respects.
The cultivation of the banana is
attended with the greatest success
where the soils are rich and deep

indulged in a grim jest. There is
a story that in his younger days
he carried home part of a
human leg on which he has been
working, and left it under a dish-
cover in the kitchen to test the
reactions of the cook, They were
violent.
Another
defective
which

characteristic was his
sense of smell, about
some good stories are alsv
told. On one occasion he attend-
ed the graveside for an exhuma-
tion dressed in his usual imma-
culate manner and wearing a top

smell the smells | want to smeil.” adapted to Barbados conditions

ee —_ hin ber Ss oa He then bent over the corpse and Shean puliseeans codng aeuee akin Ciw the ea tees

variate Wahelena the oie ree according to the officer was soon pury’s laboratory in University ago aiisets'ceers® Over!) side $6

Gis aadarnination:.. sniffing away as if it were a rose- College, Gower Street, saw a develop an export trade to Britain,
Even when conducting a post- arden, ‘ light coming through the fan- but growers soon suffered heavy

mortem on the body of an executed ¢ Of his many difficult cases, light over the door and smelled losses and the project had to be

criminal, he took the same pains leet Gecue ee ro the oa gas. He knocked and received abandoned,

as he did with his other cases, ° cI 1 as © Crumbles murder no answer. When the night a

oaA his examination frequently in 1923. At its outset the police watchman eventually opened the ,/ hag been pointed out that the

lasted an hour or more, Inciden-

thought they had a very poor case

door with his pass-key it was banana is highly nutritious and,

tally he was most interested in the ®84inst the accused Patrick Ma- clear that what had happened was in general, mine ve comer digest~
effects of judicial hanging, and his "°". m no accident. Artificial respiration et ne Tint of lost ‘i 7
1ealisation that the cervical spine It was Spilsbury who built it was tried without success, Se od re one r With, eae “i
could be broken at a more or less UP like a jig-saw puzzle and Thus, the man who Lad con- is tee . jp age cab olga 0 ty
censtant level led to an increase eventually secured Mahon’s con- ducted so many thousands of Sa, to ti ine Sid onatarie Re
of three inches in the drop on hu- Viction. This case was also the post-mortems was eventually the cl - f nek a . aaa ie
manitarian grounds &s a result his recommendation, long experience. Inured as he primary cause of death was given profit assured; ; steady demand

The figure which emerges from Was to horrors, Spilsbury had to as coronary thrombosis: the sec- exists ‘for, which the. supply is
a study of his life and cases is admit that the human remains ondary cause as carbon monox- most inadequate Unfortunately,
that of a_ kindly, sympathetic discovered in the bungalow at jqe poisoning ~ the present methods of handling
character, actuated by an un- the Pevensey end of the Crumbles * Bernard ‘Spilsbury His life the fruit are wasteful and shock-
swerving fidelity to truth and were the most gruesome he had and cases, By Douglas G. Browne ingly bad from the consumer's
ne semenne a fine sense of apeabur lived almost ti anew 1 Consttued heme int (ce View he venders seo

Ss a sense < § sbury ad it ost entire- Jorlc . i 2 ittle concer ince g

humour, though he occasionally ly for his work. Yet for its mate- ; CORTE eres ye Conceal See coat. ene?




8







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telli, widely-known scientist and physi-
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YOU CAN TASTE

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Business, Speculs
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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951



The girl»
who got
a second
chance

by HAROLD CONWAY

M's DOROTHY TUTIN, 21, went hope-
fully along to Pinewood Studios to be

given a film test. Miss Tutin

in a studio before—and it was very nearly

the worst test ever.
“Sorry, but

seemed so anxious to please.

This was where Dame
Michael Redgrave stepped in,
surd,” they explained.



: thanks for coming”
director Anthony Asquith. The sigh was be«
cause Dorothy l9oked such a pretty girl, and »
Edith Evans and

“Here is one of the

had never been

sighed

“Tt’s quite ab-

| SHOW TALK



most intelligent young
actresses we have seen for
years. That test was non-
sense—she must have been
scared out of her wits.”

So Miss Tutin was given
a cup of tea, persuaded to
stop shivering, and then
given a second test. The tea,
or something, worked won-
ders.

Mr. Asquith, who is one
of our most experienced di-
rectors, tells me that Test
No. 2 was the finest he ean
remember any studio new-
comer performing.

Fluffs? Certainly Not
@ That is how Dorothy

Tutin—the girl who at-
tracted notice in small parts
during the last Old Vic
season—has won a big part
in one of the major film pro-
ductions of the year. In the
colour screen version of The
Importance of Being Earnest,
she takes her place among

the stars — Edith Evans,
Michael Redgrave, Michael
Denison and Joan Green-
wood,

It was Dame Edith and
Redgrave who enthused so
much about the young

actress at the Old Vic that
Anthony Asquith invited her
to Pinewood. Film directors
are not accustomed to their
stars enthusing about any-
one—except themselves.

I watcheq the newcomer
at work yesterday. She was
acting with a sense of com-
edy and an assurance which
might have taken years to
produce, Not for her the
terrors of “fluffing’ whieh
Wilde’s epigrammatic, lines
induce before the camera.

Money No Object
@ The trip tp Pinewood has
raised Miss Tutin’s sal-
ary seven-fold. But I am
glad to report she is not in-
terested in multiplication
tables. In a few weeks when
the picture is finished, she
begins stage rehearsals with
John Gielgud’s company for
Much Ado About Nothing.
Back goes her salary then
nearly to where she started
—although Asquith, no flat-
terer, thinks she is the film
find of years.
Dorothy, however, consid-

ITALIAN EMIGRANTS LEAVE FOR BRAZIL

MILAN, Italy, Dec. 6
The first group of 50 Italian
emigrants left today for Brazil,
aboard the steamer Santa Cruz.

ers The Importance of Being
an Actress comes first—and
that Shakespeate with Giel-
gud is the right way to learn,

She would also like her
days free for the other real
things of life—which, to her,
are the piano, singing in
Bach oratorios and playing
the flute. Miss Tutin on the
flute is, they tell me, well
worth hearing.

Cautious About Cordelia
@ The Old Vic picked a new
Lear for themselves —
Stephen Murray—with ex-
press speed, following
Donald Wolfit’s resignation.
But they are being more cau-
tious about the new Cordelia.
Charmian Eyre, their most

promising young starlet, is to 4

have a go at Cordelia on the
preliminary Scandinavian’
tour—only if she proves a
really good girl, I gather,
will she get the part in Lon-
don,

Reflection: There must
have been nearly enough re-b§
signations from this_theatref
now to start an Old-Vic-
Boys’ Association, With Old
Vie tie obligatory at re-} }
wnions?

Night Train to Windsor_.'
@ | thought you might like?
a progress report on those
most-hailed West End stage
“discoveries” of the past twol¥
years — Heather Stannard,. ?
who was Oliver’s Venus Ob-, ,
served heroine, and Gerald-
ine McEwan, the charmer oi"
Who Goes There!

So I took the train to Wind- +
sor—and spent an evening
watching John Counsell’s go-
ahead repertory company.
That is where both these
young actresses were spotted
for the West End, It is also
where they are back von ak
this week—in a version

the Jane Austen novel,
Mansfield Park,
Progress report? Miss

Stannard and Miss McEwan,
though both Windsor gradu-
ates, had not acted together
before; but in a large cast of
18, all with parts of equal
size, these two stood out a
mile,
Merry-Go-Round

@ Miss McEwan must per-

Paulo, at the initiative of the Ital-
ian-Brazilian Company for colon-
isation.

The group included only one

They will be re-settled on a 12,500 complete family of 11 persons,

acre estate in the state of Sao

while the remaining 39 represent-



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§ get that breathless lament
- out of it,

= "New York, they seem to have



ACTRESS TUTIN
Salary up and down .

severe with her voice—to

Lament apart, I
should be hailing her as my
own discovery, if this had
been charm at first sight.
That would be rather where
We came in,

And Heather Stannard? In
the audience Was a perplexed
american producer who
knew nothing of the com-
pany—or Miss Austen's plot.

But Miss ‘Btannard made
him sit up. “That girl’s gov
personality and power,” he
whispered, “She should be in
He West End. Do you think
se would go there:"’ That,
very definitely, was where
we came in,

What? No Flynn?



ee My respect to Britain's

filmland twins, John and
Roy oulting. sack from

achieved a feat unthought of
before.

This is to induce a Holly-
wood company to put up
money—a iot of money—for
a picture showing Britain's
full fighting share in the last
war,

The Boultings’ first produc-
tion for M.G.M. is to be made
in England, at their insist-
ence, It calls for co-opera-
tion between the British and
American armed forces —
and, I forecast, will wipe out
much of the resentment
Hollywood has aroused here
by some of those past war
films.

Van Johnson may come
over for the leading role—
but only if the story works
out with the accent on an
American hero. The produc-
ers have firmly declined to
commit themselves.

Dore Schary, the M.G.M.
chief, has ngade a good move
by giving his twin recruits
their heads. But then, he
spent three weeks listening
ito their arguments—a novel
role for any Hollywood mag-
nate. And the Boultings are
very good talkers.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—LE.S.



ed an equal number of families,
whose other members will follow
within a period of 7 or 8 months
as soon as houses, now heing built
on the estate, will be ready for
occupation.——U.P.



Pee

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{one pound tins.

SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

Wan about Jown —

Let’s think of ourselves for a
change(?) and talk about Christ-
mas Presents for Men. New Hose
useful gift, esvecially
the excellent value this Store is
offering—89c And very new
Hats for only $2.79—these
really are buys. New Ties, Sports
Shirts and Shoes all measure up

in solid worth, even Suitcases
come into this category. The
| stock is all new and definitely

| designed for Christmas; for giv-

ing; for receiving—it’s all in
» H. Edwards Ltd. on Broad
t.
ae > .
Delectable, delightful and be-
arrived,

LATES are your first purchases on’

|Monday morning. One box for
now; One to keep; one to give
| away. Available everywhere,

BLACK MAGIC are in half and
The ultra-spec-
ial one and three quarter pound
presentation gift boxes are out
of this world (but, if in doubt,
I'd be very happy to accept a
Half-Pounder notwithstanding),
The distributors are James
Lynch & Co. Ltd.

Toyland at the Cotton Factory
-—there are you are, all set up, a
replica of Santa’s Workshop.
There's a wonderful array of
Plastic toys—Wind-up Animals,
Tractor-trailers, Dolls to Clothd

Yourself, Trikes, Scooters and
Telephénes (and swords and
scabbards) and a very unusual

Car-Set including 3 Engines to
assemble and fit into different
chassis, Most of the toys are re-
markably inexpensive and are
well worth your inspection and,
as in my case, trial.
te ate

Among the most attractive

Christmas Gift displays in Town

is that at P. A, Clarke’s Drug
Store on Pr. Wm. Hen St.
(Just off Broad St.) Len ic
Perfumes, Yardley’s and Max

Factor Beauty Sets and an assort+
ment of the geniine 4711 Cologne
make a wonderful selection with
beautiful English-made Brush
Sets adding to the attractions.
Thée Candy Counter’s a tempting
sight (with Black Magie inelu-
ded) and decorative Tins of
assorted Biscuits and Fruit Cake.
* ”

If you live in g district not vet
supplied by electricity, you'll
certainly need the best quality
and value obtainable in Battery
Receiving Sets. If that’s what
you’re looking for, read ont The
(Ecko Radios at A, Barnes & Co.
have a splendid 7-tube model for
country dwellers, well styled and
with loads of power and tone.
A. Barnes’ have an_ excellent
stock of parts and an effiieent

& Peby lo!

choose
extra mild, extra soothing

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comfortable . .
extra-mild . . . extra soothing!





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cacy that is not out of reach.
What will the family say ?

NEW SHIPMENTS JUST

THE CHEAPEST

<<) HELLO MRS. HOUSEWIFE !

YES, WE KNOW about those prices, also your attempts
to make something out of nothing.

SO LET’S HAVE A SERIOUS TALK, and we'll see what
we can do for you.

KNOW THOSE “KOO” PRODUCTS? Yes, they’re good, but the cheapest also
and such a nice assortment of jams and fruits. Ever tried the “KOO” Fruits with
“POWER” Jellies—delicious, I can assure you, and those jellies are only 15c. While
on the subject, don’t forget that nourishirts “APIE” Peanut Butter, the sight spread
for those picnic sandwiches.

FOR THOSE WHO LIKE both palate and pocket, “ACC” Rock Lobster is a deli-

And don’t tell me you've forgotten the Xmas Cake!
However, the job is made easier by that “BROOK’S-
LEMOS” Cut Peel available in a package or by the pound.

AND A WORD for the discriminating Mother—nutritious “CLAPP’S” Baby Foods
are now available, both in Cereals and Strained Fruits.
and have baby looking the picture of health!



WELL, LITTLE LADY, NO WORRIES NOW!

ARRIVED !

AND YET THE BEST!






Get “CLAPP’S” tomorrow, |



TOWER

J ELLIES
ise.

Seeosoooooeeeeoeeefoet rrr



PRR

o>

ay
Ae,





Extva-mild ea.mouve
SOOTHES BABY'S TENDER SKIN

Palmolive—moade of the finest’ ingredients—gives a creamy-
smooth extra-mild lather that soothes away irritation as it gently
floats away dirt. A daily Palmolive both will keep your baby
. refreshed...

radio service iepartment. Ask |
for Leonard Marshall when you |
go in, w ei |
If there’s anything that cer-
tainly ought to be well greased |
over the Festive Season it’s}
your car—thought of that? The}
Es Servicenter certainly have}
and) are fully prepared to meet

the Christmas rush Their all-
American electrically operated
high powered sprayers and greas-
ing equipment is designed to do
the job thoroughly, completely
This Station will take your car
from you and deliver at your
conveniente, q smooth, glisten-
ing auto, Dial 3938.

A guide to perfect quality, com-
fort, fit appearance—what is?
Elite is the name and the Shirt,

Sea Island Cotton guarantees the
quality and with trubenized
attached collars (made only by

Elite in the West Indies) perfect
styling and variety of colours with
long or short sleeves as desired,
the name Elite ensures all that's
desirable in a Man's Shirt. Avail-
able at all dry goods stores, the
distributors are T. Geddes Grant
Ltd
* ,

Back to Toys again and Christ-
mas Trees and Decorations and
Tinsel. Upstairs in the Toy and
Christmas Card Showroom of
Roberts & Co. you'll also find a
wide choice of kiddies books. In
fact, you’re going to be there a}
long time. You must choose from
Model Tool Kits, Service Station
Sets, Circus Sets, Balls, Dolls and
—REAL STEAM ENGINES with
proper boilers, safety valves and
whistles. I'll see you there and
maybe we can get these things to
go—at Roberts & Co

A personal Typewriter par
excellence, That's what the book
says and I believe it, I have one.
It's the Hermes Baby Portable
available through K. R, Hunte &
Co. Lid. Light as a feather with
rugged strength to withstand
knocks, this Baby can slide into
a Brief Case. All sorts of innova-
tions are featured in the Hermes
and it will certainly see you
through any job Moderately
priced, here’s an idea for a really
useful gift to yourself this Ghrist-
mas.

* ‘

Seen the °52 Hillmans? A ship-

ment of these (or what's now left

of it) is at Cole’s Garage right
now There are a few modifica-
tions ineluding a reinforced
radiator grill, This tried and true
model continues to meet the
popular demand for big car com-
fort at small car cost. They're
dandy to drive—try one out your-
self. Incidentally there are some

pretty smart trade-ins awaiting
new owners, You'll find several |
interesting buys among them.

|

USED SS
TO WAKE





dainty. Remember, Palmolive is

\w |
Sg 4
Seq 7
Be PALMOLIVE
% GOOD FOR BABY
1S ESPECIALLY
5, GOOD FOR Your



==

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a





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S|

CASY. +

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|
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the large economy size. j
there's more foam in |

)



BRYLFOAM-: |

THE ORIGINAL SHAMPOO

IN A TUBE



PAGE SEVEN













ax

FEELING
TIRED

Now rises
full of

energy

What a bad start for a
day's work if you wake









up feeling tired and J
listless, instead of being fALC AND
prise and full of ee DUSTING POWDER COFFRET

ne woman who can > ovely gift, Goya's ofter-the-bath haxuriés, ayer ee ee
appreciate the difference Sees fel: or 6 Ghia Of Dusting Powder, with @ pull oa gif of fragrens Coffe enroing
her own experience, writes } CHRISTMAS Cologne and Soap te match

us :—

“Before taking Kr en, I
always used to wake in ‘the
morning feeling very tired. Now
I have lost all that tiredness and
1 wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made ma feel years
younger I also sv d with

CARD
CHRISTMAS TREE
GIFT SET

rheumatic pains in py Shouldass ea

and swellings round my ankies.

I am now completely cured of | : ? é ee COLLECTION

these pains and swellings. I take y Cheistmas ides, 0 Chrismas Card Bearing — For the tree or her gtotking , . . @ hahdbae

iKraschen Salts regularly and | ~° evens phiels or @ Cracker contaiing phiol of perfume and o bettie of muiching

cannot speak too highly of tt wo prials of pe e Perfurmed Calogne ; or you con choose a Céllection
—L.W. of four perfume ¢

Kruschen keeps you young
because it tones up the liver,
kidneys and bowels and kee
them all working smoothly an
efficiently. The reward of this
internal ole: nliness is a freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
waste materials are expelled and
the pains of rheumatism cease.
And as you continue with Kru-
achen, your whole body responds
to its purifying force

Kruschen is obtainable from ald
Chemists and Stores,



ways loved by those whe receive it. In severalfrag-
es, three toblets pocked io a prettyflora! bex.



Sole Distributors: L. M. B. Moyers & Co. Ltd., P. O. Box 171 Bridgetown








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comfortable, cool wear of “”
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easy sewing and washing. Raleigh w
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Try Bfoadcloth by ‘“Tex-made” today Women everywhere are buying it. Be
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eee ee ae ee
. MONTREAL CANADA






“TEX-MADE’’
1S WELL MADE







PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS & ADVOCATE

=
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



Sunday, December 9, 1951

ADULT SUFFRAGE

THE present political tussle as to the
origin of adult suffrage is reminiscent of
the old adage about the forest and the
wood.

Just as the axeman was unable to see
the wood because of the forest so the poli-
ticians seem to confuse the meaning of
adult suffrage with its introduction. What
matters is not who introduced adult suff-
rage but whether the electors understand
the purpose of adult suffrage.

It was not until 1928 that the House of
Lords passed the bill which gave women
the same rights as men with regard to
voting.

The United States had women’s suffrage
in 1920 and Norway as early as 1912. But
women could not vote in Belgium until
1948, three years ago. Barbados is not
really so far behind as has been suggested.

No political party in Barbados can right-
ly take credit for adult suffrage, although
members of both political parties have
favoured its adoption for many years.
The real driving force behind adult suff-
rage in the West Indies was the clause in
the report of the Standing ‘Closer Associa-

tion Committee which recommended. that.——
the Federal West Indian Parliament should.

be elected on a basis of adult suffrage;
This clause caused a change in the recent-
ly adopted constitutions for the Leewards
and Windwards: because the draughtsmen
of the original constitutions drawn up
before the publication of the S.C.A.C,
report did not recommend adult suffrage.
When the S.C.A.C. report was published
cables flew backwards and forwards
between the Secretary of State for the
Colonies and the Governors of the Lee+
ward and Windward groups. As a result
adult suffrage was introduced in those
islands to bring them into line with other
British Caribbean territoyies. Similarly
in the Constitutional changes proposed}
for British Honduras and British Guiana
adult suffrage is also recommended despite
the high percentage of illiterates in these
countries, Adult suffrage was therefore
regarded as a prerequisite for, federation
and would have come no matter which party
governed Barbados from 1948— 1951.

Any political party in Barbados which
claims that adult suffrage is something
which has resulted from “their special
efforts might make an impression _onethe
ignorant but ¢annot expect to be taken
seriously. by the well-informed,

But widat is more disappointing. than
the reckless claims of a political party to
the sole credit for introducing adult suff-
rage is the failure of both political parties
to educate the voters as to the full mean-
ing of adult suffrage.

This simply means that all the people
who are registered have the power of
electing a total of 24 members to represent
them in the House of Assembly. Barbados
is still a Crown Colony and in the last
resort the final authority for its good gov-
ernment rests with the British voters who
are represented in the British Parliament,
but a convention has grown up in Barba-
dos by which the British voters’ represent-
ative (the Governor) hardly ever inter-
feres with local politics.

But voters cannot flatter themselves
that they are, even within this represent-
ative system, getting full benefits from
adult suffrage or are exercising the privi-
leges of democracy merely by voting for
individuals or party. Democracy literally
means “power of the people” but the peo-
ple’s power must be exercised by the peo-
ple through public opinion, if it is not to
degenerate into a dictatorship, and on the
other side of the picture there is a less
well known word OCHLOCRACY which
describes the rule of the rabble.

Even in so-called democratic countries
where theoretically all citizens have equal

rights the real power is exercised by cer- *

tain privileged classes. This exclusive-
ness in governing is the most dangerous
result of democracies wherever the wor-
ship of the State outweighs respect for
the individual. And in Europe after the
first World War totalitarian or single party
systems of government flourished in
Nationalist Socialist Germany, Commun-
ist Russia, Fascist Italy and Falangist
Spain. :

These dictatorial. governments which
vied with each other in the promises they
made to their people were all undemo-
cratic in that they prevented free discus-
sions among the individual citizens or
among the elected representatives of the
individual,

Adult suffrage by itself is therefore no
fit’ subject for rejoicing. It can result

either in OCHLOCRACY rule of the
rabble—or dictatorship rule of the individ-
ual through single party government.

It is undoubtedly a great advance in the
constitutional. and political development
of a country when its people enjoy the
right to govern themselves. But this right
is without any practical and
indeed positively harmful to a countrys

value is



when thé people are more conscious of
their rights than their responsibilities. A
democrs society ociety based on



equality. It would be impossible to point
to any such society on earth, but there are
countries where ‘education, ma@erial re-
sources and opportunity have allowed the
democratic principle to work more suc-
cessfully than in others.

Barbados to-day cannot be described as
a democratic society because its people are
so painfully divided into the privileged
and the under-privileged. The
for these divisions are not due to an excess
in Barbados of the predatory instinct of
human beings in their animal function,
but to facts of history over which those
who benefit to-day had hardly any more
control than those who have suffered, and
are still suffering.

reasons

Adult suffrage in Barbados confers
therefore on those who exercise more
responsibilities than privileges and it

would be disastrous for the people of this
island to believe that a vote cast for one
political party or another will have any
noticeable effect on the hard economic
laws which confine us to a life of hard
work and increased production if ever
we are to arrive at the stage of a society
based on equality. Both political parties
are rightly committed to a policy of social
improvements and to a consequent lower-
ing of the barriers which exist between
man and man, but the granting of adult
suffrage will not take us one step further
towards this goal. Only education, hard
work and self control wilt do this for us.
FISH

SEVENTY-EIGHT fishing boats are
now known to have been destroyed or
almost destroyed during last week's high
seas.

That brings to 116 the total number of
fishing boats lost during the last nine
months. In addition six fishermen have
lost their lives during the year.

Barbados now has a total of 507 fishing
boats instead of 623 with which the fishing
year opened,

There has never been anything as catas-
trophic as this in the fishing industry so
far as local memories can recall.

But it was the drifting off their course
in 1942 of some sixty boats which first gave
the impetus to governmental interest in
the fishing industry.

Last week’s major disaster by which
nearly $80,000 was lost in fishing boats and
tackle and damage estimated at thousands
of dollars as caused to property adjacent
to the Leeward beaches es again brought
forcibly home to the, island the import-
ance of one of the island’s greatest food
industries.

The disaster has come at a time when
people in Barbados are beginning to realise
the seriousness of a situation which has
resulted from the increasing rise in food
prices and the inability of the importer to
get meat at prices which the Barbadian
consumer can afford to pay.

It has also come at a time when neither
of the two main political parties is cer-
tain which of them will have the task of
governing Barbados for the next three
years, +

The fishing industry has therefore un-
expectedly come to the forefront at a time
when its affairs or future could not other-
wise have hoped to arouse any enthusiasm.

The private citizens of Barbados are
responding admirably to the call for tem-
porary financial assistance to fishermen
and their families and it would seem fair-
ly certain that the Government is pre-
pared to do all it can to help fishermen to
rebuild their boats at the earliest oppor-
tunity possible.

It is not rash to expect that the Govern-
ment will go so far as to bear the whole
cost of rebuilding. Fishermen and the
fishing industry may well benefit from the
recent disaster, but nothing the Govern-
ment does as a temporary immediate mea-
sure ought to obscure the fact that fishing
is still regarded by too many as the Cin-
derella of local industries and the reason
for this is the government’s short-sighted
policy of controlling fish prices. Until the

government takes off all controls on fish
and allows the fishermen to derive full

benefits from a profession so full of danger
and uncertainty, the fishing industry can-
not take its rightful place in the scheme
for greater local food production,

“BACK PAY”
To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—Members of the Labour Party in
their outburst for power and dictatorship
of our peaceful island began their politi-
cal campaign on “back pay” for agricultu-
ral workers as without this new song they
would have had absolutely nothing to lay
claim for another happy and profitable
season in the House of Assembly. So well,
so good, We all knew the history of the
waterfront workers. Well Sir, this back
pay song soon died out and with nothing
to tell the middle class people and certain
sections of the poor working class they
wickedly resorted to “300 years ago”
preaching race hatred and spreading lies
and strife among the peaceful people who
are living in harmony white and coloured
together. They are inflaming the minds
of the poor ignorant class who don’t know
any better and they ought to be ashamed.
It is confidently expected that no self re-
specting person in this island will vote for
any such candidate who is going all out
to disrupt the good living between white
and coloured.

ASHAMED



"BEWARE' WE CAN ALWAYS FALL BA‘
"BEWARE YOURSELVES! "FALL BACK’ 1°

ON RUSSIA!"
UGHT ~

MUTUs WARNING



- Sitting On The Fence

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS
S the column is 21 years
old tiis week, it has

been celebrating. Therefore,

it is in no condition to
produce itself for the
1,000th time (counting sick-
ness and holidays) with its
customary alert appraisal
of the news.

It tried to
pers, but the
| tences meant little, partiy
because of the column’s
headache, but chiefly be-
cause its foolish mind was
unable to leave a_ track
which kept it going on one
theme: “A thousand col-
umns means at least a mil-
lion words.”

This thought was respon-
sible for many conflictin,
emotions........pride, disgust,
self, pity, and nostalgia,
the last taking the column
back to the day it was born.

It was an unpopular in-
fant. Hundreds wrote in io
say it ought to have been
strangled at birth, one of
them being the reader wno
‘always addresses the col-
umn as Dear Pig and has
sent jit an insulting letter
once 2 week ever since,

Nevertheless, its puling
voice went on until it
reached boyhood and cal-
low adolescence.
= * *
its youth it had all
he. fauliss of untamed
youth, It thought it knew
everything and took an ur-
chin’s delight in thumbing
its nose at people more im-
portant than itself.

But it also had the virtues
of youth. It was enthusias-
tic, ,cOurageous, occasion-
ally boisterous, and full of
indignation and a_ burning
desire to put the world
‘right.

Now the column has
grown up, it has become u
little more tolerant. Al-
though it can still. be ven-
omous when roused, it feels
somehow that it has grown
a little wiser and, perhaps,
a little. kinder.

At least, it thought so
until it opened the usual
letter beginning “Dear Pig.”

Fan Mail

Zs Pig,
According to my

notes, you began writing
your rubbish on November

read the
printed

pa-
sen-



In



1930. You si «ted off by in-
sulting the ladies, so this
makes 21 years of it, io
say nothing of attacking
dogs what «re man’s best
friend,

During this time, you

have written that you have

had visits from the Devil,
Mr. Lucifer, which is yuite
likely, considering your
sneering ic marks about
bishops.

You have also written

that fairies like the one
Thinking ana

on your desk,
salled Wishful
chat cats talk

to you and ite letters to
your cat, wiica is a lot of
lies,

* a *

Once whe somebody
asked “What «rt of a per-
son are you you said
you was au ‘unfrocked
bishop,

Afterwards you Wes

caught on thui because you
said you was a Negro whose
grandfather wus a_ save.
Both lies I expect.

The other week you in-
sulted a lady what write
articles (better than. you
tripe) about food in Englisha
inns and said’ you had visited
three inns culied The Purpleg
Cow, The Galloping Snail,}\
and The Five Smells. F

Now, sir, 2s I have checked», !
up carefully on these names,
I can say to your face they’
are all lies, unless the last,,|
one. is a misprint for Tha:
Five Bells,

ivy,
The next week, you said? &

you saw cats, dancing on, :;
your roof, which proves you ay
are not only a liar, but.»
barmy, too, fii

In your last article, which: :\
was even worse than your);
first, you wrote that the Per-',
sian Prime Minister is a lady:
in disguise. This was not},

only another lie, but another? ¥

sneer at the ladies, ht
What have the ladies done},

to you I should like tor
know? an
{

ELL, dear Pig, as it})
would take another
million words to tell you?
» what the ladies have done toby
me, I don’t propose to start=
here. But may I draw your
attention to a picture pub-
lished last week of the Per-|
sian Prime Minister lying onâ„¢
a bed and being kissed byf
the Egyptien Prime Min-
ister?

Anyway, | congratulations

The Bad Old

EVERYBODY is telling us how
much better off we are today in
1951 than we ever were before,
They have drawn a curtain over
the past and called it black and
dismal. Today I am going to tear
down the curtain and let you have
a look for yourselves. I am (thanks
to the courtesy of the Director of
the Barbados Museum who made
all arrangements for my journey
into the past) going to take you
back to 1876, Seventy-Five years
ayo.

But first let us stop at the Lon-
don docks four years later in 1880.
There it is, you can just see it
through the fog: it is the S.S.
STRATHLEVEN in from Austra-
lia and it’s got 40 tons of Austra-
lian beef and mutton for the Home
Country. And do you know what
it is going to be sold for? Take a
deep breath and I'll tell you be-
tween 44 and sixpence per lb,

So much for London in 1880,

We're back here again now in
1876 and it’s getting on for Christ-
mas, Pope-Hennessy has beer
promoted to Hong Kong. He didn't
get much of a send off: “beyond
the clique and other dupes no re-
spectable person Was seen on the
wharf”. There was the usual guard
of honour, of course, with a band
in attendance, but it drew only
“the lowest riff raff of the town.’
But why worry about Pope-Hen-
nessy? The new Governor Stra-
han got in a few days befor
Christmas and everybody is goin,
to have a wonderful time. Let us
‘ake a stroll along Roebuck Street
and see what the merchantS are
offering us. For weeks they havé
been advertising in the Agricul-
tural Reporter, the Barbados
Globe, the Times and the West
Indian, We really must hurry
along and do our shopping if we
are going to celebrate the festive
season in the proper spirit, Look
there’s a grocery, and it's stocked
with hams $winging on hooks,
We're really back in the bad old
days and what prices too! Just
imagine best quality beef at 30
cents per lb., American brisket at
15 cents per lb., ox tongues at 12
cents per lb, and real York hams
or American hams at 1/- per lb
Or you could buy delicious Wilt-
‘shire bacon (flats or rolls) and haif

By GEORGE HONTE
jars of Bristol trine. Knuckles and
5-lb. pieces of lrish pork were sell-
ing at 15c. per 'b. and there was a
glut of heavy silt pork in Bridge-
town The «quartermaster had
over-indented ogain and the gar-
rison was offering 20,800 lbs. of
salt pork, surplus to requirements.
Nobody was going to go without
meat on Christinas day in 1876.
But even if the salt pork was all
snapped up and the hams, bacon,
beef, brisket wore sold out before
you did your shopping you could
still find 1-lb. tins of roast beef,
corned beef, s.ewed steaks, roast
mutton and veal and peas. ‘Meat
seemed to be in plentiful supply
in the bad old days, But let’s go
to the shop next door. What a lot
of butter they've got in stock.
There is Copenhagen in 2-lb. and
28-lb. tins, finest Normandy
in 1-lb., 2-lb. and 28-Ib. tins or
ee “butter *10-lb. tins, price
/-.
So far we've only been talking
about the main food of the people.
What of the epicures, the lovers of
fine food? There’s plenty for them
too. Look at that chap just coming
out of the shop near the corner.
Let's take a look at his basket be-
fore he gets into his horse and
buggy to drive back to his man-
sion in Fontabelle. He's got in that
bag “Patte of Alouettes Truffle’,
Woodcock, Snipes, Quails, Thrush
Hare, Plovers, Partridges, Goose-
liver and sausages, all with truf-
fles.. He’s throwing a big party on
Boxing Night and he’s got a name
in Fontabelle for his table. That's
why he’s been buying Paté de Fois
Gras, Champignons, cépes, petit
pois and French and Spanish
olives. And what's that s- ell
coming from under the sea? Why
just look at those cheeses. Double
Gloster, Queen's Ann, North Wilts
and Stilton.
And it’s not going to be a stag



party either because he’s been
buying artichokes and mushrooms
and anybody who is anybody

would know from their n
paper that ‘these for
and children.”

Then there are thx
that rope basket w!
man gave him for a Cl



ladic



ire

1 the coach

ristmas pre

¢ 4 in




sweets. In tin

on
hate
and

reading something
much for
apologies for another
letter from a cat, which I
fear you will regard with
your usual cynicism,

Paws Across
The Sea
EING a letter to Lottie,
the Cat, from her New
York friend, Manhattan
Mouser.
Hiya Sugar Puss,

From a noospaper flown
over here, I see you have
been trying out American
square dances like Swing
Your Honey and Ladies’
Chain with some of your
British friends.

When I read it the
green-eyed monster curled
me up so I couldn't eat the
plate of Thanksgiving tur-
key handed to me by a
chef who is one of my bud-
dies and cafe contacts on
Broadway.

you
long,

so so

My mother always said
I had too much imagina-
tion, and I guess she was

right, for believe me,
Sugar, that prime turkey
certainly turned to ashes

my mouth
imagination saw the
swellest little chassis in
the English-speaking
world swung through the
air by an amateur who is
going to get the left-
right-left from me when
I arrive in your home
town on Christmas Eve.
On that day, Sugar Cat,

I will not only teach you
how a_ honey should be
swung, how a_ Ladies’
Chain of admirers — is
broken up and knocked
“ cold before they know
i what hit them, but also
The Grand Sashay where
there is a kinda eliminat-
ing contest in which all
ears are torn off but mine.
When all have left the
stricken field, and me and
, you.are alone, we will then

*' danée a solo, and I will
swing my Honey Puss to
the stars, and she shai!
live for one brief moment

in a dream world of de-
light until I bring her
gently to earth to eat a
wing of chicken I shall
steal from the ship com-

ing over,

when this

"|
‘
a



Keep that. tail waving,
Sugar Puss. I am on my
way.—L.E.S.

ys
sent in 1875 he’s got Zante cur-
rants, candied citron, lemon pee
and mixed spices for the “old
woman” to make her cakes anc
puddings. But the bag is burstin:
with Bloom Raisins, New Laver
Muscatels, Turkey figs, Eleme figs
soft shell almonds, Brazil nu :
Barcelona nuts and filberts.

And what's that in his hand‘
Look, he’s just popped one in his
mouth too, And I don’t wonder
They look delicious, those Almiers
green and purple grapes.

You would have thought he was
ready to go now. Yes, there come:
the coachman, but what's that i:
his hand? More sweets? Yes, thos:
two bags are full of white and pink
almonds and corienders; lemor
acid and piye drops, thumt
medals, stars, cockles, bulls eyes
and that glorious pink and white
rock candy with a piece of strinz
running through its centre. He’:
going to have a full Christmas al-
right, But I am not going to be-
grudge him. The shop next doo
sells guava jelly at lic. per |
and Barbados Punch only cos
6d. a “half bottle” or 5/- per doze:
and the town is full of the bes
French Brandy at prices rangir
from 66e, to $1.25 per bottle.
we'd better say farewell to 18
for today.and perhaps next we
you might come with me for
journey back to the bad old day
How bad they really were, I les
you to judge from the followin
extracts from_a newspaper pul
lished on St, Stephen's day.

- quieter and_ pleasante





Christmas than yesterday we
scarcely remember.” |Bisho:
preached at Cathedral, new Gov
ernor and Mr. Dundas present.
Nat drunken man to be see



Noise and merry making he
nt itself during the previor
ight; a large portion of the towr

“ople of the lower classes havir
turned out in the suburbs an
more especially at the sea rocks :
Hasting to





amuse. themselve
vith tl harge of fireworks ti!
mornin when bands of musi
oined the ranks and followed the
ro t } town "
P ] have a good



ed to
o wonder with all that

prices. “Ba





|
that sparkle
with life



dni;

SUNDAY,

DECEMBER 9,

1951



WE Have A Wide Range Suitable for—
CHRISTMAS. PRESENTS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY.





—



{

And now's the time —
just the time

to Colour Up

for Christmas !

°
READY MIXED
PIGMENTS & OILS
ENAMELS
VARNISHES





C. S. PITCHER
& CO. ph. 4472










Jewelry, handbags,
gloves, hankies .. .

all the lovely
accessories she
needs to complement
her wardrobe ... .

DACOSTA & CO. LID.





}



are always
blended with

GODDARDS
Gold Braid RUM



|



a













ny ,
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
THE West Indies were defeated that we have no pacers capable ‘ : 4 oitemrk Ore Cena ET SER
by a margin of seven wickets in of striking 2 balance in the battle By O. S. COPPIN ip) 4. Valentine (bowler)
the Second Test match at Sydney cf bumpers. ae ee — “Fragile. Handle With Care” Stoljmeyer (12th Man)
which ended on Tuesday. ' should not yield place to Marshal} West Indian cricket fans have not BES Th \ have: sht bowle:
This ha athe anata has e if! Lath &nd it does seem as if he has not forgotten the deeds an the 1959 To The Editor, The Advocate ,— x Fate ew oo eight shries
won both of. the Tests played in eee ea . — ob found an answer to the disturbing West Indies team to Erigland, for . SIR.-Due to the apparent ‘aa eee
= gchetnied five-Teste serirs ndies had a eir disposal ferocity of the’ Australian pacer: > ilyre of the West Indies Team ere is ho sense In
the scheduled five-Tests series. two bowlers, not necessarily up t0 So too he may oo competed Ss. example Jeffrey ‘Stotimeyer’s failure of the Wes - nay izing a winning te

endan i ar to grand fighting innings.of 78 in the in the Australian Tesis so far, zine ,
the world standard of Miller and sive Ken Rickards a trial if the second innings of the First est.|1 be permitted to suggest that con i an

Lindwall, for I want to remain other key. batsmen, headed py our Clyde Walcott’s magnificent: 168 Time and Circumstances demand
within the realms of practicality, much beloved Frankie Worret) at L Worrell and Weekes’ “ check up Let the W's be

The West Indies are now asked
to win all three of the remain-
ing Tests if, they must win the



rubber and wrest world cricket put at least who were capable of fail to show signs ee ; relegated to Z and X’s be ad- before and I certain t
a Ce from the Australians. sending down the odd stiff bouncer guaranteed that, pF rig a Tee Seaeeit eh, We — —— vanced, thereby making the next the Captain will find a better tea
Terrible Blow an over it would exercise a psy- fortitude that will rise to any Alan Rae's 109 i the Routh Test Team as follows spirit than appears to be existi

HE news of the defeat of the chological Influence on the West crisis that might develop during Test | in what has gone before
West Indies was a terrible Indies players and in another way the important stages of a Test , 1 eJchn Goddard, Capt.. Ken Finally, small donations fro

blow to the staunch supporters a psychological influence on the match, All of these memory ee! Rickards (opening bat), Roy Mar- well-wishers among your readei
at

have given at random atid



of the team here and there is no Australians as well, that wouid Sores .as:} os. & he hall (opening bat also useful towards the cost of cabling syt
point being euphemistic about it, restore some balance in favour Of jhore to ne mt Bi e a accurately sum up the - sef- bowler), G. Gomez (batsman- pathies to Mr. John Goddard at
the news occasioned a deep feel- the West Indians. Rage "5 , ‘ ee SS ree vice these - senior pl heave bowler and stalwart of Team), D. suggesting the above Team, al
ing of disappointment and frustra- ; ‘ wate a rr to s reng Be endered the West oe just a Atkinson (batsman-bowler), R. instructions to have the | cu
tion, A Warning reed ating. @ Mm fee Th? ) ear ago but now we are praying Christiani (batsman-wicket-keep- packed for re-shipment under 1
However much we all here are me as must ~be — strengthened and hoping that they will. feeap- er and excellent field) W. Fer- care of the Manager each cat
backing the team to the limit, and Soe is not so and we have to bigher up. are = ors mona tommend ee aoe Ceowten ‘and: vusetul ahanae fully labelled “Fragile, Hand
ardiess 0 p exte’ thic Jan without this help but it 7 : 7 carry e es dies onward bat), rim (bowler and useful with Care” and this will meet t
re Tom Mag nccen eae will & coh to caiaied fe etnias Two Exacting Games Lpwa as tom the eminent position chance bat), P. Jones (bowler and ends of Justice.
of extenuation on the grounds of powers-that-be in the West Indies HE West Indies are now to which they have already earries useful chance bat), S, Ramadhin KIWI!
unfamiliar wickets and a com- that they have done all in their looked in battle with South them in the immediate past, (capable of keeping batting end ith December, 1951



Australia in a four day game and
after this they play another fcur
day State match, this time against
Western Australia.

pletely new atmosphere of down- power to persecute and discourage
right fight, yet we cannot blind bowlers of the “killer” type of
‘cur eyes to the fact that reports Miller and Lindwall who are not
of the game show that there were afraid to use oceasionally the
instances of monumental care- weapon of indirect but legitimate Both of these four day matches
lessness, intimidation in unsettling a bats- Will be near-Tests and must ob-
man or making him lose some of Viously provide the scope for a
A Great Privilege his concentration and confidence, thorough testing of all his Test
O one can convince me that = 8 ra candidates. He will be constrained

ns Stiff Task iat alee dicen. Gana cory
the West Indies players are ©{KIPPER Goddard will be faced fo.,P 8Y | NOse Showing the best
not conscious of the greatest S with a stiff task in selecting 1, J am sure,



COOLING &
REFRESHING

privilege in the history of West nis team for the Third Test that Lest We Forget
Indies cricket that has been afford- opens at Adelaide on December UBLIC memory is notoriously
He must decide whether Rae short but the majority cf the

24e. TIN

ed them. Nor can I be convinced 99
either that they do not appreciate ~~"
that their deeds in Australia will
command an imposing position
when the history of West Indies
cricket comes to be written.

This beirg the case, unaccounta-
ble lapses in concentration and
the apparent inability to retain
a grip on the game after they
have won it in hardfought con-
test must: point to one thing—a
deterioration of team spirit and
thrust,

High Sense of Duty
QURELY the high sense %t ducy

and the spartan tenacity of
Goddard and Gomez is sufficient
to inspire cricketers of lesser
calibre and far more so men who
have se:ved. the West Indies j
faithfully and handsomely in the
immediate past.

It is perplexing and it is with
a stab of disappointment that we j
iead of th nashing of the bat,
an escape from such folly and
then another flash and ‘‘presto”
another valuable wicket is gone.

Indiscr eet ageressiou against
spinneis who are good enough ‘o |
pin them down and stabs at bails |
that would have flown over the
wicket are not the best of which
our batsmen are capable and
there is no hope until we can
mateh Australia in steadfastness
QO. purpose and near-to-war Op-
position.

Australia’s Trump Card

WHERE can be no gainsaying

the fact that the pace and
aggression of Lindwall and Miller
is a trump card in the hands of
the Australians and there could
be nothing calculated to be more
effective at preventing our bats-
men from settling down than the
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two whizzers hammered from a
good length rising dangerously
near the body at least twice each WEST INDIES opening batsman Alan Rae hits a six off the bowling





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PAGE TEN

Hospital Set Up
Must Be Changed

SAYS REECE

I HOPE nobody here to-night would be unfortunate
enough-te get knocked down by a motor car and have to
be taken"to the General Hospital, for there will be no
chance: of: him seeing a doctor though he may remain all



him af thé pol

itieal meeting at Cox Road, Christ Church, on

night, said pole W. Reece to the electorate who listened to

Friday “hight.

“This is the kind of thing that
has been tuppen under the
s0-called Labour ernment,”

he said. “It was not always like
that at the hospital. When it was
run by a Board and a doctor
did not come out at night, next
morning he would be fired, Today
a doctor is a Civil Servant and
no one can dismiss him without
referring the matter to one
Board or another.

“At the hospital too, there are
two or three people in a_ bed.
We of the Electors’ Association
say that these things must be
changed. They could not happen
in the past.

“The Labour Government had
allowed Stockton for which the
taxpayers had paid, to fall down
afd run to ruin,” said Mr. Reece,
“while there remained the grow-
ifig need for an extension of the
General Hospital to accommodate
dur sick people. What was wanted
too was a proper maternity ward
for poor and middle class
women. .

“The taxpayers are paying for
the service at the hospital, and
if a man is paying he should
call the tune.”

On the matter of age-erouping
and superannuation in the edu-
entres in the island.” Mr.
eece told his listeners that he
did not suppose that one of them

as satisfied with the system.
e Electors’ Associa‘ion were
saving that there should be a

return to the old system where

@ child should be permitted to
advance from one stags or form
to another according to his
ability.

Technical Training
“There is a great need for
technical and vocational training

Theyll Do u Every







Y- DECORATED AND SENT
GOT MARRI



WY By GEORGE! TAIS IS ALMOST UNBELIEVABLE!
ANE OF OUR JET PILOTS IN KOREA! LANDS IN 4
~A VOLCANO! FUELS UP WITH SMOLDERING
LAVA! VOLCANO ERUPTS ! BLOWS HIM
AND “THE PLANE To SAFETY

centres in the ‘island,

Mr,
Reece, “and these

said

should be
established ot only at elemen-
tary pohodis but at secondary
schools as well. The need for

these are imperative because
Barbados cafinot find jobs for all
its le and several must seek
employment abroad. Equipped
with this kind of training, when
our people go fo the United
States and other countries they
would have a better opportunity
for succeeding.”

Mr, Reece told how although
money had been provided for
getting material for the expan
sion of the water supply in the
island, the Government had for
a long time now, been unable to
get this material from the Crown
Agents in Britain. Pipes ordered
for this colony had been sent to
Iran where they now were
and where the oil industry had
since been nationalised, In the
meantime local importers had got
supplies of pipe, of the small type
and the Waterworks Department
had to buy from them. The
Crown Agents had too many
orders to execute so this colony
had to. wait on them indefiniely,
“Dont you think it is a ridicu«
lous state of affairs?” Questioned
Mr. Reece. “Without pipes you
cannot bring water from the
reservoirs into the villages.” he
said,

Standposts Erected

Speaking of the work that he
and Mr. Goddard had done for
the parish in the House of Assem-
bly, Mr, Reece told his hearers
how they had managed to get a
Bill passed through the legisla-
ture providing the money with
which ten standposts had been



Time ,

HOME “HE

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December, 1951

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



installed in the parish besides the
three the Vestry had installed

You have therefore got thirteen
standposts in one year,” he said
“This is a record. No other parish
has ever got so many installed
at one time.”

He told how through the effort
of Mr. Goddard and_ himself,
Government had sent down a
Resoluti.n to the House providing

money with whith to repair the
Providence Boys’ School that had
been damaged by the high winds
in 1949, and another Resolution
providing money for the acquir-
ing of the playing field for St.
Christopher Boys’ School, Mr
Goddard and he had made a noise
for these things in the House, he
said, and had succeeded in get-
ting them done. He added: “We
also worked for the ‘
the playing field at Sargeant Vil-
lage and this will remain a monu-
ment to us.”

Own Stone Crusher

The Vestry of the parish now
had their own stone crusher and
employed their own people, said
Mr. Reece. Mr. Goddard and he
were also instrumental in bring-
ing about this situation. Prior to
that a certain person was engaged
to supply the stones and this cost
the parish a lot of money.

Speaking of the Labour Wel-
fare Fund, Mr. Reece said that
the Electors’ Association if re«
turned to the House with a ma-
jority, were prepared to give one-
third of any loan anted to a
sugar worker from the fund, as a
free grant.

Mr. Fred Goddard first drew the
attention of his listeners to the
matter of the back pay the sugar
workers had been receiving over
the last few years and up to the
present 19 per cent., and explained
the set-up.

He attributed the back pay
given this time to God in the first
place, because of the bounteous
crop the eolony had had. He then
referred to the sugar agreement
between the Workers’ Union and
the Sugar Producers’ Federation
and said that he haq been reliably
informed that the 19 per cent., was
due in large Measure to a sugges-
tion from the Governor to the
Sugar Producers Federation that in
order to maintain harmonious re-
lations between the factory owner
and the worker, in view of the fact
that they had made much money






of increased wages.

j
they should pay a little more than}
last year. Tne agreement between
the Union and the Federation was/
for 19 per cent., but he understood
that some sugar producers could |
have paid 25 per cent. }
I am glad that you received this!
19 per cent,” said Mr. Goddard.!
‘I am sorry it is not 33 per cent.}
because the money you get in back
pay is spent in Bridgetown. As |
am inierested in the selling of
other things besides J. & R. rum,
I too am sure to derive some|
benefit from your baek pay?

C.O.L, Outstrips Wages

They had got this 19 per cent.
said Mr. Goddard, but the cost of
living was far outstripping their
“The cost of
living is high now but if you could
only look inio what is going ‘to
happen next year, some of you
would be frightened. The prices
which we are paying now for goods
for next year is considerably more
than what it is to day.”

Mr. Goddard then spoke of the
rice deal with British Guiana, Be-
cause of allowing the matter to go
to arbi-ration, he said, Govern-
ment next year would have to pay
over $300,000 more for the year’s
supply of rice and the consumer
buy it at 11 cents per pint. He
attributed this to the lack of busi-
nessmen in the Government to ad-
vise. For the lack of this neces-
gafy business ability, he pointed
out, they now had to pay $2.75
more for a bag of rice than they
could have got it in the initial deal
with British Guiana.

Mr. Goddard said tha: the Op-
position in the House were often
blamed for trying to oppose
measures that came down frorn the
Government. This was not the
case. They only oppose those whieh
they thought were nov really in
the interest of the people. “For
instance, when the measure had
come down to increase the.fees of
the surgeon at the hospital, the
Opposi.ion réaliseg that such fees
were suitable only for big coun-
tries. We thereupon opposed it
and the very next week an amend-
ment came down reducing these
fees actually in half”.

They would remember, he said,
the Regulation that had come down
to increase the ‘bus fares. “We
opposed that. We knew that the
bus concessionaites were making
good money because we had seen
the returns at the vestries, and we
also pointed out the financial diffi-
culties with which the people,
especially in the country districts,
were faced in getting their children
to school and themselves to work.’

They would also remember that
a Regulation had come down to
prevent lorries transporting people
on excursions and things like that.
“We told Government then that
thut would be all right for the
future, but at the present time
there were not sufficient ‘buses to
transport people to work, their
children to school, or to cope with
the excursions, We pointed out
that the use of the lorries should
be continued provided they were
furnished with proper seating ac-
commoddation and had careful
drivers. We opposed this measure
in your interest.”

Like Mr. Reece, he said he too
was very appre¢iative of the hon-
our the electorate of the parish
had bestowed on him by sending
him to the House as their repre-
sentative in the last session. They
could be assured of his interwt
in their welfare atid his deter
mination to continue to represent
them to the best of his ability. He
would ask that they send back
Mr. Reece and him to the Housé
fs a team who had served them
faithfully and well and were quite
prepared to go on doing so.







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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9,



By C. C. SKEETE,
Director of Agriculture
The following are notes on the

work of the Department of
Science and Agriculture for the

month of October, 1951.
General
Weather. The rainfall for the
month of October was below the

average. According to rainfall
returns received from. 35 Sta-
tions, situated in the various

rainfall categories of the Island,
the average total rainfall for the
month was 3.99 inches. The
average total for October, 1950,
was 13.52 inches; the average for
October for the past 100 years
was 7.65 inches. ‘
The highest total rainfall for
October, 1951, at any of these
Stations was 6.07 inches, record-
ed at a_ station in the parish of
St. Thomas, and the lowest was
1.92 inches, measured at a station
in the parish of St. Philip.
Sugar Cane. The sugar cane
crop in the coastal and low
rainfall areas, particularly the
ratoons, suffered a check in its
development during the month,
the growth of the ratoons in
these areas has been very
irregular during the season.
The crop in the highlands does
not appear to have suffered and
is still green and vigorous in
appearance,
For the past 22 seasons the
majority of planters in the
Island have co-operated’ with
this Department in voluntarily
furnishing Crop Yield Returns
giving the acreages and_ ton-
nages of canes harvested during
the season. This year returns
have been received covering an
acreage of 31,725.87 acres, out of
a total of 35,020.72 acres reaped
by plantations of more than ten
acres, The results. for the crop
reaped in 1951 have been analys-
ed, and the following table gives

the acreages reaped and_ the
average tons of cane,per acre
obtained for plant canes and
ratoons in the various , parishes
of. the Island.
PLANT
acreages
reaped for
which crop
Parish yield returns
vere received
St Michael 741.70
Christ Church 1, 836.10
St. Philip 2,309.18
St. George 1,241.10
St. Johr 1,082.35
St. Joseph 462.54
St. Thomas 848.84
St. Andrew 384.50
St. Luc 1,078.86
s Pet-1 809.77
St. James 569.58
The general average tons of
eane per acre, for plant canes

and ratoons, reaped by planta-
tions, was 40.04 tons, the corres-
ponding figure for the crop
harvested in 1950 was 32.98 tons.
These averages are based on
actual tons of cane received by
factories from plantations of
more than ten acres.

Food Crops. Provision crops
in general made = satisfactory
growth during the month. There
was an improvement in the sup-
ply of sweet potatoes on the
market,

Cotton Inspections, Visits
were paid to the majority of
cotton plots throughout the
Island, and it is pleasing to re-

cord that good yields will be
obtained in several of these
where proper cultural methods
have been followed, Yields

should be in the vicinity of 800
lb of seed cotton per acre. There
are, however, some plots where
the yield will be extremely low
owing to lack of care and atten-
tion. There also has been a
slight attack of defoliating worm,
and control of this was hamper-
ed by the weather conditions
which prevailed the
month,

Cotton Variety Trials.
ot these trials was
during the month,

Peasant Agriculture

Food Crops. Early yams, some
of them of very good quality,
began appearing on the market

during

Selfing
continued

towards the end of October.
Also in limited supply -were
sweet potatoes, cassava and

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1951

corn. Young green
crops are growing well.

Sugar Cane. Peasants’ canes
suffered little setback in spite of
the drop in the rainfall during
the month of October. In some
of the lower rainfall areas where
the soil was shallow and tilth
poor, however, there was evi-
dence of drying out, particularly
of the ratoon canes.

Cotton. Towards the end of
October, some growers had be-
gun reaping cotton. Yields are
expected to be moderate.

vegetable

Tree Crops. Bananas, avoca-
do pears, oranges, limes and
eoconuts were in fair supply

during the month.

Pests and Diseases. No serious
complaints of plant pests and
diseases were reported.

Peasant Livestock. The con-
centrated feed and fodder posi-
tion continued to be satisfactory.

Extension Work, The Peasant
Agricultural Instructors visited
421 peasant holdings and 14
school gardens in October. Ten
mango trees were top-worked.
The Agricultural Stations,

Rainfall at the Stations was as
follows: —

Tne Home (St. Philip) *e
Sayes Court (Christ Church)
Groves (St. George)
Jerusalem (St. Peter)
Haggatts (St. Andrew)
Bullen (St. James)

Crop Husbandry.
was taken of the break in the
heavy rains which occurred
during the month to carry out
some much needed weeding on
the Stations. At “Haggatts”
the planting of the 1951-53
sugar-cane crop was completed.

Entomological
Moth Borer Control. Cleaning,
repairing and painting of moth
breeding units continued as
usual; repairs to many units
which thave given long service
CANES Acreages RATOONS
Average reaped for Average
tons cane per which crop tons cane per
acre calcu- yield returns § acre calcu-

lated from were received lated from

crop yield crop yield
returns returns
44.18 1,291.89 26.93
41.10 2,253.56 B25
a24T 2,548.84 35.26
44.42 2,584.86 40.94
49.08 2,892.31 45.08
40.42 1,398.71 36,17
427 2,553.64 41.06
4143 884.00 32.95
A712 1,235.44 31.49
40.11 1,721.38 38.14
40.15 966.75 35.68

was heavier than in _ previous

years. Stocks of the egg para-
site T. minutum are being main-
tained,

Pre-harvest plot counts of canes
of different varieties damaged by
moth borer were completed in
October and work was started on
analysis of results.

The accumulated results of past
years work on the same lines
were examined and collected dur-
ing October. The relation between
cane varieties and moth borer
damage is definite and fairly con-
stant, but further work is neces-
sary on new varieties bred from
parents for which moth borer re-
cords exist.

Parasite Introductions. Further
consignments of the white fly para-
site Prospaltella were received by
air from Trinidad and in the course
of liberation and examination of
field material, it was found that
previous liberations of this para-
site had become established, Ar-
rangements have therefore been
made to discontinue the importa-
tion and release of this parasite,
and, in place thereof, parasites of
the corn ear worm have been re-
hundreds of corn ear worms have
been collected from widely sep-
arated areas and have been bred
in the laboratory to determine if
local parasites are present. So far
none has been found and it is
hoped that parasites for the con-
trol, or partial control, of corn
worm may be made.

Food Crops. These have been
examined, as opporunity occurred,
for presence and status of insect
pests.

Root Borer’Control., Further soil




treatments with Aldrin have been
carried out, bringing the total
acreage treated this year to 48
acres, with 48 corresponding acres
as control.

Weather conditions and lack of
mechanical apparatus have spread
this work over a period of five
months instead of from six weeks
to two months as had been anti-
cipated for a year of normal rain-
fall. Rain has also turned many
fields into temporary quagmires,
which will likewise have unex-
pected results on the effect of Al-
drin treatments.

Plot experiments, using a new
Gammexane product 15W. have
been laid out at Codrington Ex-
periment Station and treated at
the rate of 4 Ib. and 6 lb. of Gam-
ma isomer per acre broadcast over
the soil and worked into the soil
prior to planting. One set of ran-
domised plots in this block are be-
ing used to test this rate of appli-
cation of Gammexane as a broad-
vast surface dressing only, applies
in May or June 1952, when the
young cane is partly grown, and

root borer grubs are hatching
Total for Total to Total for
October, 1951 date, 1951 same period
1950
3.04 51.98 51.79
2.58 54.68 53.62
6.53 80.24 71.70
5.81 73.70 61.86
4.96 78.17 67.65
2.55 54.51 62.60

from the cane leaves and falling

Advantageon to the soil

Another set of plots at Codring-
ton is designed to test the effect
of Gammexane taint on a root
crop such as sweet potato,

Control of Wood Ants, Eight in-
spections and treatments of Gov-
ernment properties, and eight in-
spections and treatments of priv-
ate properties were made _ in
October.

It must be pointed out that in-
spection and treatment by the
Wood Ant Inspector will not, by
itself, destroy all wood ants or
guarantee freedom from future
attack, The recommendations
made by the Wood Ant Inspector
must be followed up by similar
treatments carried out by the oc-
cupants of the premises. A ship-
ment of tea chests was also in-
spected for presence of Indian
Wood borer,

Botanical
Breeding. The
work at Groves was started to-
wards the end of the month.
Arrowing this year is very heavy
and relatively early. By the end
of the month thirty-five lanterns
had been started

First Year Seedling Nursery.

This was cut towards the end of
the month and the first year seed-
ling trial was planted, Approx-
imately 11,000 seedlings \ were
planted in this trial.

Cane breeding

First Year Seedling Selections—
B.51' Series. The 378 selections of
this series which were planted in
multiplication plots at Codrington
Inst February were examined
early in October, when minor se-
lection reduced the number to 224.
These seedlings, together with two
of the standard commercial varie-
ties will be planted in second year
seedling trials in November,

Shipment of Varieties to Contri-
buting Countries, Cuttings of se-
lected seedlings of the B.49’ series
were sent to the various contri-
buting countries during the month
of October. A consignment of cut-
tings representing over 500 differ-
ent seedlings was sent to Jamaica
towards the end of the month for
testing against mosaic and for trial
there,

Economic Tree Propagation and
Distribution. Eighty-seven lime
trees were budded during the
month. Fruit trees delivered from
Codrington were as follows:—

Orange 24, Lime 2, Lemon 2,
Pear 6, Papaw 2, Grape 5, Cherry
1, Grapefruit 12, Breadfruit 12,
Breadnut 3, Mandarin 8, Sour sop
1, Pomelo 3, Guava 9; Total 90.

Coconuts 174.

Distribution of Ornamental
Plants, Three hundred and
twenty-nine ornamental plants of
different species were distributed.

Afforestation. In addition to
the above. 1410 casuarina trees

were distributed.

~_.

Prices -? They're Wonderful!
TAILORED TROPICALS ©

Slacks Suits
$12.75 $39.75 ev





SUNDAY

AGRICULTURAL REPORT

Chemical
Soils. During the month the fol-
lowing analyses have been com-
pleted in duplicate; —

15 samples analysed for free
CaCO, and total nitrogen.
1 sample analysed for K,O |
(exchangeable). }
Further readings in respect of!
the work on loss of vais aie
monia from coralline soils have}
been made. Also, the nylon block |
/moisture calibrations in the Lab-,
oratory have been proceeding, and |
readings are being taken daily.
Nine soil samples were taken in}
the field for advisory purposes,
during the course of visits made. |
In all, six advisory visits were |
made during the month, }
Fodders, The following analyses
were completed on fodder samples
received from the Pine perennial
fodder trial: —

15 determinations of calcium

15 « » Phosphorus

6 complete fodder analyses

6 Dry matter determinations. |
In all, six samples of fodder were
received from this trial during the |
month.

Sugar Cane Trials. There will
be five new manurial trials laid
down during November this year. |
They are two 3x3x3x3 K2O direct;
and residual factorial trials; one}
K20 trial on peasant canes, and
two bagasse trials.

One hundred and fifty-eight |
nitrogen and 10 potash determina-
tions have been carried out on the
leaf samples (sugar cane) collect-
ed from manurial trials during this
year.

Milk, A_ total of 33 milk
analyses were carried out in the

ADVOCATE



MADE BY C. & }. CLARK LTD

routine testing of the Pine dairy) -

herd,

Miscellaneous. Samples of!
hagasse (2) were collected from}
the two bagasse manurial trials, |
for analytical purposes,

One sample of black ash (fac-|
tory chimney soot) was taken and|
analysed in connection with ad-)
vice on application rates, |

One sample of boiler ash was}
also analysed for similar reasons!
to the black ash, |

General Analytical Work. Dur-
ing October, 99 samples have
been received at the Government
Laboratory for analysis. They
comprise: —

Police Department: —Viscera &
suspected poisoning (3 x 5) 15;
Acid throwing 1; Sugar containing
broken glass 1; Alcoholic bever-
ages 13; Edible Oil 1; Cocoa
essence 1; Milks 9; Miscellaneous
4; Total 45.

Fisheries
During October, a sum of
$251.60 was repaid by boat-own-
ers against loans; this makes a

total of $66,211.00 repaid to date;
$43,736.16 is outstanding balance
to end of October,

Interest collected for the month
amounted to $6.66, this brings the |
total interest paid to date ta!
$1,010.92, |

At a meeting of the Fisheries |
Advisory Committee held on the |
10th October, 1951, the Fishery
Officer presented applications for |
thirty loans, twenty-four, of which,
totalling $3,041.79 were sanctioned
by the Committee.

The “Investigator” visited the
fishing banks off the south, south-
east of the Island, where a reason- |
able amount of king fish was
taken. The king fish run appea
to be somewhat earlier this year
than last year.

|



\ ORO ASS POPSY LIOGSSS POO FOV FSIS

AN OLD FRIEND

Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
in Pr. Wm. Henry Street

THERE’S CHRISTMAS IN THE AIR ! !
A Visit to the Cosmopolitan will convince!

BEAUTIFUL GIFTS!!

Gifts for Some one —'Gifts for Everyone

GIFTS !!

Make the COSMOPOLITAN
Phones 4441, 2041 —

=







mence at 8 p.m.

Jingle Bells
Don't Fence
Charlie.
Happy Children
Peter and Paul.
You Better Not Tr
Rumba Jumba.

Me In

Tennessee Waltz
Kitch,

Tipperary.

fered from a living Hell called

35 years ago and he will mdke

All you have to Go is leave
Store of A. E. Taylor Ltd
No Money, No Gratu



and time.

The only
me, and therefore
to others Free.

reason is that Go

before I

No MEDICINE: —Sweet Ta

Come and Enjoy yourself FREE

Late Buses will run

A. E. takes thi
years of purchasing your
cines, Canned Goods
and Heinz also Hardware
Everite Sheets, Pipes, Toilet \
panded Metal, Copper Fitting
h you The

opportunit
sup
uch a

and begs to wi

HAI

P. A. CLARKE, (COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY |

NOTICE

The Band will play popular music including
the following favourite melodies: —

Me and My Teddy Bear.

Too Young to Know.

Food From the West Indies,
Ma Donkey Want Water.

At this Concert Mr. A, E. Taylor will tell you how he suf-

“ASTHMA”

persons now suffering from A«thma.

Sometime during Jantiary he will tell them how he was
cured and has not suffered ffom Asthma for 30 odd years

and he will notify you of the date
ity

d in all his
1.

of thanking you for the
s of Dry Goods, Patent Medi-
Morton’s,








Coughs,

Sore Throats, Bronchitis



It does you good in two

ways — you rub it on

and you breathe it in!

e@
=
=



IN A NEW SPOT

Your Gift Centre this Year



‘Vaylor

he Concert will take place on

an appointment with all those

your name and address at the
or Presents will be accepted

Mercy has cured
earth I

thi will pass it on

ting or otherwise is required

on Tuesday, 11th December

many

Crosse & Blackwell
as Congoleum and Oilskin
and Steel Rods, Ex-

NONI

e, Iron

nd other Hardware Specialtic
*PIEST

XMAS ever, and UN-

PRECEDENTED SUCCESS in 1952





You are cordially invited to be a guest of A. E
Ltd. on the occasion of a Special Programme of Music to be
rendered by the Police Band (by kind permission of Col, R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police) on the Moonlight Night of
Tuesday, llth of December, T
the square pasture in front of the Public Library and will com-
‘
8
9
10
11
12
13





Ww
A








From England—traditional home

of shoemaking—Clarks are sending their
finest shoes right round the world.
Americans, Australians, Rhodesians, New
Zealanders—and Britons too—love them
for their style, their variety and their

craftsmanship. So will you!

(WHOLESALE ONLY)
LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS |

rub THERMOGENE
Medicated Rub all over
your chest, throat, and back.
Its healing warmth relieves
congestion, and breathing the
pleasant medicinal vapour it gives
off clears nose, throat, and lungs.

DOUBLE - ACTION

THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB

In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins

PAGE FLEV












The special ingredients of BUCKFAS'
TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.
| A glass or two a day of this rich, full-
| bodied wine will fortify you against fever and
Prevent the exhaustion of long-term fatigue.

Take home @ bottle today!

4 qucavane

BUCKFAST.
TONIC WINE

MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY
















STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND

















| oi — 2

Cool, minty
Koiynos foam cleans

your teeth, reachos

those hidden surfaces where
decay so often starts



Half an inch on your

toothbrush ts
enough. That's why
. Kolynos 18 so economicai
For quick, sure relief





7

fv:

=

\e3 Your children's
\ teeth need

Kolynos to keep them
strong and healthy

They'll love the minty
flavour, too

Â¥

N





Years of experimen’

have perfected an idea)
special formula for
Kolynos Dental Cream

No other dentifrice does more than ‘KOLYNOS'
to fight tooth decay

Ts ==



GIVE HEALTH TO YOUR
FAMILY THIS CHRISTMAS

Of all the gifts thai you could give your family, none
is more precious than good health. The joys of Christ-
mas mean nothing if you are feeling run down and out
of sorts.

Do you know how to ensure a happy, healthy
Christmas for your family? Start them on a course of
FERROL nbw. FERROL contains Cod Liver Oil, Tron
and Phosphor rd has a very high Vitamin A and
D content

Take FERROL and stay well this Christmas,

FE

The World's

ROL

Bost TONIC

J ad ‘ ’ 9 [ qents.
a ose ae ae ee ae ee Sooo ooo oS ES
BGO FAFA PQ GOO —2B9FFAFAPGFAFA FG FY





PAGE TWELVE



Radio Fans Meet For

First Time

Talked With Each Other For Years

By A RADIO “HAM”

Fishing Boat
Repairs Planned

Very active measures are being
taken to try to rehabilitate the
fishing im@ustry @s soon as possi-
ble, and repairs and replacement
will be pushed ahead when avail-
able material can be obtained, the
Fisheries Officer told the Advocate
yesterday.

A Committee sat on Friday and

Last Night

Ata Cocktail Party held at Club Poinciana, Marine Gardens, discussed plans for replacing and

last night, Mr. Sydney Lashley, Barbadian Amateur
enthusiast was introduced to Capt. B. A, Rawson, Canadian
Radio Amateur by Wing Comdr. L. A. Egglesfield, Director
General of Civil Aviation in the West Indies.

It was shortly after the last war that these two men first
“met” on the international radio amateur waves of the air
and since that time they have communicated with one an-

adio repairing the boats which were
damaged last week, but the plans
are not finalised yet.

Free Ballast

Fishermen who: lost their boats
in the rough seas over the last



other regularly through the medium of “Amateur Wireless” week-end will not have to pay for

Until last night, they only knew each other as “Syd”
and “Barney” VE20R, indeed Sydney was not aware that
Capt. Rawson was in Barbados until last night.

it was an important event in
the hves of these two pioneers
ot amateur radio and it was fitung
inat the Director General of Civ
Aviation in this area was on hand
to make the introduction.

Capt. Rawson is Director of
Flight Development for Trans-
Canada Airlines and is at present
here on a business visit. He re-
turns to Canada on Wednesday.

Benefits of Wireless
The advent of wireless commu-

nications as envisaged by the
original exponents of the art such
#s Marconi, Dr. Lee De Forest,
(who incidentally produced the
first vacuum tube that made all
present day radio a hemispherical

utility) has allowed the meetings
of minds in the electronie field
through the medium of wireless
and radio communications to the
point that the world is everybody’s
rront yard,

The art of communications in

its original concept centuries be-
fore, was instigated solely by the
genuine desire of one man to in-
vestigate the circumstances of the

other. The early primitive at-
tempts of communications such as
the jungle drums which are still
in effect in some parts of the un-
civilised world developed gradu-
ally with the civilisation of man
to the modern counter part. The
well-read historian is of course
very cognisant of the many efforts
of the human race to improve the
means of communication in the
interest of human welfare.

Backed By Government

In we past two decades the art
of communications has been well
stimulated by government back-
ing for the protection and guid-
ance of the commercial enterprises
moving over the trade routes of
the world and the necessary rapid
exchange of military intelligence
in tumes of war has interested a
smali percentage of our population
to become directly interested in
this highly skilled art.

Some of these people have had
a direct hand in the development
of the well known field of “elecs
tronics” which today is indispen-
sable for the spread of news; con-
trol of thé modern ship plying its
way on the commercial trade
routes, whether it be by sea or
air, and the ability to command
and control military aircraft and
ships.

Everyone remembers the famous
quotation: “Dr, Livingstone, If
presume,” as two great explorers
of Africa finally met in person, In
a very small way “Syd and Bar-
ney” are two explorers in world
wide communications who had
never met personally until yester-
day.

For many years Mr. Lashley
@nd Capt. Rawson have been ex-
changing greetings and expound-
ing electronical theory through
the means of their own amateur

radio stations, located in their
homes; one in Canada and the
other in Barbados. Both men

have pioneered in the electronic
arts, having designed and built
their own equipment ‘o allow such
communications to be possible and
the meeting last night concluded
the long awaited opportunity by
both men * engage in personal
conversation,

« Closer Friendship
Once again fgommunications
bring about closer international
friendly relations, as in this in-
stance between Canada and Bar-
bados.

Capt. Rawson, being an ardent
amateur radio operator, was
especially delighted to learn of
Mr. Lashley's success in a recent
world-wide amateur communica-



ballast for their new boats. Mr
VPesD Harry Harris, a visitor to the
island, will supply the men with
ballast.
Mr. Harris is of_the firm of
. S. T. Kehela, Salvage Mer-
chants of Port-of-Spain, Trinidad.
He told the Advoeate; “I visited
the various beaches and saw the
Gontest in which he recenuy .
participated. Mr. Lashley has doue paves weet Ne. ar an
an excellent public reiations jOD acgure the fishermen that they will
tor the island of Barbados througn- get ballast for their rebuilt boats
out the many counwies of Ue free of charge.”

world because of his great desite a
Presiding Officers

radio circles by his ability in
equipment desigu and operating
vecnnique to taxe firs, howours 1:
ine “American Radio Relay League



\o communicate with countries far
afield,
Capt. Rawson has been dabbling

in amateur radio since he was ;
twelve year of age, except for the Sworn In
two world wars and was one of — gixty-six presiding _ officers

the first licenseq amateurs in were yesterday sworn in by Mr.
Canadian amateur radio, He has H. H. Williams at the Y.M.C.A.
been with T.C.A. since its incep- Bujiding, Pinfold Street, to keep
tion in 1938. Before that time h€ «he oath of seerecy when they go
was for many years a Captain on to their various polling stations
U.S. airlines. on December 13 — Election Day
He made the first survey flight _ jn the. parish of St. Michael
six years ago from Canada to the Each of the presiding officers
West Indies, South America tO was given a ballot box made out
Rio with a group of technician’ of deal board with lock and key
and T.C.A’s. present President Mr. and a huge brown folio in which
G. R. McGregor then General were pencils, rubber stamps, a bit’
Traffic Manager, T.C.A. They of candle, sheets of foolseap paper
stopped at Barbados on the way ote,
home and it was decided then that The instructions as to the way
Barbados should be linked with the polling should be conducted
Canada. He flew the first T.C.A. were placed on the back of each
ship across the equator and the folio. :
appropriate party was held 15,000
feet up.
*

Road Inipassable
Part of the road near Roff
Bridge at Haggatts, St. Andrew,
fell in yesterday afternoon leaving
a hole about 5 feet wide. The
road is impassable to traffic, River
water which settled under Roff

Bridge undermined that part of
\he road.

FIVE PASS L.C.C.

SHORTHAND EXAM
Five of the eight students of the
Commercial Classes of the Bar-
bados Evening Institute (Comber-
The portion of road, along mere Centre) who sat the London

with guard wall and pibe line, Chamber of Commerce examina-



LANDSLIDE
REMOVES 220
FEET OF ROAD
Two hundred and iwventy feet
of the road at Foster Hall, St.
landelide ‘secured tn the. district

last week. This road leads to
Newcastle. It is now impassable.



was carried down a ly in the tion in Shorthand in June this
direction of Foster Hall Planta- year, have been successful, Those
tion. This made the gap leading passing were:—
to Foster Hall impassable until Mildeane Massiah, 60 w.p.m.
a bulldozer was brought from (with distinction); Denise Curwen,
Joes River to clear away the 60 w.p.m.; Jean Clarke, 50 w.p.m.
mould and rocks. (with Siaringonhs yet Jones,
The breakage of this pipe line Xi «Qvith gimtinction) | ane
eaused a water shortage from distinction). an:

Foster Hall to Morgan Lewis, St. This brings the total number of

Tele aves, Wea pppee’ a speed certificates gained by this
ater Works Department were ¢lass during 1961 to 20; seven at

| thes as with water 70 words per minute, nine at 60
eves rn wire " words per minute and four at 50

A worker from that Depart- words per minute.

ment told the Advocate that they
ASSIZE DIARY

had been working day and night
in order to get repairs done as
quickly as possible. MONDAY, DECEMBER 10
No, 3—Rex vs. Barton
Springer
No. 24—Rex vs. Theophilus

Clarke
No. 9—Rex vs.’Pearl Roach





“American Sailor”
To Visit Barbados

His Excellency the Governor
has been notified by the Ameri-
‘Ma Pb aaag = that the Maine SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951

aritime cademy, which is : at i
under the wapegriaicn of the Office a Caught inca the News; ini pam.
of Maritime Training, Maritime News Analysis.

Administration, Department of *°-745 pm. ....
Commerce, proposes to send the
Training Ship American Sailor 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p m. Interlude,

on a cruise beginning in January, "9 Run, Uglies Nations Heprt 4

at the ‘Fees. aaa papel Choice,
p.m. o) le mm.

The Commanding Office Sir Decahateote Pineda 6.Ga
te Captain W. W. MacKenzie, Pp â„¢. What's Cooking, 7 p m. The News,



SL.32M 48.43M,



er will you, 6.45 p.nt. Pragramme Parade, 6.50

USMS, and the Superintendent 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m.
of the Academy, Rear Admiral Pinte Worone. T Rt Bea ee
W. W. Warligk, USN (Ret.), will 745-104 p.m. . SL.38M_ 48.40

be on board. In addition to 160

neato me will make 1 Pm The New Concert
te cruise, there w: approxi- p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.30 pm

mately 30 officers and ship's per= fin’ ty per ee, 3PM, BBC Concert

sonnel aboard, the Kditorials, 10.16 p.m. London Forum,
The vessel will visit Bridge- SE ‘S Music Magazine

chestra,

tions contest in which Mr. Lashley town from January 28 to Febru-
won world renown in amateur ary 1, 1952, nt re! ee WON

Something

“EXTRA”

for your money
Esso

EXTRA MOTOR OIL

Extra Protection
Extra Oil Economy

Extra Engine Cleanliness



i

SEASON'S

By Radio



B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMMES

Give Your Overseas

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Church Services

ANGLICAN
ST. PAUL’S—7.15 a.m. Litany and Holy

Communion, 9.30 am. Sung Mass and
Sermon, 3 pum. Sunday Seheel and
Children's Service, 7 p.m. Evensong and
Sermon

ST. BARNABAS

The Lord Bishop will administer the
Secrament of Confirmation at 3.30 p.m.
to-day to % candidates at St. Barnabas
Church

8. LEONARD'S CHURCH
Sunday, December #ith—Advent IT
8 a.m. Holy Communion, 9 a.m. Chor@

Eucharist and Address. 11 am. Matigs
and Sermon. 3 p.m. Sunday School ’
p.m, Children’s Service. 7 p.m. Even-
song and Sermon.
ST. MARY'S CHURCH
Advent

6.30 am. Low Mass. €.00 am. Con-
firmation and First Communion 3 30

p.m, Sunday School, 4.00 p.m. Children’s
Vespers. 4.15 p.m. Baptisms. 7.00 p m
Solemn Evensong, Sermon and Proceés-
ston,

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sundays; 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
Wednesdays: 8 p.m. A Service which
touma Testimonies of Christian Science

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951
Subject of Lessen-Sermon: GOD THE
ONLY CAUSE AND CREATOR.

Golden Text; Genesis 1:1. In the begin-
ning God created the heaven and the
earth,
The following Citations are included in
the Lesson-Sermen: © worship the Lord
in the beauty of holiness: fear befor
him, all the earth,
Reience and Health with Key to the]
Seriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy. ee
All substance, intelligence, wisdom, being
immortality, cause, and effect belong te
God. Page 27h,
MORAVIAN SERVICES
ROEBUCK STREET; 11.00 a.m. Morn
ing Service, Preacher; Rev, B. E. New, *
m, Evening Service, Preacher: hevg
» E. New. S
GRACE HILL













11 a.m. Morning Ser
vice, Preacher: Mr, 8. Weekes (followe@
by Holy Communion); 7 p.m. Evening
Service, Preacher: Mr. U. Reid.

FULNECK: 11 am. Morning Service,
Preacher: Mr. O. Weekes; 7 p.m. Evening’)
Service; Preacher: Mr. W. St. Hill.

MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Sor-
vice; Preacher: Mr. A. Phillips. of

SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service:
Preacher: Mr. W. S. Arthur.

DUNSCOMBE; 1t-a.m: Morning Service;
7 pm, Evening Service; Preacher: Mr?
G. Francis

BAPTIST

THE ST. JAMES’ NATIONAL BAPTIST
YOUTH THANKSGIVING SERVICE—
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, preacher!
Rev. J. B. Grant. Activities for Youths
curing the week, conducted by Rev. L.
Bruce Clarke, assisted by Mrs. Olge
Browne. ,





THE SALVATION ARMY

CHECKER HALL Harvest Festival
Services. 11 a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.
Programune given by Young People,
7 p.m, Altar Service conducted by Major
Vv. C. Underhill, Divisional Commander.

FOUR ROADS — Harvest Festival
Services, 11 a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.
Programme given by Young People,
7 p.m. Altar Service conducted by Major
Rawlins (R).

CARLTON—Harvest Festival ices,
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Pro-
gramme given tay Young People, 7 p.m
Altar Service conducted by Captain
Bourne.

SEA VIEW—Harvest Festival Servites.
11 am. Holiness Meeting, 3. p.m. Pro-
gramme given by Young People, 7 p.m.
Altar Service conducted by Lieutenant
Hinds. .

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL — 11 am. {
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meet- |
ing, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher: |
Major Smith. |

WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi- |
ness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, |
7 pan. Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Sr. |
Major Gibbs,

|

OISTIN-=]1, aun, Holiness Meeting, |
3 p.m. Compahy Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant Gibbons.

METHODIST

BETHEL—Harvest Festival Services.
11 a.m, Rev. B, Crosby, 3 p.m. Harvest |
Cantata, 7 p.ni. Rev. M. A, E, Thomas, |

MONDAY

7.30 p.m, Musical Servicé, Speaker :
Rev. G. L. Frost.

DALKEITH—11 aun. Mr, A. E. Gilkes |
7 pam Mr. Mb. DF. Griffith: ~ ]

BELMONT—9 am. Rey. B. Crosbiy, |
7 pm. Mr. A. L, Mayers.

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Mr. A. St
Hill, 7 p.m, Rev. B. Crosby |
PROVIDENCE—11 a.m, Rev. M. A. E
Thomas, Hoy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr, G. |

Harris,

VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Rev. M. A, E
Thomas, Holy Communion, 7 p.m, Miss
E. Bryan,

JAMES *STREET—11 a.m. Rey, J. 8.
Boulton, 7 p.myg Reception Service, Rev. |

J, S_ Boulton,

PAYNES BAY—9.30 am. Mr. P. Deane
7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough.

WHITEHALL~—4.30 a.m. Mr, L. Morris, |
7 pm. Mr. F, Moore.

GILL MEMORIAL-—9.30 am. Rev. P.
McCullough, 7 p.m. Mr. J, E, Haynes. |

HOLETOWN—830 a.m. Rev, &. Mc-}
Cullough, 7 p.m. Mr. I. E. Haynes

BANK HALL—9.30 a.m. Mr, ¥, St. John,
7 p.m, Mr. G. McAllister

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Rev. F
Lawrence, 7 p.m. Rev. F, Lawrence

3 p.m. Lecture on Christian Science,
4.30 p.m. Christian Science Programme.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
a.m, All Hale, 12 (noon) The News, 12.10

p.m. News Analysis.
400—7.15 p.m, SL.32M 48.43M.







4 p.m. The News, 4 10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Orchestra,
5 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m.
Composers for the Film, 6 p.m. Man and
the Soil, 6.15 p.m. Gracie Sings, 6.45
pom Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m
To-day’s Sport, 7 p.m, The News, 7.10
p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. 3rd Day's
Play in W.%. va, South Australia, Review
of Last Week's Cricket and Monia Liter
Quartet,
7.45—10.30 p.m ... .. SLS2M 48.43M.



7.45 pm. A Visit to the Galapagos
Islands, 8 p.m. Piano for Pleasure, 8.15
p.m. Radio Newsreel, 5.30 p.m. Asian
Survey, 8.45 p.m, Composer of the Week,
9 p.m. From the Third Programme, 10
p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Science Rexiew,
10.30 p.m, Tip Top Tunes



GREETINGS

Telephone



Satisfy that longing to speak to your
Friends and Family Overseas

Give them a surprise during the
Festive Season,

3 sipehald

he



Dial 00 and book your
Calls NOW \



CABLE & WIRELESS and
THE BARBADOS TRLEPHONE CO.

are at your Service

For Rates see Telephone Directory = page xiii



| Are you think
|

|

/

i



| 0 0 a e
Killed in’ 4
Pain and Itching

Stopped in
7 Minutes

Do your feet itch so

id enuse

troubles, you should realize that the real

Ordinary ointments and liquids can not
do much good because they do not fight or
kill the podestying cause of your trouble.
Portunately it at la
come these foot troubles and also even the
most stubborn ringworm lofection with the
doctor's prescription Nix

specialist and now imported by leading
chemists. Nixoderm is positively guaran-
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these 3 definite actions: 1.





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Beautiful Range of —

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For the Ladies:— For the Men:=
Dressing Table Sets Fonopads .
Potter & Moore Gift Sets Bookends
Yardley's Gift Sets P. & M. Gift Sets
chief Puffs Yardley’s Gift Sets
Handkerchief Puffs Plastic Shaving Sets
4711 Eau de Cologne Kent Hair Brushes
Cutex Gift Sets » Shaving Brushes
Perfumes by :— Link Sets

Caron Comoy Pipes
Guerlain,

We have just opened a fine selection of MECHANICAL TOYS:

Pay us a visit and be convince] .. . .

SG LLCCCHEESSSSO99SOSSSSSSSOOSSSSSSSSSSOOSSTSG VOT















ing
Special gift . | | Re Msi
Very special? _ meone

+. Then giv X i
WATERMAN’S, it’s tid “ ¥

WATERMAN’s
of beautifui,
» their Wide
1 14-carat

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complete range
modern styles .

t gift. Ang
Z | PP ace ri a WATERMAN’s is
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i Sm anes

rr

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gine a

7 GEDDES G






{ :ich Cause
=e



diy that the: tms,

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and fungus responsible
r these foot infections, as well ‘te hing.
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cools the skin in 7 minutes. 3, It makes
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Guaranteed Test ©

your chemist today,
you will notice a

blisters to form? Do your
80 sore at tines that they actually
you suffer from the. foot | Get Nix from
Apply it tonight and

cause is @ germ or fungus and thet vou] treme>dous improvement in the rning.
can not get rid of your trouble until you} In 4 days’ ‘ime. jixoderm will neve culled
Kill the germs or parasites responsible for | the gerins, parasites, and fungus respon-
the trouble, : sible for oat sro ane oo nee 44
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tinue it Just 3 days longer to make sure
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st is ponsible to over-

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It kills the











& Gents.
EVENING IN PARIS GIFT SETS






POWDER COMPACTS





Confetti, Abientot, Tweed, Repartie





GADENIAD

H. P. HARRIS & CO.

Plantations New Building — Lower Broad Street
DIAL 4045








AT YOUR FAVOURITE STORE

“BOOKER’S”

| Ronson Lighters

Lavin, etc., etc. etc., ete.

Fer the Children :—

Jeeps — Vans — S.B, Tippers — Tug Boat Annie, ete,,.ete. ¥ |
Water Pistols, Cap Repeater Pistols, Shot Guns (Corks) §

Noise Makers — Balloons — Painting Sets, etc., etc.



x
x
LATE NEWS:—JUST OPENED : “AFRICAN HAIR DYE”
203 %

%

4+

BOOKER’S (B'dos) Drug Stores Ltd. :

BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (ALPHA PHARMACY)

:





1951

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9,






There is nothing in the world

so elegantly refreshing...

YARDLEY Cngtist LAVENDER

and Yardley Lavender Soap,

‘the luxury soap of the world’

Also Bath Salis . Dusting Powder Tale and Britliantines

YARDLEY - 53 OLD BOND STREET + LONDON

THE SIGN |
_ OF THE
BEST BICYCLES

The Lion is king of beasts and he is also the sign of
PHILLIPS—king of Bicycles! The Phillips Bicycle
is stronger, made by craftsmen and finished like a
beautiful jewel. Insist on a PHILLIPS—you’ll be
proud to own it.



Kes

f: A: PHILLIPS & CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, ENGLAE

TIME... TRAVEL IN COMEORT

SAVE











AKE Canada your crossroads to the world—

by TCA, It’s only a few comfortable hours
to Montreal........ then just an overnight flight to
Shannon, Prestwick, London, Paris — aboard a
mighty, smooth-flying “North Star” Skyliner, with
quick connettions to all of Europe. (Any necessary
stop-over in Montreal is at no extra charge,)

i.
For complete information, see... .

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO, LTD.

MecGregor St., Bridgetown
Phone 4704,

a

TRANS- CANADA

International — Trans-Atlantle
Trans-Continental








” SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
Or ee ee a





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON






By Appoivtraem
Gin Distillers
@ HLM. Kivg Coorgs 1

Quality
ncom patent

I
Gordeiis

Stands'Supteme











5 LION NEVER HEARD OF ]
am SIU Sv eonee ia

Cope, 195), Wate Dovey Pi
Wed Rights Revered” en
Diseidwied by King Pennente Syadituie









wt

“CHRISTMAS GIFTS” SPECIALS

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only

~ SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside, |



























“ms Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now

BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES Me ¥ eee
(1% Ib.) (Attractive Gift Boxes XMAS CRACKERS 2.46 2.24
MNIRINIID sas inde assis csctsndcivsbatanses 4.20 3.60 » XMAS CRACKERS 1.85 1.70
FANCY BISCUITS (in Attractive Bottles WINCARNIS (Qts.) 3,00 2.70
Drums) .' * QBS Tins COOKING BUTTER (1 tb.) 98 96
rr PLAYBOX BISCUITS .......... , 5.04 2.80 XMAS PAPER (6 sheets) ....... 36 30

BOYS, THESE WAGON TRACKS MUST HAVE Jl WELL FOLLOW "THOSE CROOKS HAPPY DREAMS BISCUITS _ 3.03 2.80 STATE EXPRESS CIGARETTES

BEEN MADE BY THE CRITTERS WHO P UNTIL WE CATCH EM! Bots. EAU De COLOGNE (4711) 1.92 1.68 (Gift Boxes of 200) ......... 4.80 4.40



KILLED “RE RAILROAD DETECTIVES.
. re Mees



——————————— SSS

SEE ITT =— HEAR IT = OWN IT
|





JOHNNY HAZARD

NOTHING MATTERS NOW,
NOT VUN ARAB SHOWS TNT... BUT TO PUT
HIMSELF... PROBABLY DIGTANCE BETWEEN US
VAITING TILL THEY SEE AND THAT LOADED
THE VHITES OF OUR
eves /

|” RADIO. PLAYERS
1951 — 52

GOOD APPEARANCE and FINISH



LISTEN-AN' DON'T |
FALL ASLEEP -I'M _






HERE HE COMES NOW- See them on

THREE HOURS LATE -







WELL=I'VE STO@D





















ENOUGH OF THe "VE HAD ENOUGH OF || TALKING TO YOU" Apour wor Show at

GaSe one tale YOU ON SATURDAY! YOU'LL HAVE STURDY CONSTRUCTION yey race

ROTHER Day! MANNING'S

ow wiarware ‘
GOOD TONE — TROPIC PROOF ELECTRICAL
DEPT.
RELIABILITY INVARIABLE. siinihiin
‘ | ‘eS SR EES SESSA
> LOSSES LPL PPP PPEP PPP VRRP RAL ARAL LALA ALLA ALALA AAAI ">
% y
TRIUMPH
’ THE STANDARD :
P RAYMOND? j$ 5
ian wut oe, VANGUARD “” MAYFLOWER |<
y
Pe
FoR ASHORE? AH, YES... BUT SAY..THAT'S QUITE ) MADEMOISELLE, VOU ARE is ‘ %
T FIRST WILL YOU 00 ME THE A SKIFF! BUT THE GUEST OF THE SHEIK | ? ¥
YOU HONOR OF PAYING A VISIT DON’T GET ANY EL KAZAR/ I NEED SAY x . &
FA JAM...) _TO MY OWN YACHT? | | ROMANTIC IDEAS, NO MORE! R a 7] ~~ %
/ THERE SHE |S ... THE MISTER! : f, Tg * : %
*HAROUN 4 Wh .
Se isco je SK!) im), S
& - ae ——As —— | $
i “4 >" 4 SS SS ; %
x A 3 a
y




-



: The Best Values in their respective Classes Today

CASH PRICES — “VANGUARDS”’ $3000.00 —“MAYFLOWERS’’ $2400.00
TERMS — On application SRE REPET You orm x
We have just received another shipment of these popular models in the following attractive >
colours:—Jade Green, Black, Blue and Grey. x

'& PHANTOM

a THATS ABSURD? SHEER NONGENGES
DONT VOL AS \. (THEY DON'T DARE HARM US! HAVE YOU
. ORGOTTEN I'M THE

Nes







SSSSSSSSSFSSSSOSSOSSOOOS FSF FFSS

A REAL BARGAIN $

One (1) new VANGUARD PICK-UP at the special low price of $2,625.00 8
(painted). epee ALA >
We shall be pleased to welcome you at our show rooms Pinfold Street and %
make arrangements for demonstrations to interested parties. >



Phone 4264 CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) Ltd. Pinfold Si. S

LLLOLL LLL LL, 656,666 66666 ALIA OOOO 6
er ae rrr ee ed ee ee SPL E OOOO (SALSA SAA AME 4% “, oe LOS? reer errrrrrrrre ’ td

} ‘







POSS SSES



£999555555666995

aS

ee





PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES | Lost & FOUND

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951

SHIPPING NOTICES |Gelfting Up highs











WANTED









TELEPHONE 2508. HELP REAL ESTATE:



LOST









aliasing’
“a |























































































f Hall, Church Village, St. Philip, grate-





rete rene smatinene





ABELLE—-Almost New, 3 Bedroom

getuhicnguseccnmecate aidan | —Sousn wanna - Gneaanang | SIRNOND AROSE, ROYAL NETHERLANDS | 2° . Makes: Men O|
| HOUSE SERVANT — apply to Mrs.| A LARGE 2 storey Building, standing| DIAMOND & PLATINUM WhisT
‘ ? The M.V. CARIBBEE 1
eae ie . }Colin Goddard, Marine Manor, Marine] on 6,800 sq. ft noting a covered floor} WATCH with name and inscription ex- a ta, b sensation of
: dee ee ee Calne mine FOR SALE | Gardens. Space of 6,000 sq.- ft. upstairs, and 6,000| graved on the back hetern te Ma sda STEAMSHIP co. ae en ene eters — Fy re discharge: du ache at base
A sharge is $3.00 for any number of words 9.12.61—1n.| sq. ft. downstairs. Recently construct- | Samuel. Doane, Marine Hotel and receive | SAUING FrOM EUROPE ans aaa st "the eens | Sa yr ge a oe
: + up to 8 and 6 cents per word for eacn! — ed. Situated on the Main Road a few | $30.00 reward 6.12 51—2n | MS. Pose'don 20th Dee., 1951 ~ tr Bag Sailing 31% “metkinss and ‘loss st
| additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 | AU MOTIVE POSITION VACANT—A Firm of Agents] hundred wards from the centre of the | —<—+————emeee a Scr eee 38th Dec . 1951 “, Vv. MONEK of oat See ae nares wae hand
; petween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death TO fe is a are Often City. Jor further particulars, apply ip og dolirs reward for return | saiLING TO PLYMOUTH AND Saves. tad Walbeeaere Sox Dae troubles yop oe
Netises pnly after 4 o.m. | “FARGO PICKUP—Stecl Body, Steel | erergetic and reliable man te take a Te ee Os, Hee So BS nen Peon! | AMSTERDAM cca, Antigen, Montecrral, Nevis aulckly Zcistihe “dleccvery. calied Reopens.
i | Lumber Carrier. Five new tyres, Bngine| Experience in Dery Goods and Hardware ; | GORDON PROVERBS MS. Willemstad lst Jan. 1982 and st. Kitts. Date of departure %) No matter how long you have suffered
bie | in first class condition—Phone _ 3536, | lines necessary. Reply stating age, quali- | “BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow | nights tid, |Saee cones ee ae - ae | Repena ie guaranteed to set you, right,
ikb | 5986 or contaet Acme Cyele Co., James | fications and sglary expected Ww “Sales-| st Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards 9.12.51—2n.; M.S. P sedom “ae Tak Cake ey Pee ae ecratevour Siaat 524 make
1st #.12.81-—2n | man”, P/O Box 404, Kingston, Jamaica, | trom beech oo mgm ‘ ‘oseidon 2nd Jan.. 1952. accept go and Passengers for ‘ou feel 10 to 20 years younger or money
* CLAARMONTE: Ambrose F. A. Clair-| — meatier —— | B.W.i 9.12.51—In, | deawihg abd dining rx Sooabanh, "Hie anh Ree ee Oe heen ele ee eee gunna — _
7 monte. Retired Merchant Tillor, at the | TRUCKS Two Fordlén Thames 5-ton ~ —~ ——+! tiled bathe biienen sed vavaaie’ room, FOK RENT ro. oe pa Sets. ene Aruba Date of Departure ts you.
General Hospital, December 8, 1951. His, Trucks in good working order, Done MISCELLANE rage, self-contained of modern design. ys —— eo Sa . tees to be notified. '
funeral leaves’ Masonic Lodge, Spry | under 8,000 miles. For particulars Apply OUS | asa) oF 3231, 26.8.51—3n SAILING To ‘Thiniban’ ;
Street, for St. Michael's Cathedral! | W. I. Biscuit Co., Ltd, Phone 4337. a MS. Haarlem Sith Dee ne B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS Ge ge
at 4.30 p.m, Sunday 9th. | 4.12.51—6n | ° BEDFORD LODGE, Bedford Avenue. HOUSES MS. Helena 22nd Jan, 1952 Tel on seit
Olga (Wifey, -Frea, Will, Hora 4 +o F ——.| ANTIQUE JEWELLERY & SCRAP] pour vedreoms with running water and 8. P. MUSSON, SON & ©O., LTD 3 Pera
(Sons! 9.1 ELECTRICAL GOLD PURCHASED. GORRINGES, | 41) modern conveniences, 3 minutes walk | FURNISHED BEDROOM TO BET i ode , * ASents, 1
Manibers to assemble at lagonic Lodge, Spry St. residence stands on approximately 24,000 other in use of kitehen and ali
pe at 3.15 p.m Faroe SRG RAZOR. Pt REQUIRED — facilities for bo¥/ square feet of land with several fruit | /¢llities. ‘Proms e059 8,12. 51- lcm
; aoe ELECTRIC RA Piast in| Visitor, talented pianist, to practice three | trees, and is so arranged that it is possible
0 ms times a week for two hours afternoon. FLAT—One Furni ti ] teamshi
c THANKS P , Period three weeks, must be within a Be converted pada, Ameer. St. Lawrence. Avediable, ant Dundee a jona 8
ONE An-400 cylinder reconditioning | walking distance Cacrabank Hotel. For inspection and further details ly | Onward. Suitable fer a co ie oni —
FRANKIAN: We the undersigned beg | outfit complete with 110 V. motor. One | Reply stating terms G—e., to “Rosenbers,” | on the premises or Dial 2259,” | Phone 8240, 0.12 si—t Ln. SOUTHBOUND
to return thanks to all those who ) Bushing grinder complete with 110 v ‘Cacrabank Hotel,” Worthing. ‘e.18.08 eee ‘ee Sails” Bante
; so kindly sympathised with us 'r.| cycle, one H.P. motor. One wheel align: | PRO | elias | HOUSE! UT P; Montreat Halif Beate aon
; various ways at the recent passing of | Ing, set. One Tydeman Hone set. Dial — BE KEEN! Dial 3111, D. F. deAbreu. | Apply to irene Gooding. B St ams. | “LADY RODNEY” *p Nov 12 Nov aan “no Soueer
Sarah Franklyn. late of Beckles Ret 9.12.51—1n. | USED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED |. Ye, Wim! Dial 3111, D. F. deAbrew. ee: | Cae constRUCTOR™ ogNev Noy YE Des
St. Michac! Le We pay good prices for used stamps of | Sie values! No Boostings with Printers Meera eektitnnbibinceininlias ae “LADY NELSON . Nw 9 Dee hd
Torence Franklyn ‘Inspector of Police the British West Indies at Caribbean | Tie) ‘Training Counts not Bluffing! At|_ ST. ELMO, Maxwell Road @ acsesnyasporapnanineatinssieeibitheasiteenidin pili daill vetie °
Acron Frankiyn, Denis Franklyn, Meta | LIVESTOCK Stamp Society, No. 1 Swan Street. ST. JAMEBAn Attractive New’ Sea-| December. ‘It consists of tren’ unt NORTHBOUND Oe
Marshall, Lavinia Cozier agoe ae ee 3.12.61—1n Side 3 Bedroom Concrete Bungalow, | Verandah, drawing and dining rooms, ; Arrives Salles Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
8.5i—In — ——— Library, Office, Breakfast Room, Pantry, | ¢drooms, breakfast room, kitehen, water Borbades Barbados Boston Halifaz Montreal St. Jobe
. meentcteernentovienetlnenerte ~ BULL MASTIFF PUPPIES—Unreiated | _WINDLESS—To purchase for Road ete., about % Acre Going Under £3,700. | toilet and bath, and garage. Apply to| ““AD¥Y ROLNEY” 6 Dee 7 Dec. 17 Dec 18 Dee
ails ientaht oo ne Jeger parents registered Kennel Ciub London, psec gg een pee AT ST. JAMES—Staside, about 30,00@| D’Arcy A. . Magazine Lane, “athe e ~~ 1952
a vho : Harford Norwe 5 tson, man, 3 a NELSON” Dec an
Dessaber 1961 a}, his home. “Marsha:l | darford Norwood, St. James. 8.12.81--8n | mans, St. Joseph. 4.18.51—6n | 2% ft. Going at 36 cts per sq. ft. Ag 8.12.51—2n 24 Dee 4 Jan
|

; fully return thanks to all those who







DOGS—One Aberdeen Cairn Bitch (house





WANTED TO RENT



Stone Built Bungalow, about % Acre,

Going for £2,700. AT WORTHING—Set

cymette: Worthing on-the-Sea, 3

bedrooms









& co.









Only those who have lst con tefi:
The pain of parting without farew.1)

———_—-————
TYPEWRITERS:





A few more Swiss

made Hermes Baby Portable Typewriters

have arrived

First come, first Served.







inch Stone Sulit Sar Sunakiaw: all Modern
Conveniences sbout 12,000 sq. ft. Grasp
This for Under £3,100, IN TUDOR ST.

inations up to the L.C.C. and Camb
Standard in all subjects. Tro cst
Enrtance fee $1.50.

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Alcoa Steamship Company

Enqe@iries invited.

all modern iv ruc
« |. attended the funeral, sent wreaths, | trained) $25.00 & (2) ctoss bred dog pups | HOUSE: Preferably near the sea, fully | he na “Very Near Bight. |For further particulars, Dial aera GARDINER Be scion & CO., LTD.—Agents. A.F.S., F.V.A.
¢, and letters of sympathy of in any | (75% Scottie) $10.00 each. Apply Beard. | furnished, with 3 oF 4 Refrigs | ot-Way to Sea,—A New 3 Bedroom whcnsicsisliasitinidantaiaiane tee | 0 DGS SFB SS,
: oon way Teeerret assistance ‘n their | Everton Top Rock, Dial 9687. ervtor and all modern ee ae from Concrete Bungalow, Going for £3,000
t reavement . 1 arnie | 9.12.51—1n, |.15th Serene Phone: C ; oe: AT ROCKLEY: Imagine a 3 Bed- ___ MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
—— | aa 7 ane mo |iepe Bulk, tn ster ‘comenicages ors NEWS FLASH 3|\) ROMENT THOM
F ISH GIANT. RABBITS. Apply: Stene Built), all Modern Conveniences,
IN MEMORIAM Harford, Norwood, St. James. WANTED TO RENT Elevated, View of Sea, Ideal Location, ~ EDUCATIONAL
tae’ 4 2 ‘ |
8.12.51—n | | Fine tainin os tieten a or Fist | about %4 Acre, Going for Under £1,900 000 COMIC PAPERS JUST LIMITED |
DOTTIN—1 lovi: . > Oe u — ——____——- — a. Se » Beckles Ra. / Hook This—IN NELSON ST., By the Bus —e . ” a
beloved Roy Winstead Dottin, whe yea ‘ yo sooth a tae? to Advocate He | Co. between the “Stork” and “High MALVERN ACADEMY ane | eae tall cee oon pechad
on 9th December, 1950 < ' ! MECHANICAL os . a tina | SSivey wecse al gang ea Rent DENVILLE, CHEAPSIDE Our Toys are the talk of the town, PLANTATIONS BUILDING standing in grounds of approx.
mae ape panes "wining hep: Gas | & Residence, Conveniences, kdeal igt a Seber pare — the $ Novels, and Popular Literature in LOWER BROAT STREET 1% acres. Cool position and ex-
‘ iy, : oa * . c ent o ucation cellent safe bathing from sand:
When the on..we love was called “BICYCLES—In good condition. Apply:| Roo WANTED TO RENT res room|Club. UPPER NELSON ST.— %] An entrance examination for the yéar| ee ee for: beach opposite. Extensive accom
awa, F. J. Deher, Phone 9696 or 2476. p a ie twate hoe, bi |Stsom, Cottage, Conveniences, scout) 1952 will be held at this school og Friday Souvenir Goods in Large Variety Passenger Sales Agents for: modation with 2 large reception
' The call was short, the shock seve: ¢ : 8.99.81—Mn | iocaiiiy, dor ‘four ‘months. Apply “i. | 20,08. ft Going Under £900. By MAVY |1¢th December at 10 a.m. ENAMEL—It in all Colours, Trans-Canada Airlines rooms, office, kifchen and pantry.
‘ ct di oad thought thet desth wat | pve nn ag ~o 9.12.51—In room pus are prepared for various exam- B.O.A.C., and B.W.LA. 5 good bedrooms and garage.




































































Jchomm Stasies & Garage Lea Gomage| | ee W "RUDDER Esq, (aowe trom. Holland, with, -asbestee . no LMONDS an fatele Deven wei Gk otoee
« ol Dial as ree ri » Ww Y Cement walls, Pine floors, Tiled Roof, A _ with pine floors and shingle roof.
; ‘To the Electors of 5. 8.12,.51—3n Police Magistate, ecwors 0 é
THE CITY OF BRIDGETOWN District “B", | 8nd heavy wooden beams for roof ia ° DRAGEES (Silver Balls) 3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
Sens! Manaioe DRIEF CASES: Pure Egyptian Leather 9.12.61—in | Port. Two bedroom Bungalow $7,700, 00 For Xmas Gilts ete., also garage and ‘usual out-
Once again I was duly Nominated a/| Brief Cases, Leather Wallets, Ladies’ vin Pau ee ee en Duty, of Brid t ICING SUGAR (3 Brands) oes The Sous, stands on
‘4 t 7 pric ge approx, acres of well timbered
Ramaidate for elearion to serve You mee | Purse ge pegutital and evertasting | TTQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] Ward:roves, ‘Kitenen Cupbonrds, Paint own Yardley’s Gift Sets CASTOR SUGAR

of this Island, under the banner of the
“Barbados Labour Party
T am unable on this occasion to send

7.12, 4l—t fn,



CAMERAS—Box Cameras size 6—20.

The application of Ursula Downie of
Gregg Farm, St. Andrew, for permission

to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &,:., at a

and wood pfeservatives: Also a 10%
discount is offered for cash sales, Leaflets
showing full details may be seen at K. R.

MEET YOUR CANDIDATE

Evening in Paris Gift Sets COOKING BUTTER

Boxes of Chocolates, Moirs,






Jand (mahogany) approached by a
jong driveway flanked with closely
Planted Mahogany trees. The out-

’ ‘#E. lephone No: 4466 “MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
,- Ever to be remembered by Mrs. Hilda»: K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd., Lower PUMLIC NOTICES A_ Large Stone Built Two-Storey Busi- F. L. MORRIS, and HARDWARE ‘Telowe 30.11.51.—T.F.N. stone built house of extremely
Dottin (wife), Veda King and family | jioad Street. Dial 4611 or 5027 ness Premises & mce, all Conveni- Headmaster, west he’ solid construction and extensively
' 9.12.51—I1n 7.12.51—2n ehees, about £2,600—Can Buy It. Contact 27.11.61—4n ° re-modelied to give added attrac-
: onan — Me for Almost Anything in Real Estate. LEGS SOSBSESS et sot OS tion. The ground floor contains 2
, HAREWOOD—in loving memory of our LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |\ 5 ¢ cant— Who Will? Call at “Olive REGENT HIGH SCHOOL a = garages, servant's quarters with
dear mother and grandmother, Mrs. POULTRY The application of Rufus Sargeant of | Bough", Hastings. 9.12. 51—I1n PINE ROAD, NEAR IST AVENUE, toilet facilities, storerooms and
Be ee te ee on | Eilecton,. Mt. Gana Et Bees poled) TAD — Fe pF BELLEVILLE Our TOY DEPARTMENT is situated on the GROUND FLOOR, laundry. On the first floor (where |
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, at a LAND NEAR ROCKLE There will be an entrance Siataestiiea there is usually a cooling breeze) |
f The pains of death are passed, and shingled shop situated at Merton, Excellent building site for sale, good | gor new pupils on Wednesday, 3rd no Stairs to Climb to jade you out. there is a wide and spacious cov- |
‘ Labour and sorgow cease, POULTRY—Saturday and Sunday.| St. George. residential section, adjoining north side} January, 1952 at 9.30 a.m. New pupils ered verandah with outlook sea- |
And life’s long warfare closed at last./ Forty to fifty young turkeys hens and Dated this 6th day of December 1951.{ of Golf Course, moderate price. For] showid bring with therm deatinonials e wards, a large bathroom, drawing |
Ever to be r.membered by Mrs. Velda | cocks, 100 imported Leghorn pul o|To: C. W. RUDI . details see JOHN M, BLADON & CO.| (from the last sehool they were room, 2 bathrooms one with hot |
Amen hens ee are ate a with Australian lone birds. Sold Police ee eee - Phone 4640. 5.8.51—ti.n attending). water installed, 3 bedrooms (1 |
a : ‘or (son-in-law). | as lots or singly. Medmenham, Pine Hill. EANT, Pupils of this school will be prepared with own bath and toilet) butler’s |
Clarence Husbands. 9.12.51—1n 6.12.51-2n Applicant MODERN BUNGALOW — Situated at prepare M .
N.B.—This application will be con-| Garrison. All modern conveniences in- rary rte ed Benoa! Certificate vera EMPORIU Noveas: A cere of teh seit inia }
MAYERS: In loving and sincere memory sidered at a Lice! Court to be held] cluding, natural gas, four or convertible E. B. BROWN EETS. out and irrigated from own water
of ovr Son, rd DeGourey Mayers MISCELLANEUUS at Police Court Di “B", on Thurs-! three bedrooms with built-in presses eee . BROAD & TUDOR STR | supply, also Mains water and light.
who died on December 9, 1946 P day the 20th day of December 1951 at| cupboards. A bargain, contact W. Wi é. etek S/]| Right of way to beach and good
“We do not need a special day 11 o’elock, a.m. at T. Geddes Grant Lid., Phone 2861 ey bathing opposite bouse,
To bring you to our mind, ANT QUES oe Cc. W. RUDDER, home 4025 9,12. 51—4
The days we do not think of you] °° pot = every description Police Magistrate, ho : | “WYNDOVER”, st. Peter—A |
' Are veny hard to find” wae cae ae Jewels, fine Silver District “B". EVANTON VERNMENT NOTICE = solid one storey stone residence |
Ever t@ be remembered by— Walter Wettreolours. y books, Maps, Auto- 9.1251—I1n.| Top Rock having 4 bedrooms, Dining Start x MAS Shopping ||} with shingled roof, lately ex- |
(Father), Helena (Mother) and Grace | xmas ton Cero “eames Room, Sun Lounge, 2 fully tiled Toilets tensively re-modelied with great |
t (Sisters) . 9.12.51 2'10.81—+.¢.0 | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) 1>¢ moves Se — Po dalen ee 9 | care by the present owner. The |
ttt | TOO tonal York, Paatnoure at| Kuchen. Quiade 2 Car Garaus; SHEVA] Voting by Election Officer at GRIFFITH’S Rockley. {}| tschezyscor sean
ANNOUNCEMENTS | yi BRA Ssieres | dink and | Greens, | St. George for permission 0) the Gardens are well laid out having al, AN ELECTION OFFICER, who |]| * room, separate dining room, 3 good
Shoppe 7 enn 4 13 Bion re on it ead _ ‘attached to a| dual Entrance. The Above Property can, jis unable to vote in person, or who e | bedrooms (with wash basins),
pill | - _ ae wall building situated at Greens ‘st. | be purehased fully Furnished. For viewing does not wish to communicate ||| Kitehen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ee een hic hiany f AMEMIOAN AND CANADIAN GUABE:| George pe a Mell §.12.514n {direct with thé Presiding Officer T K Th Kiddi ° 00]: = penis: envi encemee eee cee :
i ET > “ "
Ge ‘screws in 8 * You ¢an win an| WARE—Drinking Glasses, Decorated! Dated this 6th, day of December 191.| —[Gusp and FURNITURE, sth Ave.jOf the District in which he is Oys or e es k ¢ ke Makin |]| Over 4% acres with productive
" €kco radi certainly pays to shop | Tumblers, Cocktail Glasses, Colourful | ‘To:—-C. W. RUDDER Esa., ® ; R or va ee ee. ee. Vanes
4 os oy Fony and Juice Giasses, Plain Tumblers, Pollee Magistrate Dist, “B". Belleville, House contains 3 bedrooms, egistered, may apply to the Re- Sewing Machines. Racin; gardens, driveway and large park-
y ata, & Co, Sl bone Chanpagne.and Wine Giasies Sf st gaast ak JOHN PADMORE dressing foom, Dining Room, garage,| turning Officer for the Parish in a 2 7 > 8 PRUNES ing space for cars. -“Wyndover”
S1) 815-5: | reasonable prices, Bxcelient gifts tor your wikvelicant. and all modern conveniences. For par-) which he is serving as an Election be Re phonPohamiy Seow Frrand ee neers ont renner ens
friends or yourself G. W, HUTCHENBON N.B—This application wi con-| Wewlars phone 4793. 2.12.81—an | Officer for special envelopes and Loop, Aeroplanes, Auto Gyro RAISINS |]|.. slways benefits trom a breece and
CIRC JL AR & CO., LTD, 5.12.51—6n | sidered at a Licensing Court "a be held | + rin ae forms, Sets, Flutes, Horns, set CURRANTS SERRE a ee
at Police Court, District “B" on ia oe . rams. ‘) oc o
BATTERiES—Heavy duty Truck and| Thursday the 20th day of Dicember 1951 PREFABRICATED” HOMES: It is] 9.12.51—8n phones, P » Guns, GLACE CHERRIES |
'
standing attraction of “Holder's”
Cadbury, Rowntrees, Frys. is the very lovely site .
ou the sual Circular by post, but. in| makes an ideal gift, Price $745 each,| board and guivanized shop attached to] HUNTE & Co,, Ltd, Phone 4611. , 7 sovesy site which has
Dadition to the holding of meetings in G, K, HUTCHINSON & eo. LTD.,| & house at Gregg Farm, St. Andrew. 6.12. 51—6n the advantage of being well ele-
'



eriedee districts When convenient to the

T empting dishes to be

' ll sides. Coast is less than a mile
Party, T am doing my best to pay you a To:—J. R, Edwards, Esq., The undersigned will offer for sale ° a :
visit aan polling day. | CAR TYRES in the following sizew:— Police Magistrate, by public competition at thetr Md Ph For The Housewives Caley's Crackers away and town 6 miles,
» However, 1 trust that you will attend | Sc x 15, 650 x 16, 600 x 16, 550 x 16, Distriet “F". Bi Pen Brent Beenie oa. neat ta00 " }
at your Polling Station on Thursday next , 525 x 16,'800 x 16, 550 x 17, 400 x 18, and FRANK DOWNIE, | the 14th day of December, 1951, a Swift's Cheese—S«Ib. Tins Christmas Tree Ornaments iteiKe verractive tatty ey
a giv » - | 500 c os. a m, ¥ s — attractiv y =
Sent gi anades all email | Enquire Aute Tire Coe deateiner & Bory N.B.—This application will be con-) 46 shares — Knights Limited. Swift's Cheese—12-oz. Tins (Teapot, Santa Claus, Bells, ished sen-side bungalow built
Yours sincerely Streets, Phone 2696. - €.12.61—t.f.n | sidered at a Licensing Court to be held] 280 shares — B'dos Fire eet me Cheese per Ib. Balls, Lamps, Birds). right on a sandy beach with
A. E. 8. LEWIS, (TT )] = ee | at Police Court, District “F on Friday| 568 shares — B'des Shipping Sei Table Butter excellent bathing facilities. There
Bridgetown, COAT: One Ladies Black Coat, Small. | the 2ist day of December 1951 at 11 Ly AS al Limited (cum New Issue Plaiiets Peanuts Christmas Tree Electric is a wide front verandah extend-
~ 8th December, 1951 t One Ladies Grey Coat and Skirt, Large. | o'clock, a.m, A hates — Widoe fee Co, Limited ” Lights ing the whole frontage, 4 bed-
9.12.51+2n| K. § Smith, Fleetwood, Prdiston Hill. J. R, EDWARDS Eso, $10 shares. WL Run Redneey Line Hams in Tins rooms, (3 with basins), large
eal innathitinmenmeaaiiiaees }T01,Phone 4043. 9.12. 51—In Police Magistrate, 1 04 7 Jacob’s Biscuits—a Fine (Small Christmas Trees). pees Mb. GeEDS oak Sere
' 8 . . ‘ :
om ke f 9.12.51—in.] 210 shares — W.I. Biseult Co., Limited. Assortment Holly Paper in Cellophane quarters.
aueeives iamdinhe detooor ADDY WA. Biscult For further particulara and conditions Grapes in Tins a Other Desi,
i . :
R evel Co, Ltd. Phone 4337, 412.5160 | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Of ABN: OO mires” i Household Bulbs — 25's, an ens. BUNGALOW, Rockley,—A very
1 n this : ahs T licati f Charles Lovell of Sete ee 9.12.51—5n. 40's, 60’s 100’s Christmas Cards comfortable compact timber bun-
8 eason The FOR WOODWORKERS je Bs sepa inge ee ; :
:
!

M ade add to the delight of

j

Broad St,

§.12,.51—3n













CROID INSOL, WATERPROOF POW-

DER GLUE. Obtained at all leading Hard-



these just received,

CHRISTMAS CAROLS.--A supply of

“O come all ye

Dated this 7th day of December 1951.



Belleplaine, St.
to sell Spirits,

Andrew for permission
Mait Liquors, &c., at a
board and shingled house with \.I-

sidered at a Liconsing Court to be held

at Police Court Dist. “F" on Friday the

——
WORTHY DOWN, Top Rock, Christ

AUCTION ;



In the Coming General Elections.



















é GRIFFITH'S



For The Growp-Ups





And many other items you will need.

PHONE 4515 ROCKLEY.






vated and cool, with fine views on

galow in good residential area

on main road, Accommodation

original house “Inch Marlow", are
offered for sale either independ-

ae comprises front covered verandah,
All... but here's the s:cret of ware Stores. The General Agenay Co., Bellepla ith con- drawing roon?, breskiast room, 3
8 uccess for housewives in the (S'ds.) Ltd., 14 High Street. ean: Sae at a hc ane Tolle and Showers Large out- Come to GRIFFITHS’ and see for yourself. Pe bedrooms, kitchen, garage, and ser-
2.12.51—6r1 | "Dated this 7th day of December 1951, side Balconies, Lounge, Dining Room, |// sn aan cand Pleasant garden

COMING SEABON GHLDRENS HANDBAGS—imitation | 7°): R. EDWARDS Eeq., built in cupboards throughput. Outside @ good yard at rear,

* 1 leather hand T for $1 0. Pia oe Police Magistrate, 2 Car Garage, 2 servant's Room, IN CHANCERY 1 INCH MA!

ap A GAS COOKER! eather age. Tee for $1.00, Plas District “F’. Laundry, Toilet, and Shower. Being Lineesotn and R-
nave, Soe aust wrap tne CHARLES LOVELL, | fully enclosed. ‘For viewing ring 5010 —These two desirable coast
BOOK ONE TO-DAY variety of colours 98 cents. Applicant or 8657. 6.12.51—4n properties consisting of a modern
6.18.61—tn N.B.—This application will be C0. —$—$—$—$—_$_$_—_$—$———— LT well planned bungalow and the

FOR SALE







21st, day of December 1951, at 11 o'clock,




















ently or as a whole,

Full details
faithful”; “Hark the Herald Angels sing"; LORRY—1940 Ford Lorry, We are in- on application.
ST. JOHN In Dulei Jubilo”, “Once in Royal David's ea J. R. EDWARDS. structed by the Insurance Agetibe nao sti
contiga, a betters. “Madecs (| :While Shepherds. watch": "We Unres Potice Maxistrate, Dist, "F*.| {2 Auea°ln “am accident, Sale at fe” | Poet Bg al ary
garden. Kings"; “The first Nowell"; ete, Dial § 12,51—In Fnearnei's Garage on Friday 14th Dec. ALBERT A Y bungalow of stone construction
=e. iis. hacky Atroenia, 2v78. Da. Costa & Co, Ltd. Electrical! at 2 p.m. j » MAYNARD a aie roof, This property
» ,
and D-partment, 4.12.51—6n JOHN M. BLADON & Co. , as the advantage of a corner site
BAe. Wo. 8.8. Bap oe . — FOR SALE Auctioneers. FEARLESS, ENERGETIC gnd a very fine view seawards.
GIFT PAPER: Christmas Gift rap- 7 EES ere are a edrooms with
ping Paper, Six ae Ce a wee UNDER THE SILVER DYNAMIC eune” Seon Large lounge/
Shop early at G ‘ utchinson : Stoves " ; _ ie ; room w 2 verandahs
Ga tae. 5.12.81—4n nat en coe aCe Peet es HAMMER The toiling masses of this City leading from it. The kitchen is

FURNITURE |



r ata ad servants’ rooms and laundry.
iv ft. Attractive prices, Enquire Auto) “Stove: Caledonian Dover Stove, in] claimed Laundered and Dry Cleaned Oppression and Victimization. t 5
|} Tyre Co. Phone 2696, 1,12.51—t.f.n. wood. working ofdes. 1 2149, GARMENTS, SUITS and HOUSEHOLD CASABLANCA", Maxwell's
| N ij-— | @.12,.51—2n | LINEN, by instructions received from The “ONE GOD, ONE AIM Coast.—A beautiful property em-
P | amiEsrs. aN ra aia te Sanitary Laundry Co., Ltd. tarnie, We. a eT eee
prising all the material an ‘ools to ; Sale 12 o’clock Terms Cash. ” e lesign ene
meke Plastic Novelties. Just the present 4s ae Se i tae aoa y 1 TROTMAN & CO. ONE DESTINY running with 2 reception,
| te give your ‘Boy or Girl at Xmas, Tools: () Holder and Cutters 7h idadaees MOTTO — U.N.LA. et verandah, kitchen,
We are instructed by J. GC. SE FOUR eee i ROSS Wi, Rum Refinery. Dial 3979. | 19 51 on . |g Re ME pS
following Foraitire — Barects ‘ts EE mplete this list of Stalwarts flower and vegetable gardens,
| at “EXMOUTH”, Lands End, St. SANDALS: | Colourful and) “poys: Inflated Rubber Toy Animals UNDER THE SILVER Voting Dec. 13th, 1951— productive orchard and Goosaut
Michael, (entrance off Deacon's taney: candice hurry before all Ko. Shop| Large Size American Plastic “polls. All HAMMER Ber th Clr i ee
Read), ‘on Tuesday 11th Deeem- |f) “ US Pr, Wm Henry St. Dial 2460.) one Price, 84 cents each. Modern Dress } MAYNARD bite y as building
ee ee ~~ | shoppe. 412.5160 | ON WEDNESDAY 12th and if not} Albert Augustus
o} ie. ‘ | ——e ee ‘ ‘ “ ”
Dining Table, ‘Tip Top | wien gh aed rear ie latge | , TORNADO—International 141, Besutt; qetvens Paes See eee Offers will be considered for the purchase of the Spans TEMORE," Culloden Ra.
Round ning Table, Pp i ekeaiy ful condition, excellen juipment, fe isti
Table Modern Sideboards, Dinner |f| variety at 5.12,51—t.£.n | £0) Conard. Gost, $100, 0. | Rice, ‘we will sell the House appoint: | Atbert Gomes, Port-of-Spain, above group, consisting of Haggatts Factory and the built to last with the type of
Wagon, Morris Chairs (set of four), ee eee eee No offers. Hicks, Telephone 3189.

China Cabinets, Occasional Tables, |
Plant Stands, Double-ended Settee. |
Eight Dining Chairs (two sets of |













— — $$$
GALVANISED SHEETS — A_ limited

quality of Galvanised Sheets 6 ft. to









OPTIC ‘ALLY CORRECT SUN GLASSES:

They make good Xmas presents, Choose









time to print a programme,

Co., Tudor Street. Dial 5061.
@.12,.51—2n







18.11.51—t.f.n

















C. CARLTON BROWNE



On TUESDAY the llth, we will sell at
our Mart 17 High Street a lot of un-

which includes .

Extension Dining Table (seat 10), Round







experienced Chef, to meet all demands and tas’

need FORCEFUL representation.

We must declare war against



Trinidad





















s.
























following estates :—



































well supplied with fitted ctip-
boards. Possesses 2-car garage, 2

material rarely seen to-day. Ac-
commodation comprises enclosed
galleries, 2 reception; dining room,



REAL ESTATE AGENTS

ia tat, IMPERIAS | oii cm | Tip-Top Table; Upright Chairs, Mird. | Alpert , Sti s $ bedrooms, kitchen,
Fn ang cm Nee! ||| GPHICAL CO. Lower Browd Sty | GMAT, rach un erat | acbaard una “Caines Ornament | AIDSEY Marryshow, St: GeGrenada Arable Total Storerooms, arage ci.” Well re
board, Punch Table; Pr. Single 30.11.51—5n Id Plated at 30 and $82.50 each Tables, Leather Uphols. Rocker all i Acres Acres cofhmended at the greatly reduced
nt Kehios: Rx, Ane Gold Plated at $24. THANTS Pr. Win, | Mahogany: Very comfortable Spring Albert Maynard, Bridgetown, Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx 305 713 price now asked.
Beds wi ‘ono Springs. OM CLOTH & CONGOLEUM—In very | YU must see them at Saat Dae Uphols, in Leather, Couchers, Arm and Barbados pp ee
ALT. ABOVE IN MAHOGANY | lovely patterns. Shop for these and other Hry St. bs < | Lounge Chairs to matoh, Upright Chairs: 9.12.61.—In. Greenland & Overhill approx. .. 324 644 cnemensyDe®, St. Lawrence
tantoadwood Grand Piano, Grand- ousehold items at s12si—tan!. WALLETS: Plastic and also genuine | O03" Win Air seen ‘Wall Mirrors Bawden & River approx. ....... 266 §21 with aking cee, pa ipa pice.
ather Electric Clock, Chiming | Leather in a variety of Multicolours, nd Pain : Tea and
Pictures a tints 3 Friendship a 115 211 ned with wide verandahs at front
Clock, Six Cubie ft. Norge Refrig- STRAW MA’ for bed- | with zipps all around also ru. Din Services, Glass and Plated da ET: a and side, 2 enclosed galleries,
* erator, Upholstired Armchair, | ona ab $086 euen Bt oc ments. Makes a fine christmas Ware; Forks, ‘Spoons, ; Erase. | large airy lounge and dining room.
|; Rush Arm Chairs, Ruan Meeker, {1 B.1R.st—wtdin | F159 and S258, Modern, Prem Ton | cardiaiores, Lamon ote. Card Fable: | Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised 3 Souble bedrosms, kitchen and
a Ae ; b ¥ try, 3 servants’ rooms, gar:
Painted Chairs, Tables, Painted - i munds, Yous French and | andl othe Tas hotbe be corns
» Dressing Table & Mirror, Marble- | PIE, AE GOR dint | 100% Pure silk Scarves with map of | Titen a Ten | STOCKBROKER. We is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as snd Saceaes, Eas newts % conn:
top Washstand, Bedside ‘Tables, |] | (08 Reduced at fies 0 o4, Discount Barbados and sceneries of the Island tet | Monogany: Mita. Pin: Press; Dunlopillo | C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced aiccess to the sea with good bath-
Single Bed and Spring, Pair Oxid. || Wholesale purchase. BANOS, (Dia) scutes end scenes. Bed; Canvas Cot; Single Iron Bedstead | Barbados Investments. 4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop .
ised Sliver Bedstead with coil | |*466. §:12,81—tf.n j/Wnere You at them. She pene ee re can dats Ware] ted have been secured. BUNGALOW
a D Ie aes da E . Bath, Gas Geyser; are a y » Maxwell Coast—
(Single. Bed) Spring filed Mat. | |, PS9SSSGG9SSS0S9S000900F, Press, katdern Oe. Refrigerator indi! Lovee eee dawel ‘cone eames Sats
tresses, Indian Brass-Top Coffee || % IRS 3 Surmey. Ges, Manse sitchen, Utensits, (dh 88, Broad Street, The mechanical equipment of the group includes Kitehen, Garage, servants’ quarters
Table, Axminster Mall Carpet, is COMMUNITY CHO Beale, Lawa Mcwer, Maes, Golf; Clubs, jf Bridgetown, h quip 1 I al H A pleasantiy located property for
| Collection Rugs and Carpets, Misc 1x ASSOCIATION I Large Palms ,in Tubs, Ferns and other | (over Phoenix Pharmacy) among other items the following Internation ar- sale at a very competitive figure.
} Nices & Mise. China, Electric Ket- 1 preqnat | “eo 11.90 a.m. Terms cash. Dial 4796 Hours 9-3 Vester tractdrs +-— “DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern
Be ee are oa oueetion | ANNUAL NEW YEAR'S DAY 4711 Colognes BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. : 1.12.51. : mone bungalow With, ajiminum
Stove No. 7, Ferns in Hanging || % SINGING CONTEST Auctioneers. 1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer. Accommodation comprises: lounge.
Baskets, Concrete Pots and An- ||| Test Piece: > and - eos 1—WD9, 1—F 1H dining-room, three bedrooms with
thuriums, ge Lampshades a is : ” . a! jn GETS r ‘ running water, bath with hot water
Many! otbes items of interest |= “Here we bring New Water” 9 Gift Sets | SSS SS Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler and medern kitchenette. Land is
‘ . over % acre all fenced in and there
Light Refreshecnts Available 1%). Choirs which Be a : ' mas 7 ploughs, are many fruit t
i I Ceived copies of their music %|f Suitable for -'- - | CACRABANK HOTEL 1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough. we isearce nas
% should immediately contact XMAS PRESENTS wolmanic mince 8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for PREHENSIVE List te foc
AUCTIONEERS % vd ee ae a Telephones 8148-8611 ; Tractors. ree tas INVESTMENT PROP-
Le as onlay Gee Priced to Sell | Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.
John 4. Biadon | iS i a | opens with re-organised culsine in charge of most
x
5°
MJ
x
¢
x
>

— 2 eee

ee

*
-

#,
PLPC LEEDS



(





| i NEW SBASON
; me
‘ | copies of which will admit i “Ciel can, VG Silex the beettiieiss Ma Liincaion caaeiitinll Further details and .onditions of sale may be
| & co. those attending the contest. Wholesale & Retail parties. r er â„¢ ow if a . obtained from, AUCTIONEERS and
A-F.S. F.V.A ee tae tat iui | New single & double reoms with private toilets and shower SURVEYORS
Phone 4640 | with the Village Choirs | Druggist. | As hitherig the celebrated EAST INDIAN CURRY LUNCH continues S. P. MUSSON, ee shana PLANTATIONS BUILDING
2.12.51.—2 - ‘ } ity {¢ vy Sunday in Dining Room, n on Terrace ; > fs
Plantations Building ane (N 196 Roebuck St Dial 2013 M1) “cvciesuins tne cea ct i po . 8 Phone 4640
|













i



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 19%1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN









GOVERNMENT NOTICES 'Nurses Association Ses, ore Ss














|



FLASHLIGHTS







Xmas Prize Draw | — > PARIS. Dec. 8 ue a ta Brighten Up For Xmas
Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-| The draw for, the Barb Sm ven diene an ‘Setur- ’ a . r . W: h a wide range of
ment) Order, 1951, No. 36 which will b> published in the Official) Nurses’ Association Xmas Prize | day with the insignia of the Grand} BA TVTERIES aA BULBS e have ' g
Gazette of Monday, 10th December, 1951 Drawing took place yesterday and|Cross of the National order of} Small
2 Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling | following are the winners: — | Vietnam in a brief ceremony at . r Ni PAINTS- ENAMELS -VARNISHES
prices of “Butter—Table” are as follows: — 1.—D. 219; 2.—F, 330; 3.—)the Foreign Office. The ceremony PENCIL SHARPENERS

= | 1. 995; 4.—C, 490; §.—E. 525; 6.—|was performed by the President

ARTICLES WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE |B. 522; 7—H. 731; 8—C. 674; 9. of the Vietnam Council Tran Van| From 10¢. to 306.

“soot T, HERBERT Ltd.


























ic : g
than) C.—-077; 10. E. 063; 11. I. 730;|Huu acting on behalf of the Em- ‘
_—______ | Sa ee | SE 2-H. ATT: 38-—-A. 870; 14.—D. |peror, Bao Dal. oe ROBERTS’ STATIONERY. eee
60; 15.—E. 612; 16.—D. $61; 17 —UP. " on we ‘1K § .
ee P aie \F. 900; 18—B. 514; 19. 081;| ——-— it No. 9 HIGH STREET — _ DIAL 3301
Table in Tins -- | $92.20 per case of 100 - |20.—G. 001; 21.—D. 865; 32—H. PROTEST eae i
lbs. in 1-Ib, tins .. |$1.00 per 1 Ib. tin | 256: 23 —1, 712; 24—C. 080. PARIS, Dec. 8
$49.79 per case of af | The Franeo-Spanish Associa-
72 x } Ib. tins si 75c. per f-lb. tin | |
Prints .. | $88.20 per case of 100} |
Ibs. in 1-lb. prints..; 96c. per 1 Ib. print} 2 & : - ;
ee — to paniaras accusi 9°
8th December, 1951. “9.12.51—1n|, Utne folewing interchange of telegrams | fomenting strikes in Barcelona,
1G 3 sian add toe Dice et ee : ast March. The Spaniards are} OFFER
| mow GOVERNOR, BRITISH GUIANA lin gaol awaiting judgment.
z ee fire broke out penegwn .| —U.P.
Sank: Sante:





PART ONE ORDERS

Lieut.-Col. a _ Cannel, oa ED.,

ing appro:

A RENOWN
SHIRT

FREE
to the First Customer Spending
815.00 Every Day from... .-

10th to Lith December

We have a wide range of LADIES and GENTS
GOODS.

RITZ



GOLD HUNGRY?
BREST, France, Dec. 8,
A gold identification clasp lost
by a rugby player here last year
was today found by are
house workers in the stomach bai,

| Street on North and Chureh Street « |
~ am ind lying immediately North Ee








The waraeans a " ved in 1045 fire. Premiis os

Issue No. 48. 7 Dee. 51.

————— — iin



ne loss of food supplics
dings destroyed were De
pany containing pri
ration plant, and G



1. PARADES Pre
There will be no further parades until the new year The Signal Platoon’s |
Course, the recruits’ course and band practices will be held again on Wednes- | _
day 2 Jan. 52.



s¢ containing flour ed
foodstuffs, and BSSO « ‘c=



—U?P.





| sit nt ing large supplies of Tos
2 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING oo oy aes yet possible to estim:
EC. 51. ae

er ¢ which must amount to se
, Orderly Officer — 2/Lt. A. H. Clarke | eral on dollars. Fire believed to |
Orderly Serjeant 278 Sjt Williams, S.D

a ‘ 27 ‘ ; a hav ed on premises of Resaul Maraj | HURRY! q
i y s : holcsale provision merchants but cause |
Next for duty . . ”
Orderly Officer — Lieut. S. G. Lashley mi far undiscovered. |

Orderly Serjeant — 283 L/Sit. Turney, D.G. | FROM GOVERNOR, BARBADOS ~
® have learned with much regret of

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, | the fire in Georgetown and wish to ex- |
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant, | press sympathy with all concerned” | RY!!
The Barbados Regiment. |

|
(M. B. HANNAH)

a
RRS meee TRE PES AEC a eT E ‘| Aounded™ by HURRY !! 60 Tudor St. DIAL 2316

BARBADOS - TURE CLUB ‘HEADACHES: seen arenes meme

Blinding pain, con-
stant throbbing can Have you entered the

make life a misery.
Many headaches may
| be caused by the fail-
ure of the kidneys to
| perform their normal



25 H.P. TRACTOR

Full diesel high compression Engine. Available with





or without Half-tracks. Inspection invited by:

J. G. KIRTON, Jnr.
The Grange,
St. Philip.





COVERNORS EXCHANGE Laon _ the a of the site fl
CABLES ON B.C. FIRE | gainst” tne tested here today. SPECIAL XMAS

|

|





















~ ELECTRIC SWITCHGEAR

WE HAVE THE FOLLOWING IN STOCK

AMMIDENT TOOTH-

|
OFFICIAL CLASSIFICATION Li naetes conmeaimeeci

SPRING MEETING 1952





j
|
|
|
































































Guty of Giteri . 100 Amp 2 and 3 Pole Main Switches
cout pee sy A eae acids from the If not, send in your entr; 60 Amp 3 Pole
blood. Ifkidneys fail and poisons remainin | | 30 Amp 2 and 3 a ‘
Al C2 (Cont’d.) F2 (Cont’d.) the system, headaches, backache, thew- | | to K. R. HUNTE & CO. 1s Amp2and3 . ~ >
Blue Streak Dim View Colombus pains, disturbed rest may often fol- | | 10 Amp 2 Pole
Gun Site Distinction December | = ‘Dodi: Kidney Pills help your kidneys | {} LTD., not later than Dec 30 Amp 3 Pole Change Over Switches
Harroween Doldrum Diarose | clear out trouble-making poisons and excess 30,60 and 100 Amp Kentark Fuses,
Rebate Fabulous Dunese | | CRUSE as tele cee ka | 15, 1951. ,
A2 Fille d’Iran Epicure Get Dodd's today. 142 dae Ks) Also#w
Nan Tudor French Flutter Facetous ' : La Ae
Red Cheeks Galashiels foe ‘Dodds Kidney Pills | secexeeeeee MOTOR SWITCHGEAR
oxglove =
White Sopiay Lunways Hi-Lo | | a, Accidents happen when least expected, so don’t take
ack one I ene |p ee CIRCUL AR chances. We can issue you with . . . Star/Delta and Direct on Line with Ammeters for 2, 8 and
7 5 HP Motors
De Street Arab Love Nest ip WW 5 o
Switte Dragon Test Match March Winds A MARINE INSURANCE POLICY Vee oe i pa a
Golden Quip The Thing May Day ‘ : YOUR ENQUIRIES ARE SOLICITED
Landmark Tiberian Lady Miracle Bridgetown, that will effectively cover all Marine risks
Prec Way ee ore POLITICA 12.51, We shall be pleased to give you any information
~ . “4 ny
laint Oberon | To the Electors of the or advice " h B I d F d L d
Slainte ss D1 someeverenoe. si City of Bridgetown : e ar ya Os oun ry t °
i Trincess e eldin.
ae ta Rambler Rose mt Dear Sir/Madam, : D A COST A & Cc O.. LTD : WHITE PARK ROAD,
King Soloman Oatcake si qeemene MEETING i das baenethdal dilate +—AGENTS 4546 ‘0% BRIDGETOWN. io: 4650
Seabia Cross Bow Sunbeam noe poemonny ee = | POCCG6 6495S GSO68O08 tos
Pepper Wine The Eagle pas ate Coan ote oi eee ee =— SO DOFED SLL LSLEPSGOSELCOOR,
Red Velvet i vere To-morrow {ih prcdicsbie or’ me to cir y .
pear Tass
t. ‘ Top Flight Gl ye cularise the Electorate with } NJ ~
Topsy m a a E2 roe A ight waneeee a moe q : MRS. i OU. SE WiIF, E
asmeen ' polio s '
Blue Diamond , this medium, I, in all humil- % © y
" Aberford Pa one? Blue Baap § O'CLOCK ity request your support tt Mere s Your Chance
Felt Fron Plas Fie pruny‘Lane 10th Dee, 1951 WIG ins st!yote istrict ooo.
; t a mi * os
Pair Sally Usher nt His ‘Worship VUE (C., cokers ae or fd fo ‘ Select These Ear ly
relady anguard elected, I promise to “ oo ; '
~ Flieuxce Fl *) dn Asis AT tain the confidence reposed x a MIXED FRUIT 0.0. Pkgs. |) JAMS & mane
High and Low Bowmanston Btastta ‘ in me and to uphold the cul PERL csssssssvessesserseeees 1b at dots ins
% Leading Article Cavalier i ag re | \ illustrious traditions of our ; 1 x PUAN ID sjaihiiseissssvnbvuntoncase” 20 PEARS oo ssssscsscyee . Tins
Sweet Rocket Diamoa ae | ub legislature, Painting Aluminium... $ RAISINS ....... 5 » eA say le be
Windsor Glen Miss Friendship weiss : ; tn the t circum- PINE APPLE ie
Will o’ the Wisp 11 Vigilant in support of the candi- dances, Xo damgrest come % BLACK CURRANT APRICOTS i 8
C2 F2 Rornivek Bay | dature of THOMAS, W. fort in the words of Gray— < x JAM . ; . Bots HAMS (¢ ooked ) es *
Abu All Alamein Flying Ann MILLER, for the City of “The boast of Heraldry, the You can paint that dazzling % cau! entire | See eee "
Aim Low April’s Dream Frivolity ridge : Pomp of Power Aluminium roof if you buy a MANGOE CHUTNEY Bots MAC & CHEESE ®
‘ olity Bridgetown y y vohod : . a.
Arunda April Flowers Front Hopper f . And all that beauty, 3 z th OLIVES ahasvaeidesnoien= be GOLDEN SYRUP . ”
Best Wishes Apronusk Gallant Hawk | Bieciaskh All that wealth e’er gave spec fal pr imer from us at Fee PMU iiicoake Anite OX TONGUES .,..... re
Blue Nelly Bouquet Joan's Star | ee ke Await alike’ the inevitable is designed to allow painta CHERRIES " SHEEP TONGUES ....4..
antaquisine Bright Light Maytime Messrs. SAM GIBBS hour — fall t in We sao deed ASSTD, BISCUITS .... ZEM ....... a ae
Careful Annie Caprice Sea Bequest G. BATSON The paths of glory lead but (| of a ypes to BO NSeC. P.N, BUTTER ..... . MIXED VEG. sccsccsccssucs. op
Castle in the Air Cardinal Sun Jewel L. LEWIS to the grave. | LEMON BARLEY ICING SUGAR ww. PRES.
Darham Jane Champagne IJ Valeska Awaiting your decision {| 6 WATER cbveais i GOLDEN ARROW RUM
Serio sean See Wilmar | ann eer on Thursday next in re e ,
’ meaty. ementina Zuleika ». W. anticipation of a CHANCE
Subject te change in the event of any horse taking part in any MILLER to serve the community. A. BARNES & Cco., LTD. s PERKINS a C0.. LTD.
Meeting prior to the Barbados Spring Meeting, 1952. anon vay gaa I remain yours for Roebuck Street — Dial 2072 & 4502
-heirma Honest Service, x
G. A. LEWIS, . rs '
4th December, 1951, Secretary. All Are Invited ! ALBERT A. MipEtARD a BOO VOO VOODOO OOO





















PERFORATED ZINC, CUPBOARD LOCKS,
GLUE, SAND-PAPER, FRENCH POLISH
AND WROUGHT STEEL BUTTS.

We have an excellent range of all these items.
e

N. B. HOWELL

DIAL 3306 Lumber & Hardware, Bay Street.

||| SPECIALS at THANI'S

JEWELLERY

~s







Mr. Joiner! YOUR XMAS LANDING TO-DAY!
| J

DRESS GOODS

* Every latest Fabric in





Crepes, Spuns,



Georgette, Jerseys,

Satins, Laces, Embd. Watches, Rings, Pearl

‘z/ TOWN TODAY
Necklaces, Brooches,

YOU CAN MEET
Anglaise Etc. Etc. nee tine tre HIM AT

a) | BARBADOS HARDWARE

CORNER OF SWAN A LUCAS STREETS

a

GENT’S LINES

GENTLEMEN!

HOUSEHOLD NEEDS HATS

HATS in wide Variety

Shoes, Underwears, in

BUY THESE EARLY Panties, Slips, Nighties;




We carry the biggest

BROOMS and BRUSHES; VARNISHES also Nylons, Handbags, variety in Shirts for ROYS GAMES BOOKS DOLLS
SAUCERS; GLASSES; OIL STOVES )) Scarves, H.K. Belts, Ete. ; XMAS TREES DECORATIONS
& PAINTS; PLATES, DISHES, CUPS & || | all eceasiogay Shoes,





| Step upstairs and see

BRING IN THE KIDS — WE ARE RUNNING
A LUCKY DIP ON SATURBAYS
They'll Be Delighted

and CONGOLEUM ail Woollens, Socks, Ties
“ SHOP AND SAVE AT .
eo Handkerchiefs, Belts,

PLANTATIONS LTD. | TH ANDES | itats exe. cx.

= ~ mer _ SSS = os -_— oe |
See —Seoeree———eeEEEEE———————eeeeeeeeeeeeeee——————e——q—EE=e























PAGE SIXTEEN





Government Should

Housing Scheme In St. Lucy’


















ND 7 Sr SS
) BH ~ Zz BH



Sooo . WABAABAAA AASB ABS Sr se
ZZEBFABAFAEAE FAFA BYAFA FFA AEA AFF A FFA FA AA AAA AAS



GIFTS FOR

CALEY’S CRACKERS
TOM SMITH’S CRACKERS
XMAS SERVIETTES
XMAS DOYLIES
PRESENTATION
By JACOBS
PEEK FREAN
CRAWFORDS
VACCO FLASKS
THERMOS FLASKS
CADBURY'S FRY CHOCOLA






TINS

_ -_
ZS oS
PRAFAF FPRFAAAAAARAA ARF PF PPR FFF FFF F





...at your Drug Store!

WARDONTA RAZORS in Presentation Boxes
GILETTE RAZORS
FOUNTAIN PENS & PENCILS SETS
4 DRESSING SETS *




SHAVING BRUSHES

JAMAICAN CIGARS

DUNHILL PIPES

COMOY TRADITION & GRAND SLAM PIPES
CIGARETTE CASES & RONSON LIGHTERS
SEAFORTH’S GIFT SETS



Johnson & Johnson Sets
TISSUES

COMB AND BRUSH SETS
CUMBELLA CLEANING






# BABY RATTLERS
% BABY SOAP DISHES
') BABY SILVER SPOONS & FORKS











BISCUITS ”

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Start













THE FAMILY

BLACK MAGIC €HOCOLATES

(3 Sizes)
MELTIS CANDIES

PLUM PUDDING CHARMS
TABLE DECORATIONS ,

XMAS TAGS, SEALS, CORD, Ete.

XMAS TREES
XMAS TREE LIGHTS

TE CORK MATS

a ¢

GIFTS FOR
BOYS & GIRLS

TOFFEE—Decorated Tins $1.12,
SHARP TOFFEE—Decorated Tins 1/3 — $1.40

MacKINTOSH
BLUE BIRD TOFFEE

COWANS CHOCOLATE 3/6 & $1,00
MARSHMALLOWS, BARLEY SUGAR Etc
CHOCOLATE — 76c.

FRY’S ALMOND CHOCOLATES—2/6

FRY’S HAZEL NUT CHOCOLATE—$1,32 to $2.40
CADBURY CHOCOLATES—Boxes $1.08 to $2.64

PASCALLS
CALEYS FORTUNE

XMAS STOCKINGS
‘XMAS SNOW HOUSES
‘&MECHANICAL TOPS & FLUTES











NEWBERRY FRUIT

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951



$$$ $$



|

















4 ‘ th .
Rte “* rs | Sport Shirts

made by us is WITH A DIFFERENCE



















oY Ti j not going to seek re-election to fir vays and means to cushion,
| if fj ‘ the House of Assen ind he thx hock. , Il t il ed
me ie : assured them it was true it is being said that rice will be specially aulor
| Mr. Lisle Ward told the electorate of Josey Hill, St. Lucy, He said that he had too much pint next year, beef HOLL YwoonD BLUIF
; on Friday night that the Government should embark on a °,"'S Own private busine look wili t salted pork and other.) t “FF. FO
housing scheme and a road programme for the benefit of the |. and ae that ‘ wees f vill be increased, but no| ° }
a a seat . not be in the best interests of the one hac told y at y salaries ‘TEX
+ pie in the parish people if he stood for election. He Mt Be ie Weise Oe ee - ‘ By JAYTEX
Mr. Ward was speaking at a political meeting sponsored by had since been approached by a No O K ; PERFECTION |
the Barbados Electors’ Association in support of Mr Stephen number of people askin, him to ae See ‘ See knev
Re cha sidevaidiaie snintes P ia no one really knew
Walcott and himself, two « { the candidates who are seeking eee gale tte nas a ing lw happen with \ 7 EXANS
election to the House of Assembly as representatives of the piivate work and was now willing vo tne increased prices of
* parish in the forthcoming General Elections to serve them again as he had rything depended on
ao ‘at wat tald a listeners to nov thing has been done done during the past 17 years or ‘ de price cat were going to get Whil h | By AERTEX
that the island should have a about it. even better. ‘Or ‘hei Suge e there rr NY
deep water harbour which in- hose. were avenues for re- r . Some years ago the Labour Party ae

one ot putting people out of lieving this country of its excess Give Conservatives A Trial promised that they would put “ tail ” ” 7
wees yee nd employment for population. He knew that. the You have tried the Lavour wlectricity in people’s houses in tailors and tailors FREENESE
a es . oom. ta a nae peak bave te go. First, roads Gorecnenaet for three years ~ a apr so ri - to = they

eet oe ee any would have to be built and water 1 feel you should now try the D4#c not got it. ey also prom-~
nn : ae anted remedying installed. British Honduras has Conservative Government for a '8°¢ other things like proper roads we can boast By CONSULATE
Sidra and if they the land like Barbados and is unlike similar pe.iod, After that time 4nd more schools and in their
a “" 4 Sociation were re- British Guiana where the place is )ou will then have an idea, which programme they were saying that of bei
i thai 4 ns they would see a little unhealthy of the two had ‘served you better if the resources of the island were eing eee
5 - Poo t li ingland can supply us with so that you could return the one great enough, there was every AT
d s Too Long the money to go and open up which you betieve would be more likelihood of getting them.

The session just ended had those countries, at would certain- beneficial to you. H aid that the Labour Party THE TOP-SCORERS
ome a three years and now | help the island a great deal ioucuing on une Deep Wat only saying such thimegs to get oO

he members of the other side and relieve it of its teeming Harbour r. Ward saia tuat me otes cause he knew that the IN TA * - : C
were saying if they were return- population, oO: the peopie in that district were resources of the island could not ILORING |
ed, the session would probably “ir. Waicott said that the labour- peasanis and it was their 1 fford all the things which they
ao ich years 7 enaey eV ites were only going around Jool- pivl inat kept them together. lé in their programme. MERCHANT TAILORS

2m not to entertain that ing the “Ople. “We hie i “Bar os r i » eople we » se: » .
thought Five years he iid was Conse palin "hic ble H A “Cuke It sie tee ue 4 S deies “wiht tiie = 1 Vater aneee tissue
much too lo anc ) . i ? ° Te i ands at present witnou ) coule a ab Cc P
neopte fy tec hah Mibtors a in England now and he is trying , Deep Water Harbour and we Let the Government produce ' C8. MAFFRI & C0. OF
sociation to the Hou aye ith £ S- a get a aa price for sugar. If have to compete with the other houses and roads and then they
, ; se with & ma- h¢ ts that price, you and I will colonies with deep wate har ould instal electricity.
jority for thre “ars and see , : Wie fees wie ‘

( Sohhatsia i taut they wonla side ings Ee 7 does not, none of bours, Our plight therefore pot Ward criticised - educa- Lta. BOLTON LANE
satisfaction. : us wi penefit. very sad tiona set up saying that age-

Another thing he heard was, Did A Lot No Effort grouping was a tarce and sbGua WSIS SSS SDSS SSIS SS PISS SSS SS SSS SOSSOD*
that if the Labour Party got into ‘The other side are saying that “Although you may hear the ae ig He aaa chil- Pin ] ‘ Si
power, they were going to in- ‘°F years we were in power and other side say they would like to (rem were leaving school every hens

: power, 7% wees go) a ee had done nothing for the people get a deep water harbour, they Year and not knowing anything. 596599569999: g | SPP 5999595 059999 F99G FT PODRI LONE SOD A DDPPDDVOOVOVIY,
| from $100 and $200 to $300 a Put that is not so, The Conser- gre not making any effort to do ~ _— * %
monn Jast"fort meeting fot Wtiven aot Sor the people of anything about Hr pecause they ,.Compubory, Edueation | SQ beautiful in eI3
imes a month. He would not be is island before the Labour pelieve such a harbour would ? a ‘ + i # TOCK:
in favour of that. Party was in power. affect the lightermen and the SOMPuUlsory education. We ware 8 % een een eee are
| “When. I last represented the _ 45 recently as 1936, ten years jongshoremen.” therefore have to build more} » BEMBURGH R18
4 people in the House. it was for a Defore the Labour Government He said that if they got a deep Schools and employ more teachers 8 q %
period of three years and I con- W@5 in power, we passed a Peas- .ter harbour es tg ar q in order. that the children could | %& ‘ vik Cc 2 oe ye
[ sidered it then an honour to do @nt Loan Act to assist the small eae ae wee Sens learn something.” g best sheer in town %! rittall Steel Ww indows.
80. Tonight I still feel the same land owner to go and borrow would. find = ict ne employriient Mr. Ward appealed to the elec- We ha i 3! Gees
Way. ae money on his crops the same way fo, people especially ‘carpenters torate especially the women who : a oe t in Aqua, Tur- 8
elfare Fund Good the big man could for his planta- . Sai eee gee Poa ~ were in the majority to see that! $ quoise, Gold, Peach, Pink, x KF; ye Do o ad
He said that the Welfare Fund #10”. ‘ eon the someie. Pk ‘eas they support Mr. Stephen Walcott 8 Green, Light Blue, and SY eae ch vs on
was a very good one. There was In 1943 that Act was amended iver qnily. ‘The schooners will ®94 himself when they go to the] Powder Blue 36 ins. wide. %!
nothing wrong with it except 5° that rape, — pores could have ta bring Wack all the ims polls on December 13. * |
with the distribution of the funds, 8° #94 pay for their land when). aut 2 faa Per Yard ° vlicla 7
with the distribution of the funds. foe yia "a likelinood of losing port# and we would have to pas : Sees cae : Sliding Folding Doors
his 20 cents for which he got ‘t- During that year they were We SxXa cost whlen os , j
; nothing in return. When ee also allowed to borrow money for borne ~~ every member of the WHAT SON TODAY | REPES > %
small man borrowed money, his !""igation purposes. sania oe Suntise:: C00 Win, In Gold, Beige, Pink, OUTWARD OPEN SEMEN DO
own money, he had to pay Yhter, The Old Age Pension Act was _!n 1949 during the high winds, | Sunset: 5.36 p.m. % Grey, Magenta, Dark § pla spice he x
est on it and that should not be Passed in 1937 during their time Many of the people’s houses were Moon: First Quarter, Decem- > Green & Black. 36 ins. x 3 ft., 4 ft., 5 ft. or 6 ft. High with or without Ventilators.
the case. and last session when they want- oe and he remembered one Li ee 5, 00 ‘ eg *
a 8 é . " ihe 7 " , articular stance w > z se f : @ p.m. | >
Emigrati a ed to reduce the age from 68 to particular instance where a house Aen tng ; wide per yard . St 39 bi

(hs tor e Cite Bice 5 e 65, the Government refused say- was valued at $420 and was very High Tide: 1.12 am., 12,57 . ¥ OUTWARD OPENING FRENCH DOORS

‘As far as gration 18 con- jing that it ld st the island badly damaged and all the assis- p.m. cs
cerned, we do not know what to {2S that it would cost the islanc y . 2 Low Tide: 7.1 0 In Saxe-blue, Brown x S Loe
do with the population of this lit too much money. They were also tance that man got from the Gov- ow Tide: 7.10 a.m., 8.01 p.m. Beige, G xy Roe x 7ft. 9ins, High with ks. o>
tle island which: Bea en: ovis ae responsible for the establishment ernment was $50 Ma, “dh eu! a” iat % x %
thousands to the square ey of the Labour Office in 1938, the The Government which is sup- 36 a wae r oer 8 | g
; ae he " wae © passing of the Trade Disputes posed to be interested in you,” — » A SLIDING FOLDING DOOKS
that it is impossible for all of you ¢ , : ’ > ” x ¥
is” Mae cone chiaren nea in 1800 and the Workmen’s Mr. Ward said, “refused to give YESTERDAY’S Per yard . Oi. | © bas Seti: We so 6 00 Se ie

7 é . ie ee es. Wak a a , tt ‘ns eh | t y . Ss. . . Wide,
properly as you would like. t is ae vee ae it oe ita * ie peony WEATHER REPORT } 3 | E
Just as you have a Labour eacners ension Act was passec hose houses were damaged with (F Codrington) % % | %

‘ Office in town, there shoul _ in 1944 and the Fishermen's Loam the result that they either had to rom Codrington ' , ‘ : x
j aa Miedo’ Goan — Act the same year. remain in them or try and. get a Rainfall: Nil, % ; ‘ ; x The whole Door slides and folds to one side.

said, “Some years ago, the Brit- Safer lodging with their relatives.’ se nary bag mons 40 24 CAVE SHEPHERD K (0 LID 3 $

ish Governmént sent a Commis- Mr, Ward said that he supposed With regard to the cost of living ana aan 73.0 oF % Jeg ° ys

sion called the Evans Commis- the people at Josey Hill were he said that he was not blaming rink velbeit * "3 ‘niin ber e > Phone 4267.

a to British Honduras and wondering why he had not come the Government for the height it hour Py an . 10, 11 12 & 13 Broad Street 3 |

ritish Guiana who recommend- to: them before. but he felt that had reached or saying that they : OR: % , , ) W
Sd tat Were were lands in those hé Was safer in that corner. than ‘could feduce it to cope with the ee. faa’ 29 925; $i ILKINSON & HAYNES co.. LTD.
places suitable for people to take anywhere else in the parish, They salaries which the people were oe * 1@ S!
their families and settle, but up had probably heard that he was getting, but he felt sure they could ~w5S% COLELLO OCDE POPSOCDC LLP APN COCGOCGS SECS SSEBSSSOV SSSI OOGOIOSOS

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PAGE 1

-1 NDAV. I> r.MBIR 9. 1931 SCNtiAY ADVOCATF I'Af.F. ELEVEN AGRICULTURAL REPORT By C i tKEETl Dili riot <•( AIMulturr Tl following an notes on work of the Dep i Science anil Agriculture fui GMwml Weather. The rainfall for monlh of October wi Young green vegetable treatments with Aldrin have been re growing well. carried out, bringing the total ,,„,• Cone. Peau nB canes acreage treated this year to 48 i nw .... ... d little setback in spite of acres with 48 corresponding acres pleted in duplicate* thl •Ki (hrmic.l During lh month the fol%  m ih rainfall during as control ii. ,.f October. In some Weather conditions and lack of of the lotaer rainfall areas where mechanical apparatus have spread the soil was shallow and tilth this spark ovar a pan ( hr poor, h.iwrvcr. there was evlmonths Instead of from six week average According to rainfall "> %  • drying out, parti return. revived from. S5 Su•* *SL "'"i' "?? %  ... various _9"""Tow *T d *. 2 J2? y^L £L T*. n 'SI.* 1 '" ^ "'""' monl ,rom ">"ln •.he Island c >b n. MBC LT !"!" r v h d '*" "'J?L ""!,, El"*"" 7 .'"•"" %  ton ,, Ion block 1 : "<"""L^"^!^^!. _, ^.ii, !" l. „ i£ |? V ^ Sflft """"" % %  callLialiona in Ihe Lab-, month was JM irwhes. The "!£* <*1*Bananas, avocadrln treatments reading, are bclnj takaiTdVuir %  JM UK-he.. theaverif. for "o pejrs. ormnges. I mes and Plot experiments. unf a new Nine*i,l „mpl5. were t.k?n In i~iiil. in %  — In fnlaunnlif (.Irpmrtnri. nrrHiinl I 5 W % %  • • " — • %  15 a? 1 ".?!** ana.cd tar free taCOj and total Bat) I sample analysed for K f O ularly to two months as had been antirurtVtT rSSngt' in respect t • f'ST %**--*"— .~ !" "-?' lhe J*"* " lo * of volatile a "s in Mil like Yields are which *uecicd to be moderate. .-.- Tree Oops. Bananas, avocadrln treatment* o pears, oranges, limes and Plot experiments, usli. omits were in fair supply Gammexane product 1SW. have i nr fleU | [itr .jvisary been laid out at Codrington Exduring the course of Wilts made No serious periment Station and treated at i„ B ,f # tiK advisory vtsiU wee pest* and the rale of 4 lb. and 8 lb ofGimmade during the month. Fodders Thefollowing analyse. rat* cumplrtfd on fodder sampl. s received from the Pine perennial H lull yte... was 7.85 niches. d "?"?. w nSL. Tne highest total rainfall for F ', "£* ^ October, 1M1, at any of these !" m ?„ inl "._„ Stations was 6.0? inches, recorded at a station in the parlor, of St. Thomas, and the lowest was 1.92 inches, measured at a station in the parish of SI. Philip. .SuuaT Cane. The sugar cane crop In the coastal and low rainfall areas, particularly the ru toons, suffered a check In Its i'it during Wie month. Ihe growth ,.f tM ratoons In these areas has been very follows — irregular during the season. The crop not appear • — %  ummi • % %  <• _ ?_,-. is still green and vigorous in Sisss** rtTrwr..ppcarance. Han For the past 23 seasona the tsulii majority of planters in the from the camleaves and falling lland have co-operated with Croo Husbandry. Advantages, to • i this Department in voluntarily w laKcn of lhe break in .* Another xri of plots ..t CodringX^TCJ^XLH SZM'ZS op Yield Returns „„ vy rains wnlch occurred ton is designed to lest the effect 1 "' 1 % % %  %  '' Hnd ton during the month to corry out of Gammexane taint on plant diseases were reported. ma isomer per acre broadcast over Peasant Lit-esfor-c. The conthe toil and worked into the soil rent rated feed and fodder postprior lo planting. One set of •.ion continued to be satisfactory', domised plots in this block arc l>e. fodder trial.— Extension Work. The Peasant ing used to test this rate of appliAurlcultural Instructors visited ceOon Of Gammexane as a broad15 determinations of calcium 421 peasant holdings and 14 cast surface dressing only, appllec 15 „ phosphorus school gardens in October. Ten In May or June 1052. when the 6 complete fodder analyses mango trees were top-worked, voung cane is partly grown, and 6 Dry matter determinations The Auric* I rural Stations. root borer grubs are hatching In all. six samples of fodder were received from IMa trial during the i Kngljnd traditional home nking -C-larks are sending tti<-ir fines! hoes right round the world. Amm. an*. Australians, Kliodrsians. Sew Zealamlers and Unions too—love them h>r their style, their variety and their craftsmanship. So will you! Rainfall at the Stations was *> *• in the highlands does Tr Mom. m Fkiiipj %  suffered and *•*•• rt J !" "* a "— h a._J ..I... 4ar !" " M BB.M H| MSB • SS II T. %  i | in Slf* TITO H ituges of canes harvested during month. Sugar tone Tiais There will be five new manurinl trials laid down during Novcml-er thi% yeor They are two 3x3x3x3 K*) direct and residual factorial trials; one KK> trial on peasant cones, and two bagasse trials One hundred and AH .... %  "Ken and 10 potash determinabeen carried out on the .1 samples (sugarcane) cojloctroot pd f r!wn manurial trial* during thi> the season This hive been received acreage of 31.725.87 < loud ei KtfQ n W returns th(1 overing an lhl ?r.-s. out of rag r eap ad than ten acres. The ras ni lul f"t the crop reaped in 1951 have been analysed, and the following table gives the acreages reaped and the tons of inne .per acri" obtained for plant citties and ralooiu. In the various parishes "v, of the Island PI ANT ,. ...—(1 BM future r ecom me n d alia hininev some much needed weeding on crop such as sweet potato. Stations, At "Haggutts" Control of Wood An( Kiitht tttplantlng of the 11)51-33 spectlons and treatments of QovAMI,.. A lotal of S3 milk sugar-cane crop was completed, crnmcni propfftlM. .md eiKht inanalyses were carried out lo tho spection* and treatments of privroutine tefliiig >f the Pine il.iiiy ate properties were made In herd. t.-ni.>inli..-ie,>l October. AfiicWUmeouir Samples of Afof.1 riorer Control. Cleaning, !K*"" "'V l"^"""* DJ''>*' the two bagasse nianurial trials, %  epainng and painting of moth !" $ iZJZ'Si'lZ* S 2 f r analv,: *"' lP"^'""rcpa^ lo^unS &&"&' liU-h Ism given long service made by th( Wood Ant ,„„,,.,„ .,., ;> ,.,, CANCS Ariwi-i RATOONS must In followed up by similar vice on application rates treatments carried out by the ocOne sample of boiler ash was cupanta ol the premises. A shipmi$0 analysed fur simUar reasons i.'t.o lr" "• rMtnrd utN ..om ment of tea chests was also into the block nsh. spected for presence of Indian Wood borer. aj Anolwlical Work During Octotn-r. SO samples ha e Botiinirnl ad ai Ihe Govg i Cane Brecdln./. The breiihng Ubontory for j.nalysi. Th, irortl %  ' GrovM wns started toconipriae: wards the cn-l of thg month Arrowlskl iniyear is very heav> P tMIci Dt p w t m u m Viscera a. und relate. I. mmrh Bj UH M MC (3 X 5) 13; %  •f the month ihiity-iive lanterns And throwing 1, Su mi i had l>eeii I broken ;lass I; Alcoholic bevarFirsr Year .S'rrdlinu NursertW ges 13, Edible Oil 1; Cocoa This was cut towards the end of essence I. Milks 9; Miscellaneous the month and the first year seed< ; Total 45. ling trial was planted. Approxtel> 11,000 seedlings were Fisheries Thank AlfC RUSSELL 8 Vla-M I of black ash "St Februarj artri I x.nniii.-.1 n ?Y. l i''" early in Odobtr. v. hen minor sent o^ moth borer were actual Ions "of cane received by October and work wi factories from plantations of ""J!'**" of results, more than ten acres. Tn accumulated r Food Crops. Provision crops ft >* on the mmm\ ,. ii. hag %  • %  WA K %  mara] nad .atisfactory *ere examined and collected durgrowth dunni the month. There in Octobcr The rointion between inent In the sup""" ^ vari ie i %  nd j n J ? t 1 n 1 borer ply of weet potatoes on the d..mage ll definite and fairly coninarkct ilaift, but further work is necesCettps. lassieeHoiis. Visits Bar > <• new varieties bred from were paid to the rnaiority of parents for which moth borer recotton plots throughout the co !" txin Island, and it Is pleasing to reParasite Infrodurfioni. Furthi l oi.l that giHKi yields obtained In several lection redi'ced the numlx-r to 224 These ses-dlins*. together with two of the standard commercial variclo end of October Interest collected for the month amounted to $0.86. this MM In* Mai mtert-si paid to date la It does you gooJ in Two wa ys — you rub U on and you breathe it in! for quick, lure rallvf rub THERMOGENl Medicated Rub ill over your cheit. throat, and back. its heallnf warmth relieve. congestion, and breithint; the flcwnt medicinal vapour It jive. iff clears note, throat, and lung.. j of the Fisheries Advisory Committee hold on lhe 10th Octotwr. 1051, the Flsheiy lani COnillHieiafl vmiV,, nan !" -ic^ will i. eond rear *, H ; seidling truils in November. ShtptneM* 1 o( Varieties to Contrthulifiu Ct'iinirten Cuttings of ae— ^^ lected M-CHI.MKof the f. 49' series "r prese.ten There also has been a t,on ""l release of this parasite. Distribution. Eighty-seven lime slight attack of defoliating worm, <">d. In place thereof, parasites of trees were budded during the ^*^fp^^,^^^yM4M^Aty3^€)^n^^'^'* f ''''^''''''^^^^^^V^^ .md control of this was hamper,h o orn ear worm have been remonth. Fruit ticts delivered from ed by the weather conditions hundrcls of corn ear worms have Codrington were as follows— which prevailed during the bee" 1 collected from widely sepOrange 24 I-lme 2. Lemon 2. month. nrated areas and have been bird Pear 6, Papaw 2. Grape 5. CherTv Cotton Variety Trial*. Selling j"""L' a ^?, rat0ry determine if 1. Grapefruit 12 Breadfruit 12 of thestrlaU was conlinued %  ocal P* r sile re present. So far Breadnut 3. Mandarin 8. Sour soi> durinTSie month. rol ""'*d noM haj bw found -nd o a fl; ToU1 tf (lunng R ...nth. hopffd lha pj,,.^^, for the con CocrtnuU 174. lrinl .yrictllturtf trol. or partial control, of corn Distribution of Omamenta frjod Crops. Early yi ,ms. some worm may be made Plantt Three hundred and of them of very good quality. Food Crop*. These have been twcnl. -nine ornamental plants of •eaan appearing on the market examined, as opporunily occurred, different species were distributed towards the end of October. f or presence and status of Insect /lffo'ctati"i.. In afhltti.m lo Also In limited supply wM ,_,1-ove 1410 cnsuarlna trees sweet potnloes, cassava and Root Borer r.,.,|rr.l Further >oiI were distributed. DOUBLE-ACTION THERM0GENE MEDICATED RUB In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins w a^\ %  '-i-h t 1 s% fV\* i'i.nrci.iifirii ] teaUi | KlynosioliMpUMni •.urine anil htaiUiy Ttwylllovstl-BUntv | navour. too 1 1 VsrsoiBsiMmsn' | rttaaTar11 ^> s -,g'. havipnrti>ciad %o Msal %  pscUi formula for | KolmostienUlfTesm m otlw iestirrice to*.\ more llun 'KOIYNOS' lo frthl toolh decjf %*4 To Better The Best In Clothes For Men! Prices ? They're Wonderful! TAILORED TROPICALS Slacks Suits $12.75 $39.75** THE AN OLD PWBND . . IN A Nafff aWOI Just \ Few Va il1 HI Broad Street in Pr. Wi 1. Ilenrv Street THERE'S CHRISTMAS IN TUB AIH 1 A Visit to the C 1 uopolitaii v. ill conVttkMl GIFTS!! BEAUTIFUL GIFTS!! Gifts fur Some OM Olftl for Everyone Make the COSMOPOLITAN Your l.ift Centre this Year Phones 4441, 2041 — P. A-. CLARKE, (0S.M0Pfll.ITlV PH.4BM.U 1 NOTICE 11 You an cordially mvit. I to be a (UeS) of A E 1 nylm Ltd 00 U %  Of %  s...ial Programme of Musi rendered bv the I'oln-c Band (by kind permission of O.l H. T Miihclin. Commissioner of Pnfle*) 01, th. Moonlmht Night ol Tuesday. 11 th of riecenil-er. The Concert will take ; the quare pasture in f.unt ol he PUbUc Libra lild arill mflnOB :il 8 pJI ill play populjr mimic Includlr the following f| If*): — I. JingU W 1. Don't PUM M< Ii 3 Charlie. 4 Happy Children\ie and My Teddy Bear I Peter and Paul. . You Better Not Tr ~ Rumba Jumha I. Too Young tu K9 Tenneasec Will/ 10. Kilch. 11. Fond Prom the W-it Indies. 12 Ma Donky WanWater. 13 Tipperary At this Concert Mr. A fc .'••red from a living Hell call<~ jylor will tell yo •AMIIMA" nt with aU those %  ago and he will mt>an api persons now suffering from n Thma. Si,,. 1,,1.. during January he will tell them how he v> cured and has not suffered from Asthma for 30 odd yean. All you have to 00 Is lea Store of A. E. Taylor I .* and time. No Mone> R The only reason Is that me, and therefor*ix-fore I V r %  1. !" and address at the 1 h.will notify you of <-*nts will be m %  •od In aU M cured raj this earth I will pass it on No MEDICINE —S .u required Come and Enjoy yourself TREE on Tuesday, 11th December I-ate Buses will run A V. lakes this opportuci' of thanking you for the many vears of purchasing your sup, % % %  of I> lne. 1 •ruined Ooods % %  Worton'l, Croste A 111 sfgra such as Congoleui 0 ire Iron and Steel Rods Kpanded Metal. 1 PICST XMAS ever. BJ PRECf.; %  ZZ ## f $ t *$ $ 4 * # # f* ** $ %tf**f$$4* && GIVE HEALTH TO YOUR FAMILY THIS CHRISTMAS . gifti U p preciou I 1 feeling run down and out %  %  1 c of 1 1 h Vitamin A ond 1)'. KERROL 1 <.* 11 content Toki Fcrrol ICOMPOUND CDC IIVFP Oft FERROL STOKES & in Mil: l.ill.. laaaia % ^J?^



PAGE 1

SUNDAY. DECK.MBEK . 19J1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE TUSK.': AT THE CINEMA : 'NO HIGHWAY' By G.B. What's Cooking In The Kitchen EWING CIRCLE The dim bated on Nevil Sliutv'r. ing at the Globe Theatre under the title of No Hiahway in the Sk> '. Among the oul mend H a food story, flrst talc direction and the acting nf an excellent ran headed by veraatlie Jams* Rtewurt who adda yet another (Militant IUCCVM to hit Ion* list Filmed in fcngland M direction of Henry Koater who will be remembered for nil skllful handling of "Ham picture comprise* a remarkable tnteirallon of cornvdy, high su>penae and heart-warming human interest, and ones under way. the wr> ilory of a pi*-*., .ipied scientistwho deft** the aeronautk-.il world, become* taut with disasler, yet never for a moment loses Ra huhtnrss of touch. Our first introduction to Mr. Honey, an eccentric avlatta an HA.F. Establishment in Fambo rough, where I experiment of a new Reindeer air contention that, after a given number of flying hoursthe vihr.ition will cause the tail to disintegrate is regarded with disbelief and acorn by his who refuse to discontinue tht use of these plane* in trans-Atlantic flights. Sent to Labrador to investigate the mysterious crash of another Reindeer, Mr. Honey discovers thai the ptafH on which he is travelling is the same type and that its numbei hours Is nearly at the point at which his calculation iDdlMfef that disaster will overtake %  >. Unable to pcrsim k the imminent danger Of Liking off from Gander Airport, lie pulls the lever controlling Ilk able uniiac-curnaae. thus wrecking the plane. 1 land, he faces Ifl trists and accusations that he is insane—none of which shake his faith in himself or his (henrieswhich are finally prove The most ex..' UN fight over Ltk Honey realizes what may happen and takes a glamourous movie and one of lha. hostesses into his conlldrii i onous drone of the endues and tinutter helplessness W extraordinary feeling of suspense which Is accentuated by U ly different reaction!. Of the two %  As Mr. Honey, the absentminded scientist, who cannot extinguish his own home from the tlgnl little as* houses in the block, Hm I li'ver > %  %  '. UN I Dill II uble char.Kteii/juou. Gaucho and inarticulate la all i>ut scicnliflc matters, he is brilliant but ineffectual as a man, lOTfnj but Inept as a parent. Thai ways a depth acting, anj never more to than In this rather nfT-t>c/iti n tola. Starred with If) Glynis Johns. actress whi. pa cwfl a i t pers effective There Is no fault to be I uakf with any of the other sup. layara, all of whom give I and completely realtsAltogether, an entertainment film. Bright Lral lllllGHT LEAF, with J stareaat is now snowing a; the Plaza. The tobacco industry II and the effect that the introduction of cigarettes had on, -. form the back' this turbulent Southern .l.nna. IJ.uk in the *Ws. the monopoly on tobacco was in the hands of •' %  horn gentlemen whose had ruled the Industry for generations. Cigars were the ml and the uitiuduv.-arettes caused a mami aval which resulted In an ex-tenant farmer MBbag the market and rtaaai of his competitors !(.. m turn meet-i with the same treatment Uirough Hpuaous treachery of his l Pa, uhnae father was one of Mngs. That I i^ the story AM llrant Koyie. the tenant f.imer who is run out of town by one of the tycoons "jecauso of bil attention to the magnate's daughter Gary Cooper ably portrays the avenger who. crated with ambition, becomes more ruthless and vindictive than the mci he destroys. A new type of role for Mr. Cooper and one he portrays with ciinvlrtlon Lauren I 11 supply %  '( rest; the formal) Riil of shady background who h in love with Brant and helix I :m llnancinlly. and M a Southern belle — and self-willed, whose previous romantic dalliance with the tenant farmer is still upper%  r thoughts. Doth pnrtr.v their mles eompriently. though acting honours go to Miss O Haratls sultry man%  me as being out of period and character and her chances i>f mood were so mereuI he almost inconsistent r-lsp gives a good eharncterlrntlon of the Imperious Southern arlstocral, thouirh I think 1 detected n wee hit of M-cent mice or twice" %  in and .leff Corey both tOOd support. Thouch some of the serjurnces an over tone this weakness la Id hv the lnte-e<*tinr Southern locate of Ml.INff. and the ou have tried my S pm an how to cook meat and and found them practical, not too expensive and what la more important, tasty, I am going t<> give you two simple ways o/ looking eggs. They arv njuite diffn cut from the ways we normally cook eggs and they are wonderful emergency recipes when you have no meat or ft*)) In the house and friends drop In and stay for supper. --* a la Bourgeois*' For 6 people' 9 eggsButu-i >>r Margarine. 1 tablespoon ful. 1 onion —Flour: 1 teaspoonful—Milk. H glasses—Salt—pepper—Nutmeg Ball the eggs for exactly seven minutes—when boiled put them V ting .rf f riws week we will give you tumr hints on eiitu-ig Gripes and ulaid. Both these need %a be pci fis ed and rao of tiaau, more material than a solid colour or print fabric. In order for the matching to I* paper patten is almost i iirae, be oanrnei lal paWaen or -• C i have made ft-.> both right and As you know com* menial patterns are usually only for half the garment and are intended lobe cut with the cloth V fjo+t, veape. f-e X joaai '**+#•*:•. '//,^V//,V.V.VV//#*,V.V.'.-.'.','-'/--'.'-'-',-.'/,V,-,V,'/.'.'. % nrhes do n from the waistline %  %  I) r-rreaporid in %  %  *ewn totiv laying these notches Ipea yu can be iin. Make notches in the us of the bodice back and front about three inches down rsan khe armh.les. Make notches iBflway in the armholes and in the m,\ rhu wUl insure the %  ipaa in the bodsca continuing ... r-v*s the sleeve if you lay the %  eh on the sfrne place in the .uipc or plaid that the armb I falls on. Be sure to mark your centre front and bach re line of sleeve so that Hollywood Round*Up HOLLYWOOD. Dee. S. WU* Bascer. Jr. started concentrated work-outs with horses and I much north of liollyWOotf, where he will stay several ttlng in shape to portray nil father in "The W'll lingers BtOI | Bkl Onlj utti' %  Bppeariuice wan as his father In Dl "liimk For The Silver Lining" where Marilyn Monroe gets a glimpse of Rogers Sr. In pBJ Bjajgj; Vaults Wynn and William %  : i important Metro's "Days Before Qanld M I i %  >. 11 %  '.' %  '. nn portrays a punch i Campbell • l -'-.in in the %  f*h>llk Kirk now appearing on Broadway with Hethr* Fonda In %  No ltHurn.'~ has been -itract by Warners. Before leaving for Knk cnu'l.'in Warner's "Ahout Face.'" cold water, shell them, and cut them (each egg in 4 pieces). Put the butter or margarine in a saucepan and whan melted add one chipped onion (of medium sire) and let it cook slowly. When the onion Is cooked (be careful that it doesn't ge* burned) add 1 btnspoonful of Hour, mix it with the butter and onion and add 1' glasses of milk Benson with salt, pepper and uuLmeg (if yuu like ID and let It cook very slowly foils minutes until the sauce starts t^> thicken. Add the eggs and let them eoak for another minute or two in the sauce. Pour the lot on a dish and eerve hot with fried slices of bread Omelellea with Vegetables For four people \,Vi otnlatttaj Flour 2 tabteapoonsful — Milk, a glass—Eggs 4: —SailPappai Spinach (cauliflower, beetroots! —Lard or oil or butter or white aauce —Oil of margarine to fry. boil some Spinach In vei> little water. When cooked put them in a ...lender until all the %  i nn uff and they are quite dry Make a thick white sauce (see following recipe) and mix it with the vegetable (spinach or any oilier kind of vegetables I suggeaied). Put the flower and the milk In n bowl and beat well until the mixture Is quite smooth. Add the four eggs and bear again. Seaaon with salt and pepper. Melt a little margarine (or oil or butter or lard) In a medium sUe frying pan and al. tha legate spoke for i junrtri hourt ' %  .-.:.._; The in.lilies on a cummenial %  used for matt-hint: the -ti >]" if you ar' using a pattern of your own construction you will need lo make notches in the paltein similar to those In a commercial patient. Make iioU-hes ui is about — klu centra the lengthwi %  aa in an) additional Itegulai .tii|H-d.> DO) a il> have to be cut with all i-M.rn p i aeaa mnning the same %  .. U la guAetenl i. take cant>; place ri>rre*iiondlng notches on Use same colour stripe but care must be taken when the stripe* re |p nn.' ftltgrasalb Ul f*i i V as in a bias cut skirt. Here >\*j must I*' MIL that thr stripe.thai asy will form Wi \ Vou might have the on the same colour stripe -1 the effect of ihe same stripe continuing up across the b ad i>f running down again from the V at the seam line. Irregular check and plaids arr the most difficult of all to eul You use the nou-hes in the same way to match the colour of the •sxlpv but .dl piece* inn I bai cut in the r. lion like nap fabrics or way designs. For these plaids and UngUaV rhecks nre. of course. Just one way design* IN I.| i.-mplete pattern ID lay out on n single thickness of cloth % %  th as an aid In Mft hing I'lie fltting darts in a dress will requliv some compromise lo matching. Try to plan (le with shoulder and waist darts rather tfcuu darta. For a atria vtth a straight skiit it may be possible to make th.Sfatltllgal darts In ia uiatchlng. BBBJ -tripes or plaids on l ashoulder seama ia selriten possible as the front of a bodice usually wider Nun the b.i< k. In some case* you might the ahoulders b> including a seam down tin centre beck or u pleat or dntla In tl %  • hack neck m vour dedgn but ti itchfauj at thli point hi not -o M mafeBUKuj the vsrtistrtps in the other seama. Dtml he afraid to tackk' stripes, ehe.ks or plaids but do be prs 1 p..red to upend more time on cut•pig and lo buy more material uhan FOR COCKTAILS & WEDDINGS BEACH DRESSES EVENING COATS EVENING BAGS NINON SCARVES COTTON DRESSES $4.32-$6.00 COTTON HOUSECOATS $5.98 $10.00 IShe ^Modern S)ress Shoppe \ BROAD STREET Are now at COLLINS' PERFUMERY I 1 AUDI II S Orchis. April Violols, Bond Sh-act. UESI IIERIC-Tweod, Miracle, Raparlie. Confalti IIOIIIIK. VSI Chanlilly, Qualqua Ham. made by 'TnEIIt good looks taD Ttw \hy*nftut rifku You know, too, when you look at the price tag, that you can't get finer valae. Illustrated i" a Tan Oxford shoe for Boys and Youlha. Tied tu e\ery pair is the John White Guarantee >Lield -the sign which means *yust m'it 7 Look for it in leading stores in Barbados. JOHN WHITE nieans made Just right >. tame*** A COXGOLEUM A very wide range of exceltent quality and value Designed to cover your floors this Christmas And for years to come! I U AKBAD03 B CC F co-op. COTTON %  'FACTORY LTD. STOP PAIN QUICKLY with Phensic f* The famous threefold action of PHENSIC tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRESSION. No matter how miens* the pain, no matter how tctary your nerves, how depressed you feel, PHENSIC tablets will b-ing you relict and comfort, quickly and tafely. Remember this — PHENSIC tablets neither harm the heart nor upset the stomach. Don't accept substitutes. Keep a supply of PHENSIC tablets by you! ensic TWO TABLETS BRING QUICK RELIEF Ph I FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, ^HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS ft CHILLS^/ THE WORLD'S FIRST CHOICE IN TYRES GOOO/^EAB •MO... ^"[HE.LONG-LIFE HARDEST-WEARING TYRE 9


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— ae e a 2 Ts) ae oS Ae ee : 7 ve 7~Yy,- o—~F = ev Yew * © eaee”6h)6hlUhT oS —_

Sunday a

ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS _DECEMB

/ CO M. MO NS GO | Earthquake ae













PRICE: *SIX*CENTS

State Of | Pleven Asks
For Vote Of
























— J 7 X
3S The Ice Age Emergenc’
| are) Chae fidence
q ry i
} wew York, Dec. 8 e | , at
| .New Yorkers had a little some-
Ts hhh this In C ro |
3 nis * oi a : uke zs :
ime or misters | Se a | premier rene Rig Dee
‘duike shock th uthern part TR i ch ;
- of the cit and th un in| ._ CAIRO: 2 7 < t | saan Or
area ci both-sides of the Hudson | j The Exypiian Government on | oe burial wian through the
oO an Ss liver at 11.87 last night ' } Saturday proclaimed a state of National \ssembly failed, and
Father Joseph Lynch a_ seis- ; emergency in Cairo j Alexan- |” pposition forced him
rx ; - 6 nelogist of Fordhain Unive rity | dria the tensicn hiened in tt eg oniidence vote on
NEXT SESSION JAN. 29 \:35 25 ge New York “oaks dria as die -tensicn helgh me ies
c r: | was caused by the. re-seti t noun.ed guard at the foreign em Afte 1 20-hour marathon
jor the earth as a result of th vassies and other key buil S,| session, Pleven asked for a whe
LONDON, Dec. 8. | wt nh < 3 : ¢ ¢ ; telephone, road and rail commu-fon the motion which was aimed
Winston Churchill put the first Parliamentary battles | <,; ' lore ck sanae ee ioe: pecan t B - on with ee cut after Jat delaying the ratification of the
: . : pstt ‘ i 1 fron Le t rejected on Frid what v al and stee 00! Pla ’ ;
of his new Government behind him today to begin two} the rx ight of the icc. | ces kt a A ee ieee ee
critical months for a~Britain lagging with a heavy rearm- | ust a he stairs mm un old hou timatum Lt. Gen. Sir Geor 5
| ament programme and in danger of going broke, idle and |‘" ia S| St | Erskine Bri.ish Command it The: roti ae sed by an
hungry. baat it : | Canal Zone on Friday an- {0% ; Aaniticn. shir en) ean
&f . Voliece headruarter were | ‘ ade ded a ident deputies, with the Com-
The first session of the new Parliament went into the! fooded h cails by startled | a A Bt ‘hve ser ine cheat unist and Gaullist blocs behind
- ; * < c oure oug he ir sally , q ' ° ss
Christmas recess until] January 29. Conservative Ministers |®rea_residen it no damage | isolated vater sina! with ae wit isked that the Plan bé sent
will use the time to learn their new jobs better and planj “8S Tevortec oa | it Egyptian approval. The new] ¢ % somaits , aoarene beng the
the changes they will make after six years of socialism. | i will be 6500 yards lor Plat joes not give France's
Churchill himself will be gone most of the recess on) . Ms ge are also throw ne 1 dustay enough guarantee.
i : , : : : ; . a: the smal! canal. ihe }Arcording to reliable litical
missions that mean a great deal to both Britain and the! A ° B e,? / \ ridge across g eliable politic:
“ t new route will pass by the trouble |sourves Pleven wou ave W
Western alliance. | Anti-British , ) new toute will pass by the trouble }sourees. Pleven would’ have “won
First he will go to France and then to the United States | 2 p Man, So a several ambushes recently come in the stormy session, and
and Canada. In early February he may also attend the ash Halted British Army engineers flat-] the concensigs was that when the
Atlantic Pact Council meeting in Lisbon. His trip to the ——— yiy? of the Presiding Officers of St. Michael take the Oath before aes 8 houses in a village near |<00 vies x will pull ee
nited States will be by far the most important. SUE Eg oa j ’ Returning Ofticer Capt. H. H. Williams at the Y.M.C.A. Hostel yester the vital Suez water filtration}®4Y, Fleve Du .
" aa io ; | Reyne ace eret Dec: 81 U.K. Favours Plan, « Story on page 12 plant despite Egyptian threats of} The confidence vote was termed

A few days after he took office, Chancellor of the Ex-| : ;
si i, o : s ae os , | police moves “to meet force with 7 ° °
chequer, R. A. Butler, told the Commons more austerity at : For Oil Dispule

force” against 6,000 British tro
was needed to save the nation from bankruptcy, unemploy-| supported by artillery t ake and

2 ‘ Friday night ordered the yverno
J 2 s 1 by artille anks } y ™ vy ‘ & r Governor

ment and hunger. armoured cars LONDON, Dec. 8 | 7” S RE 4 4 the Suez, Ibrahim Azky E!
Last Thursday, Churchill disclosed that Britain cannot! pre rg, , , Official quarters ‘said that} A } 4 Z 1olly Bey to order Egyptian’ pol

Hh . The Egyptian Suez Governor, | p,4- ‘ . . atiar _jekiae oS eae force British oper
fulfil her rearmament programme planned for this year. Ibrahim i El Khourl, ordered |e eh a. favourably toward sin ad

. : : ; the Plan for ‘solving the Angli-| tions, if carried out by force
WHAT HAPPENED Uhe re - * np hy march |iranian oi] d@adlotvk, by whic b th under strong armed guard r
against the British at the request] worjq Bank weuld assume trusted. | British engineers began 4 Pu il D Tt
of the city authorities after a 0 eae boas =f S molishing 50 mud bite: it a own 1e
{

resistance
The Egyptian Government on







not against the present motion
‘ but against any possible



future motion aimed at postpon-
ing the ratification vote.
-U.P.













: 7 hip over [ra fi lucti a
What moves the Conservative Government takes when Par- ) British combat force, spearheaded rebedng. , me ee j {and at neon there had been n e
liament meets again to push rearmament and make Britain Ny Sebo ey PP ae ichute brigade Officials said that Robert Came r | PANMUNJOM, Dex 8 ~ Egyptian interference, thou«hb Pa er Curtain
solvent may depend greatly on what Churchill and Truman ; Ye Vice-President of the World Fathk. Communists to-day rejected every major United Na-/there was no contact with the
say. This is what happened in the first four weeks of Par-| Municipal authorities requested nar oe ted all aves dats on ti mand on the supervision of an armistice in Korea Fevptian nolice.— (Cp) W. GERMANY ASKS
liament and the picture that emerges: Economic crisis—| {he Seley, pptiten a6d nt Fe rex Foreig - ute in in ial es , lhe United Nations Briefing Officer said “in 30 minutes van =
Samah . +e rs 2B) ans a » Britis official ere, | . 5 : Sal 7 b ‘

Britain is running up an annual deficit rate of $3,840,000-| which ,both sides feared would] week. ith Korean General Lee rejected everything desired by F ds F B. C PARIS, Dec. 8.
000,000 and if the rate continues the entire sterling area} occur, if police columns met the] Garner is now conferring of t) the United Nations Unds ror 7. Fire] uh ted Natl ae ee a iva
will exhaust its dollar and gold reserves in less than one] British troops guarding road/Plan with the Bank Presideni, U.N. delegate Major General Turner said negotiators United Nations for the firs
rear . . me fake tu ror a being bulle@ezed from the city to]Eugene Black in Washington, had’ *atealaaaata’ * aior savree- Re lie sf Bei se me to pledge her help in car-
year. To help stop the drain Britain is cutting imports and|.. water filtering plant nearby !ran’s attitude to the proposal wa d reached “stalemate” on all major points in di apres ne Rai ed ing out the proposed “on. the
other eternal expenses by nearly $1,000,000,000 per year. —U-P. not known here —UPB 2 it Unpr ductive discussions continued on the princi- (From Our Own Correspondent) vy urvey of the possibility of

There will be less imported food and even a reduction : es for solution of item three of the military armistice con ‘ GEORGETOWN, Dec 8 olding * free all, Garman san
in some rations ¢ Ss COE ) } »s war is win- 4 * ‘ ce agenda. ' ermission is being sought from | "0! enrich on rentano,
ras ations and less coal to keep homes warm this win | FIRST MEETING the Governor of Jamaica to divest the first German representative
er, j 1 military and naval’ funds of more than $1,000 now in[to speak at the World Parliament

Rearmament—Churchill said Britain would not be able
to spend the $3,500,000,000 scheduled for defence this year.
He refused to answer questions whether the scheduled. |
$4,700,000,000 programme can be completed in three years. |

Private Enterprise—Churchill announced plans to start |

from islands off the Advocate the possession of the Central Ja-
s was again ir Pe i to assist small tradesmen and

iunist Relief Fund . ints who were burnt out in the

iter Street fire. A survey of the
Definition THE Fund has gone up an i es dsclosed the small people

ree Hitler bolted from the
League of Nations, 18 years ago,
po it the session of the
pecial Political Committee
rhe Committee tast week invit-
West and East Germany to









back from Socialism by denationalizing the steel industry. sittin tn 2a other $700.00, But this is not ji les a ree and ae pole i representatives to Paris to
He will probably introduce a bill to do so sometime after in coastal tines tamale won't jmore than $12,000, ve. thee VaRWS. OR he ReDoeSe
Parliament returns. Other nationalized industries will stay greater YOU ADD YOUR NAME TO || The suggestion to divert the J ee ein he
nationalized.—U.P. In effect Commu THE LIST OF GENEROUS |/!™aica funds came ‘n a letter tol... 't ; he | hand
vee restrict the freedom || DONORS? Come in to the || te Central Committec from Mr Mera a coven roe
@ Pizh sea Neither ‘was Advocate Office tomorrow and 1A. A, Thompson, West Indies Uni- rt oe of East verman aes
, nade in the after-|7) hand in, yous contriby tion. | vers sity College Extra-mural Offi d look at the actual suppression
e ences oh ther mentor Amount preebual \ eer, who expressed the opinion PuMpOescy muaranteed rights
° i ; at Acknow led susagoo | itheat Jameaiea-is at -present in afi the Soviet Zone,
? A Wate “Sivetaton of the entire Mr,.and, Mrs. GF. Sharp 5.00 much better position, having al- Fast Germany has not yet re-
“ B u i a. ir ee ready received substantial assist-{* lied to the U.N. invitation. It
; ieliverddl nisl The St, James Gener ance British Guiana already eT h unti! Monday to reply before
te ar wa Seats ; ian 4 ice tore 00 amaica $15,600 from public sub-[‘he Committee begins its debate.
se cl obe te a an Mr. and M W. F cription. Mayor Rahman Gharaj, i, The Soviet delegate, Jakob
mmunists’ on reply to the landevilie +00

ommittee Chairman, moved that
Jamaica Fund be cloeed

‘alik was defeated 20 to 16 in

question raiser day o
t r ed today on the} tlemnt to postpone the Com-











: . etna a formation of sub- b. B ieorgetown Fire Re Fund ’ : net
FROM W. HEMISPHERE y discuss matters re-t| Wn. Fogart’ bi ited. He said he felt. the rund ~Alee ‘te gira: "Maal | Gekenaoa
By DAYTON MOORE ; a vil hcarmce . totaidetranty’ ME ee for the money im hand te ke [Jct time to reoly, West Berlin
E WASHINGTON, Dec. MR. SYDNEY LASHLEY (left), being introduced to Capt, B.A. |! UP. Fairtie ; ised to help the victims of the fire, | V/vor, Ernst Reuter, also ad-
North America’s mainland and sea defences as well as; Rawson (right) by Wing Comdr. L. A. Egglesfield (centre) Direc Be ie pcos Ld. 00.00 — | dresse e Commi P.
her advance atomic bomber bases lie thousands of miles} tor General of Civil Aviation in the W.L P . ‘ ryt fidos cul: 0 Plane Missing
from America’s shores. They are in the “Heart of Europe”| mr. Lashley is a local radio amateur and Capt. Rawson, a Cana- | he Four Fail To |! ¥°9 SX ; » ‘19 U N. Airnien Die
in North Africa in the Mediterranean, in the Far East—| dian radio amateur. These two have been speaking to one another | bm eee A "lane trom Kindley © eld US ai
closer by far to Russia than to the country they defend. by amateur wireless for over six years.- Comple te Re port r Force base, cre seaienite for | Planes Crash
Only against the possibility of atomic or other attack by| Last night at a Cocktail Party at Club Poinciana, Marine Gardens. he B29 Flying Fortress which
air is there a working “front line” defence system anchored | they met face to face for the first time. Capt. Rawson is on a visit. | The Bis Fou a ee Re eft the Azores last night for} WASHINGTON, Dec. 8.
te this ¢ continent. ida as . to Barbados. He is Trans-Canada Airlines Director of Flight Devel- o'and one half hours this morn- ‘ . her helo pe me ten st ae ei te ek aad 1 alee
——————— This is a new joint radar—inter-]| opment. (Story on page 12) ng but failed to complete the re-| Stalin Gave Orders| aboard and tuel for 15 hours, {t| missing today after three U.N. Air



ceptor network which was set up port they are’to make _ to the
Third W orld War to defend Alaska, Canada and United Nations on their disarma-| J) ‘I ® D a }
the northern United States For C ne eaths

Was Staved: Off Practically all the other hemi- Fewer Clashes In Kores< . we fleeeee said after the CHENG SAYS

spheric defences are paper plans. at «meeting they agreed to meet again

left the Azores at 11.25 p.m. last; Foree planes crashed on military
night local time and was due to! missions — one in France, one in
ivrive at Kindley Field at 10 a.m,| Japan and one in the Azor
today (.P, —



MIAMI, Dec. 8. These plans say how the armed «Monday morning to complete the

- ® 7 . ae f
Ernest McFarland, majority forces of 22 American nations | e Soldi I I » | eport which they hope to present h Bete aay ae -
leader of the Senate, said in a|Shall be disposed if World War SS ers n \ oO \ e¢ o the United Nations Political Phe Nationalist Chinese Pre-





























a ee LL SSCL EB ee











speech on Saturday night: “Our| 21 breaks out or if the enemy ommittee Monday afternoon, er, Chen Cheng said that they’)
action in Korea may have prevent-|!@unches an_ attack anywhere in TOKYO 8 , ; CAL aa Edita alae Hen
jon.| North and South A , Dec. 8. This apparently meant that t undrac Shinsee or ur| (t
ed a third world war. Unquestion-| e ane SoU merica. Fewer th: a : oe OPES Ay MCGy, Shale OMnCreCs OF tS inaee Overy: Bove te
ably it staved it off until wel ewer than 1,000 men are engaged in fighting : I Vest is still trying to exit grace-}on orders from the Soviet Pre i}
could be far. better prepared.” | The vital Panama Canal is only entire 145 mile front in Korea today. An Eighth A lly from the embarrassing situa-'mier Joseph Stalin { ® ® e
He ‘said Korean. {ntervention| lightly defended but strategists munique summing up the 24-hour. peric id ended at noon on ion set up by the General Assem- Chen said that Stalin ordered id I " ‘ ’ 1 th ‘Spirit’
now criticized by many Republi-| Fok present danger of an] Saturday, listed only three Red probing atti acks on the 7 + ie y hg 3 . my sp envO os po : ese: " + wi se the a id both the "Ke % ane e a f rite ‘
an * ; sone us desperately much mAnte al front as taking place entirely on Satur< except | 3ig Four meeti: “ 5 , oh fhe aren a re : ie ae or real enjoyment in the coming Lestive
ede. 2 reng » r ? 4 ‘“ . _ inese SOC 1G a sc.
area Ringe to strengthen our An air attack against this con-] for “light resistance’ manoeuvres. Two of the Red probin —U.P. |Nations that the Chinese main wae
ARAB asia aan, tinent would be countered in two attacks—all three were sate P rere hy ‘ oe ee ane eCOr iid of terro , ,
a ao land weer that at a phases, First there would be colntidalon 1 were beaten off—were by Communi - an baoven a . a ot t me. With Xmas around the corner this table of
eens bance Conterence {Den lradar - detection. and fighter? mn. fh. = ; lied sidé’in the oniv maior a : x" « 2 ith > arn , K.W.V. Thoughts for Xmas will help the con-
Francisco 48 countries followed the} ,jane interception of enem The Company consists of 144 ; ‘ 4 I | s I { S h-—UF ; ;
lead 0! the United States. bombers Secondly there wouls men and 14 officers when full]?! ‘he day, U.N es re pie 4aribbean Is Jet ° noisseur of ‘the fruit of the grape’ stock the
“How many followed the lead of! be prompt atomic retaliation by strength, as these probably were ining estern fro » 1 B C CHAIM WEIZMAN “Old Chest” with the best in Wines, Sherries
ne Soviet U a r ; ‘ ‘ ea rT obe was a} position iven i } ba 3 a ¥ :
a pike t A nion ony aie United States bombers flying oa ees rane ond se 12 } we BOF eae «Tt ésl Customer SUFFERS RELAPSE nd Brandies obtainable
ave fa n 1e same stor i Vi ifr +e »s alres »ste _ 4 . « ~— a 1@é § 6 ve Lhe :
s ad been allowed to have puimine Goteiee ct Seca oan men, Therefore fewer than 8287â„¢en engaged there either. On FLORIDA, Dec, 8. a TEL-A-VIV, Dec. & e
her way in Korea and all over the| gets inside. Russia. men — the possible maximum position was giyen ‘up before th nk F. Bell, Vice-President}. The re peas Ne nll
world?” " were engaged in the Communist}Prore by <0 Neds and the othe 1e Alcoa-Steamship Company, | : '®4e! alm clman. 0 1@) wa 3
U.P. | —U.P. side and probably fewer on the al- a ed nee a ray y a " 7» , rmed the | bean area Ameri- racl »who is suffering from res- VW LBLE WINES SHERRIES
-* ong fais assump ion that ever 1 best customer. “It|Piratory infammation has “dete- Jonker Capero
e s lers were eng es ‘ _ | rioratec A bulletin issued at .
t _ 3oth of those posts weré re-taken| | OF aie hold this posi adda sil: Mikwndtcie lane tials Cape Dry Red (Full-Bodied) Old Oloroso
LAND AIDE today with the Reds already var ; eee rea rr ds letin, the ctivities of the heart Old Brown
. per commercia demands, av ave me . . ‘ ney
hed when Allied soldiers moved rican product nd way of} @nd blood vessels have weakened Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied) Pale Dry
MLLG’ I neet ithusiastic upport ir ne A conse } e, the general <7 a
| MIG s nisceoytod urea,” cor re 5. Sie: pament _ ha Caberret Sauvignon boned
OK ir action 31 Sabre eterio x Weizman i V7 r *
| as cree + inti tes Francisco Aguirre Directe ol U.P. a
a reening force for 5 t vor . . : “ Vay ¢
figt bombers, intercepted an| ‘2 Pan American division of the erties Cape Medium—Sweet White Coronation
| stimated 75 MIG's between Siz nerican Road Builders Asso- Ma: . Communion
| anju and Pyongyang. A 15-min-| ‘ation said;"There is much room Miners Injured (Wemmershoek) Wine
| ite battle was fought at altitudes|/0% Progress in air transportatior Paarl Tawny
| between 22,000 and 27,000 feet. Iy tween the United Sta ine EASINGTON, England, Dec. 8 v
j other batiles,- Thunder Jet i e Caribbeat countrie esp Seventeen mimers were injur e e
jumped by. elements of a fi nt of illy if we consider that the un-| n a sub-surface “train” ca ate
40 MIG’s after Thunder ited ympb Vict exists|ing men to the coal face ¢ ’ la? r m4) on
‘ xed rail line ‘io. fo rene tween the people of Boas endis i ton colliery SPARKLING we INE: Paarlita
yuth of Sinanju ea at peoples of Florida | Twelve were taken to the hos p i Cocktail
Fifth Air Force fighter bomt ' et | exploited and six detained. Easington Sparkling Franschoek Sweet
rode through ‘clear re ; where 83 en were killed in
] FR gee agian. qt te (U.P.) on last May, nh I, ; Vermouth
| ae Ie wn intense pound a Sparkling Roodeberg Dry Vermouth
t rail facilit r <

shite gan exer. | EDUCATION TALKS END|) yerrcany wc nun reneus men











ither i it *d by the British Preferential Tariff,
! . I Region Education 14 : aa at < heape r
’ pened at n of ther } e of (i a nd vet be hailed for its excellence of
‘ up | I los, last formatio combir > qualit Ask that cor eur, he wiil tell you:
EUCHARI STF CONG PESS | n 1, Educational t ; uv \ —The Drink of Life —
| BIGGEST CHURCH EVENT \ he. ! ! ‘ re was educatiort tte +} |
LONI N, “Dx | } ir ibbear )
; ‘ t Captain E. W. Da Direc
l e deliberatior Educatior Trinidad sid e e e {
f eed tribute to the chairmanship of M )
ad afforded Nicol expresse the hove' | 2
i pani ed facade oe : — The O ‘ The Best —
THE broken pipe lines show the place where the road at Foster Hall, St. Joseph, stood until recently inirtios : € ror" 1 ity to h imila o nfe rence ld b The ¢ nly and The Best
when it was swept away by 4 landslide. —(Story on page 12) —UP ‘ ion oe ‘iad ! i ¥. a May imtervals in the; {i{ e H
bao . } ve of the erer ‘ ies in turn, SSS : nos


PAGE TWO,





GLOBE

TONITE — 8.30 P.M. AND CONTINUING

prance eee SWt.EPS THE SKIES
... UNPREDICTABLE

HIGH . . WILD



JAMES STEWART: MARLENE D ETRICH

“No HIGHWAY IN THE Sxy”



TALENT AUDITION TODAY — 9.3

EMPERE

TODAY TO TUESDAY — 445 & 8.30

A.M.



PAUL HENREID -zivcos: wo

GRACE COPPIN + CECIL CLOVELLY Released thru United Artists



Extra; LATEST BRITISH NEWSREELS
Last 2 Shows To-day, 4.

30 es Mon. and Tues—4.30 & 8.15.
Republic Double .
John

8.15.



Republic Double. . ,

WAYNE, Francis
John CARROLL, Vera RALSTON |

pote FAN ae

DEE



- “A MAN BETRAYED” |
“BELLE LE GRANDE”’ | ey Ce
AND | “WILL TO-MORROW
“IDENTITY UNKNOWN” EVER COME”
with Richard ARLEN Starring
On i |DON AMECHE — CATHERIND
ACTION! MUPNFR! SUSPENSE! | McLEOD,





OLYMPIC

TO-DAY and TO-MORROW 4.30 and 8.15—
20th C-Fox Smashing Double-- - -
Richard WIDMARK —o— Dana ANDREWS

in i

“THE FROGMEN”’
A thrilling Story of Uncle Sam’s Underwater Commandos

— AND —
LAUGHS ARE

“CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN”
Starring
Cli fton (Belvedere) WEBB —o— Myrna LOY
IT’S ‘BEI sVEDERE’S GREATEST LAUGH HIT




ISDAY,



4. ® and 8.15.



AY and WE
DOUBLE

Richard Widmark—
= IN —»

“NO WAY OUT” and “DIAL 1119”

FOX

— Dana Andrews



ROXY

SMASH >

TO-DAY — 4.30 & 8,15

and Continuing to TUESDAY

Columbia Double - - -

“AMAZON BEAUTIES
STAMPEDE

Beit]

RAIDERS!






THE BOMB THAT STALKS ITS PREY!
arog
GLENN —_—_VIVECA

FORD - LINDFORS






















i
sme | bees

| WEISSMULLER | | at
| JUNGLE J RY 3 2
ae Coe? | we
} = THE * al com hone 7 ;
With SHFRRY MORELAND -AWILLIAM HENRY * LYLE TALBO! » With ten tt rane ecnette
the screen by Carroll Young + Cized wpe: we famous be #4
Heatwees Syndicate newipaper icatwre «Prana by SAM RATE oe a

OPENING SATURDAY, 15th—

SANE AA RY



HELD OVER
2nd BIG WEEK

THE END OF THE TRACK
WAS THE END OF THE LAW!

COLUMBIA PicTURES
presents

RANDOLPH

SCOTT

wt
pponiowoe ANTS CAATER

Jerome Sourtland - Peter Thompson - John Archer « Wamer Anderson

inves Figg by Hammel Game! « tad gen 1 7 lames Marshal wad 0 story by Lents Stevens

» SOUTT- BROWN raion rates HARRY JOE BROWN a BRING Pi HEL





PRESSE Bree






































































a ~ — oo
SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951
yew! Britain’s Jets ; :
>
WEW! (mPROVED ritain’s Jets
“
ml
ODEX:SOAP | | Earn Dollars
f
7J°WO HUNDRED AND FORTY
o Gets skin really Clean (From an Air Correspond i MK i ; re invited to the
2 Banishes i tion odeu | - - LONDON, Nov. 28. Coektail Party at the new Waite «
perspira r Britain's dollar earnings trom] park Service Station last night
jet engines and engine designs |i. corvieo Co: saan speieia
© Leaves body sweet and dainty are now running into many mil- a sets —— es —_
Odex makes a deep cleansing lather tha, lions of dollars a year. it Mae, B “Pic ie: pes Se as
is ‘dai bs and gentle for face, hands and Contracts made with North Trnesee of cece oe aaa
baths. Odex is ideal for family American firms in 1951 have], ~. See ae ;
been valued at over $30m. This]|* Co., Ltd. s
does not include regular income Gran Fiesta
- from royalties on engines already IG plans are going on for the
being built under license, GRAN Fiesta at the Marine
The latest contract, for 4| Hotel on Saturday, December 22nd.
ULWS CABSAR supply of Rolls-Royce Nen-| Dancing begins at 9 p.m. and Capt.
e | yg Fg ons Pn — Raison and the Police Band will be
) m, for the], ; » sic. , °
| seam zreaemtes by BY Ri 000 anette. alone.‘ |uPPIniNg the music, There wil
by RAMA ROUP engines will be used té|ments. Those appearing in the
a TIC @' power a US trainer being built) <4 ave Gloria Hunte, Mr. Wil-
THE BARBADOS CHORAL At The ir Canada. Later when a plant]; eon eee kg ian eae
SOCIETY and THE COLLEGE HALL {s constructed in Montreal for} i#â„¢ Morley and choir, Rosalie i
CATHEDRAL CHOIR Crumpton Street’ asgembling the engines, Miritish |June Knight, Rosemary Burke. Dr.
AT ST. MICHAEL'S competent-makers are expec-| #4 Mrs. O. James, Pity a Wil
CATHEDRAL On ted to have to continue to ex- ee Gan oe ioe ae
nr ie {2 se. r items o > -
Wednesday, December 19th, FRIDAY, December 14th ae aa for some gramme will>be an auction saje
at 8.15 p.m. and Two other valuable agrec-|â„¢ hen champagne, a sucking pig
Admission by Programme SATURDAY, December 15th ments signed this year are those t will be auctioned.
: [ise ntrae f 1/6 (contain- at 8.30 p.m, between the Curtiss-Wright Cor- peseccms ee dance go to
ng wor Carols) and 64. btai poration in the USA,’ and Arm-j|* “eserving charity,
can be obtained from the Fekete cen Ve uined (at | strong Siddeley Motors and th
Advocate Stationery or from Members of the School Bris Acroplane Company in
the Clerk at the Cathedral. PRICE 3/- and 1/6 Britain—both for powerful jet
9.12.51.—2n. es and turboprop engines which ° . FRANK ODLE
eK will be built for US siverett. . Mr. and Mrs. F
on ai The agreement to licence the . . sterda
ee Ee Armstrong Siddeley §& police Symmonds Wins Married Yest y
rs. end other engines has been val- veel ieee ISS MURIEL TUDOR, elder
ion inet Rie> abawe 4 Gad at 6m. LITTLE BOY, Neville Sym- ee ere ae
LITTLE JOR, THE WRANGLER” or licensing agreements with monds, was awarded firs daug ft Mr. ee
Johnny Mack Other licensing agreem Todor ‘The Ivy”, St
eee Canada and the USA are held by prize at the Local Talent Show at H. A udor of ee a :
TODAY ,iO WURNDAY — tir fs. m. Rolls-Royce, principally for the the Globe Theatre on Friday night. Michael was ae seartect
Gary Wipaeen ene Advenite A P Seema | NEAL in Nene and Tay engines which are Symmonds sang “The Lord’s aft rnoon at St. 2 a se
ca : : ri aver’ 7 » applause, i athedra oo @ 1 -
; Lauren BACALL atricia long-scale production for Ameri Prayer’. From the appl t Cath d Lt Mr. " me oer gee
B F can fighters. would appear as though his sing- of Mr, cand Mrs. u on s «iia
The history of these agreements ing delighted the large crow Fair Cottage’, St. George.
nD : . ; . : 7 ; goes back to October, 1944 when which att@éhded the Show.~ sali is sosarhidde take BLAGe
= SPIGHTEN SQUADRON” mr Coe EERGMAN in Sir Frank Whittle’s W—!Ix jet Second prize went to Winston petig chee Cs oak ak Hare
Color by. Technicolor JOAN OF ARC engine, and gq set of drawings. Rudder who sang “Orange Colour- forr ca Be Rev St. Clair Tudor
Edmund O'BRIEN Color by Technicolor were flown from England to the ed Sky”. Frank Corbin, who sang !OP™ME2 DY ‘te the Bri ie
The Garden USA. Much of US engine devel- “Because of You", received been TIN e Ga stemme hat first r ce who was give 1 mé g' 3
P a Ad aA it 8404 GAIETY ST. JAMES ye na stemmed’ from tha third prize. father wore a gown of eats
: ; ‘ : Jictorid hes wit
Last 2 Shows Today—4.45 & 8.80 p.m. noi ee ee oo OP Pie " : Wins Bicycle a io ee
4 in ‘ a tre flowing a y Y
Gayr Chane, . Roman. ttm MAN Gasne capee cast — ae are e Bo waistline. Her finger-tip Ma
D o 7 2 xhibition by the Carlton sijk French tulle was artistically
aoe re, | ——— ee. en Cricket Club was won by Mr. J. F saat in a lace by small white
(Mo | 8.30 p.m. 8.30 cae Mr. VIVIAN CARRINGTON. Greenidge, Ticket \No. F-61. The orchids. Her boquet was a shower
(Mon. (only) Tues, (only Dead End Kids | B.A prize winner is asked to phone of orchids.
445 & 8.30 44 . + H ‘Kiss in th AAs P of orchids
Stott feewtop | Se Sima: | "eye |S ear B, VIVIAN G. CARTENINON, Ctage' te aalveerS Malt. Miss She
“Barricade” “ | y A a> Shewkindhas * & , » fo! ivery. nor E rei
Color by “peseeanne* o Werssesanea? a Niven & a Barbadian and Old Har- 4'range r de y ‘ me a _ ae ate
Technicolor “House Across Color by | - Lesis Kid risonian, has passed his B.A. (ist Four Baskets ucor, § Brod: —
Dane The Street” Technicolor | James Cagney Class Honours) from London HE four baskets raffled py bridesmaids were the Misses Sylvia
University. He is at present at- Mrs. J. Williams and Mrs, G. Tichlow, a Barrows; youn
tached to the staff of Manning’s Bynoe at the Annual Bazaar wert Weekes and Molly Weekes,
ate Pe cle cot and in ad- won by:—Ist.. Mr. Vere Redman, Miss Tudor wore nylon net of
TT @* dition to other teaching appoint- 2nd., Mrs. Jim Doorley, 3rd., Mr. praduateq shades Wink? cin'ise
JANE A DRESS SHOP ments in that ere served - Andrew Christine, 4th, Mr, K the Misses Wishes wie ean ana
a year as ub-Editor of the Pitt the ‘Misse Pag te AB Seca
Lower Broad Street . 1e Misses Crichlow and Barrow
ee obtained his Christmas Carols green of the same material. Their
‘i Higher Certificate while at Wars 2PYHE Roebuck: Street Moravian dresses were cut along the same
BEADY MADE DRESSES Hen Coage tka “ails esting 2 Chureh augmentea choir will lines —~ Victorian necine ands
school he secured an appointment be giving their annual recital of pouffan skirt, matching toles
on the staff of the St. Leonard's Christmas Carols on Monday, draped over their heads and kept
IDEAL FOR XMAS GIFTS Boys’ School cee leaving gM December 17th at 7.45 p.m, in place by gold flowers and fans
: JACRMAR HANDKERCHIEFS Jamaica. He has also made con- Exhibition on lace completed: their en-
COCKTAIL AND EVENING BAGS siderable headway in music and HE Exhibition of French books * :
YARDLEY’S GIFTS SETS FOR MEN has secured a diploma from Trinity and magazines, by the ‘The bestman was Mr. Erskine
College for outstanding work. Alliance Francaise, wil open at Rogers and the ushers were
Nine Days ; the S.P.C.K. Department at Messrs. Messrs. Dennis Tudor, Fred, Lisle
R. LOUIS MILLAN, Managing C- F. Harriscy tomorrow. These ang Geoffrey Odle, Luther Wilt-
Director of 20th Century Fox PKs and magazines were sent tO shire and Freddie Clarke,
arrived from Trinidad on Thurs- the local~ branch by oversea
by the Lad . branches. After the ceremony a reception
a wa iemaealek se we Carib was told that any firm was held at “Tudor Hall’, My
wife Dorothy and their two Wanting to become agents for any Lord's Hill and the honeymoon is me
children Steve and Judy they are of the magazines could contact Mr. being spent at the Powell Spring
staying at Powell Spring Hotel, Mills at the S.P.C.K. Department. Hotel, Bathsheba,
Bathsheba.
Mr. Millan's headquarters are
in Trinidad.
Appointment
R. OTHNIELSHOREY,
Steward and Clerk, Lazaretto
has been appointed Postmaster of
the new Welches Post Office re-
cently opened. He is expected to
take up his duties at the beginning
of next year.
ing more Wedding
for you to ME: COLBERT ANDREW of
the extra Black Rock, St. Michael was
married on Thursday afternoon at
James Street Methodi&t Church to
Miss Sybil Rollock of Speights-
town, St. Peter.
The bride who was given in
marriage by Mr. John Taylor of
Station Hill, wore a dress of |
nylon, beaded with pearls and
gee aes train attached, a .gift from her
You're fashion’s aunt in the U.S, Her headdress
at was a finger-tip veil kept in place
dream-girl in by a tiara of pearls and she car-
ried a bouquet of Queen Anne’s
'% - ‘9 Lace and Anthurium Lilies.
haul VTS The bridesmaids were the
0, Misses Ina and Adeline Gran-
® num who wore dresses of peach
Ch tt nylon and carried nee
ansonette... Queen_Anne’s «Lace and nthu-
ALPHONSO De LEhMA & co., LID. rium Yahes. while the flower girl
7 : : as M Patricia Mason.
The Jewel Box of Barbados A.dirm, young, rounded sil. . Mr. ‘Stanley eels of Belmont
houette is fashion’s ideal—and was the bestman. After the cere-
(opposite Goddard's) Chansonette gives you exactly [mony a reception was held at Mr. and Mrs. COLBERT ANDREW
. that! Circular stitching rounds “Cambridge”, Black Rock. _ ;
those precious curves of yours; — ¢ L di i
spoked-center cups give won- 1 N HH
derful accentuation! Choose An Excel ent Range 0 adcies . y ra, Ore
° : ’ Chansonette” today in your bs ‘<
Gime to be thinking of Christmas Eesha tabs " $1. GAUGE
i i : ’ ETTLES $2.06
Di f Genuine Maidenform bras- eé ARISTOC $2.06 BR TLES | oe
inner sieres are made only inthe | © MORLEY $2.28 KEYSTONE $2.60
: i United States of America. HY T 3 — $197. 97. $2
Here’s what we're having at the... sak hah eH LADIES’ KERCHIEFS IN GIFT BOXES $1.45, $1.97, $2.28, $3.04
Th P ‘ $ per Box
here is a “
; , HIEFS (Singles) 19¢., 22¢., 268, 27c., 37c., 4c. Each.
Hotel St. Lawrence Maier Foon | LADIES’ KERC Oras: a hk SP
e
for every typeof figure. |" HOUSEHOLD DEPT. Be a
On December 25th ae COTTON TABLE CLOTHS COLOURED BORDERS) — $2.70, $2.73, $2.90
. °
Lobster Cocktail popeooeoereanpemeanr COTTON TABLE CLOTHS FLOWERED.......... $1.61, $1.68, $1.77, $2.83
Cream of Tomato Soup NE vs FLASH!
Rent Turkey and Ham lunidet Totpasee PR, EVANS & WHITFIELDS
. oe eo
Cranberry Sauce Competition Dial 4606 __ YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220
Whipped Potatoes — Steamed Rice FIRST PRIZE ...... $50.00 2) pee = Z y SECOND PRIZE ...... $15.00
Creamed Corn — Cauliflower THIRD PRIZE . $ 5.00 ER
: In 25 words or ‘less just

Salad
Christmas Pudding — Rum Sauce
or
Waldorf Rum ’n’ Raisin Ice Cream
Cheese and Biscuits
Coffee



AND a glass of Champagne all for only $3.50 per person.
If you'd like to Join us any time after 7 p.m. for dinner

we'd appreciate having your reservations in advance.













finish this sentence:—
“I prefer Ammident
TOOTHPASTE because ....

afd send in your entry with

a flattened AMMIDENT
toothpasie box to K. R. %
Hunte Co., Ltd.

ber of entries but each entry
must be accompanied by an 4
AMMIDENT toothpaste box. %
Entrits will be judged on }
their ability to describe the #

3
You can send in any num- x
x
I

excellent qualities of AM- %
MIDENT Toothpaste. The x
three winning entries and %

the namés of winners will %

be published in the lodéal
3 newspapers. x
BOOSSSESEE SSC SSS FOSOSO


































SHIRT
FOR LESS MONEY

RELIANCE
SHIRT DEPOT

Palmetto Street Phone 4764
Obtainable at all Leading Stores

—_—OFOCWCGAYS_ mW Hl Nee














SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9,
Nn

AT THE CINEMA :

1951



‘NO HIGHWAY

By G.B.

The film based on Nevil Shute’s
novel, “No Highway” is now play-
ing at the Globe Theatre under
the title of “No Highway in” the

Sky”. Among the outstanding
features in this film to recom-
mend it generally are a good

story, first rate direction and the
acting of an excellent cast headed
by versatile James Stewart who
adds yet another brilliant success
to his long list of achievements.

Filmed in England under the
direction of Henry Koster who
will be remembered for his skil-
ful. handling of “Harvey”, the
picture comprises a remarkable
integration of comedy, high sus-
pénse and heart-warming human
interest, and once under way, the
wry story of a preoccupied scien-
tist- who defies the aeronautical
world, becomes taut with disas-
ter, yet never for a moment loses
its lightness of touch. Our first
introduction to Mr. Honey, an
eccentric aviation scientist, is in
an R.A.F. Establishment in Farn-
borough, where he is conducting
experiments on the tail structure

of a new Reindeer airship. His
contention that, after a given
number of flying hours. the vi-

bration will cause the tail to dis-
integrate is regarded with disbe-
lief and scorn by his sup~s' ors,
who refuse to discontinue the use
of these planes in trans-Atlantic
flights. Sent to Labrador to in-
vestigate’ the mysterious crash of
another Reindeer, Mr. Honey dis-
covers that the plane on which
he is travelling is the same type
and that its number of flying
hours is nearly at the point at
which his calculations indicate
that disaster will overtake it.
Unable to persuade the Captain of
the imminent danger of taking
off from Gander Airport, he pulls
the lever controlling the retract-
able under-carriage, thus wreck-
ing the plane. Sent back to Eng-
land, he faces inquiries, psychia-
trists and accusations that he is
insane—none of which shake his
faith in himself or his theories.
which are finally proven correct.

The most exciting sequence 1s
the flight over the Atlantic when
Honey realizes what may happen
and takés a glamourous movie
actress and one of the hostesses
into his confidence.
onous drone of the zines and
the utter helplessness creates an
extraordinary feeling of suspense
which is accentuated by the wide-
ly different reactions of the two
women

> monot-



As Mr. Honey, the absent-
minded scientist, who cannot dis-
tinguish his own home from the
tignt little assembly line of
houses in the block, James
Stewart gives yet another inimit-
able characterization. Gauche
and inarticulate in all but scien-
tific matters, he is brilliant but
ineffectual as a man, loving but
inept as a parent. There is al-
ways a depth of sincerity in_his
acting, and never more so than
in this rather off-beaten role.
Starred with Mr. Stewart Is
Glynis Johns, a young English
actress whose. peculiar charm and
personality and air of frtendli-
ness are a joy after the colourless
efforts made in these characteris-



tics by some of our so-called
modern young actresses Playing
the role of hostess she contrasts



completely with Marlene Dietrich,
as the glamorous mink-clad film
star. Miss Dietrich plays her role
with all the sophistication in the
world, combined with a sympa-
thetic interest and affection for
Mr. Honey, which are the com-
mon denominators of both char-
acterizations. Janette Scott plays
the scientist's precocious ten-
year-old daughter who converses
fluently in the pedagoguese of her



father, while suffering confusion
and loneliness because of her
difference from other children.
Her performance strikingly

effective. There is no fault to be





found with any of the other sup-

porting players, all of whom give

convineing and completely realis-

tie yerformances. Altogether, an

excellent entertainment film.
Bright Leaf

BRIGHT LEAF, with a star-
studded cast is now showing: at
the Plaza. The tobacco industry
in general and the effect that the
introduction of cigarettes had on
it,, in. particular, form the back-
ground of this turbulent Southern
drama.

Back in the '90’s, the monopoly
on tobacco was in the hands of
a few Southern gentlemen whose
families had ruled the industry
for generations. Cigars were the
main product and the introduc-
tion of cigarettes caused a mam-
moth upheaval which resulted in
one man — an ex-tenant farmer
— controling the market and
wiping out the fortunes of his
competitors. He in turn meets
with the same treatment through
the unscrupulous treachery of his
wife, whose father was one of

the original tobacee kings. That
in brief is the story,

As Brant Koyie, the tenant
farmer who is run out of town

by one of the tycoons Decause of
his attention to the magnate’s

daughter Gary Cooper ably por-
trays the avenger who, crazed
with ambition, becomes more

tuthless and vindictive than the
men he destroys. A new type of
role for Mr. Cooper and one he
portrays with conviction. Lauren
Bacall and Patricia Neal supply
the romantic interest; the form-
er a Polish girl of shady back-
ground who is in love with Brant
and helps him financially, and
the latter as a Southern belle —
arrogant and self-willed, whose
previous romantic dalliance with
the tenant farmer is still upper-
most in her thoughts. Both por«
tray their roles competently,
though acting honours go to Miss

Neal. Miss Bacall’s sultry man-
aer sfruck me as being out of
period and character and her

changes of mood were so mercu-
rial as to be almost inconsistent.
Donald Crisp gives a good char-



acterization of the imperious
Southern aristocrat, though TI
think I detected a wee bit of
Scottish accent once or twice!

Tack Carson and Jeff Corey both
gave’ good support.

Though some of the sequences
are overlong, this weakness is
outweighed by the interesting
Southern locale of the 1890s and
the quality of the acting through-
out.



Hollywood
Round-Up

HOLLYWOOD, Dee, 8,

Will Rogers Jr. started concen-
trated work-outs with horses and
ropes On a-ranch north of Holly-
wood, where he will stay several
weeks getting in shape to portray
his father in “The Will Rogers
Story.” His only other screen
appearance was as his father in
a scene of “Look For The Silver
Lining” where Marilyn Monroe

gets a glimpse of Rogers Sr. in
passing.
Young Wynn and William

Campbell are all set for important
roles in Metro’s “Days Before
Len,” which Gerald Mayer will
direct for Producer John House-
man Wynn portrays a punch
drunk prize fighter and Campbell
plays a young hewsman in the
film.

Phyllis Kirk now appearing on
Broadway with Henry Fonda in
“Point Of No Return.” has been
signed to a long term contract by
Warners. Before leaving for
New York, Kirk completed a lead
in Warner’s “About Face.”



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What's
Cooking In
The Kitchen

NOW that you have tried my

ipes on how te cook meat and
fish and found them practical, not
too expensive and what is more
important, tasty, I am going to
give you two simple ways of
cooking eggs. They are quite differ-
ent from the ways we normally
cook eggs and they are wonderful
emergency recipes when you have
no meat or fish, in the house and
friends drop in and stay for sup-
per.

Eggs a la Bourgeoise

For 6 people: 9 eggs—Butter or
Margarine; } tablespoonful. 1 onion
—Flour: 1 teaspoonful—Milk: 14
glasses—Salt—pepper—Nutmeg.

Beil the eggs for exactly seven
minutes—when boiled put them in



cold water, shell them and cut
them (each egg in 4 pieces), Put
the butter or margarine in a sauce-
pan and when melted add one
chipped onion (of medium size)
and let it cook slowly. When the
onion is cooked (be careful that it
doesn’t ge* burned) add 1 tea-
spoonful of flour, mix it with the
butter and onion and add 1%
glasses of milk. Season with salt,
pepper and nutmeg (if you like
it) and let it cook very slowly for
15 minutes until the sauce starts
to thicken. Add the eggs and let
them cook for another minute or
two in the sauce. Pour the lot
on a dish and serve hot with
fried slices of bread.
Omelettes with Vegetables
For four people (12 omlettes)

Flour 2 tablespoonsful — Milk;
4 glass—Eggs 4: —Salt—Pepper—
Spinach (cauliflower, beetroots)

—Lard or oil or butter or white
sauce —Oil of margarine to fry.
Boil some Spinach in very little
water. When cooked put them in
a colender until all the water has
run off and they are quite dry.
Make a thick white sauce (see fol-
lowing recipe) and mix it with the
vegetable (spinach or any other
kind of vegetables I suggested).
Put the flower and the milk in a
bowl and beat well until the mix-
ture is quite smooth. Add the

four eggs and beat again. Season *

with salt and pepper.

Melt a little margarine (or oi!
or butter or lard) in a medium
size frying pan and adq enough of
the mixture of eggs flour
and milk to cover thinly
the bottom. As soon as you
see the omelette getting hard put
a teaspoonful of the mixture of
spinach and white sauce. Roll the |
two sides of the omelette so that |
the vegetable mixture will be cov- |
ered. Repeat until all the omelettes |
are ready and serve hot.

White Sauce

I think everyone already knows |
how to make a white sauce, My |
recipe is for the kind of white |
sauce that is not too thick and at |
the same time is not too thin. I
usually add a tablespoonful of |
grated cheese when it is finished. |

Butter—Flour—Milk. For a pint}
of milk: 1 tablespoonful of butter |
and one of flour. |

Melt the butter in a saucepan
and put the tablespoonful of flour |
stirring all the time and being)
very careful that it does not get}
BURNED. Add the milk (which |
has just been boiled and is hot) a/
little at a time and season with
salt and pepper. If you want the
sauce to be thicker increase the|
quantity of flour and if you want}
it thinner you can increase the

quantity of milk.



a 4

The famous threefold action of PHENSIC
tablets RELIEVES PAIN, SOOTHES
NERVES, COUNTERACTS DEPRES-
SION. No matter how intense the pain, no
matter how weary your nerves, how depressed
you feel, PHENSIC tablets wili bring you
relief and comfort, quickly and safely. Re-

member this — PHENSI

harm the heart nor upset the stomach.

Don’t accept substitutes.

PHENSIC tablets by you!

Phensic

FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS




SUNDAY ADVOCATE





SEWING

Last week we discussed the cut-
ting of fabrics with nap This
week we will give you some hints
on cutting stripes and plaids, Both
these need to be perfectly match-
ed and require plenty of time,
eare and considerably more
material than a solid colour or
print fabric.

In order for the matching to be
perfect a paper pattern is almost
a necessity. It may, of course, be
either a commercial pattern or a
pattern you have made from your
basic. It is a great help to have a
full pattern. That is a pattern
oa the entire dress both right and
eft

sides. As you know com-
mercial patterns are usually only
for half the garment and are

intended to-be cut with the cloth

Ne ————————— || |

Penny Nolan & Ann Musgrave



doubled. The time spent on ma&k-
ing a copy of this half pattern so
that you have a full pattern is well
worth it in most designs. With a
full pattern you can cut with the
cloth single thickness and avoid
tedious pinning together of stripes
which you must do when cutting
double to inSure matching.

Preshrinking the cloth is even
more important than usual when
cutting stripes or plaids. After
shrinking stretch and press the
material back into shape. If the
stripes are crooked or the grain
Wrong pull from diagonally oppo-
site corners to straighten. If you
are using any trimming or con-
trasting material be sure to shrink
this also,

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

“ Darting,

fm absolute
QUT—veliove It OF mor the
Russian delegate spoke for

three and a quarter hou
proving that Stalin invent
Canasta!”



The notches on a commercial
pattern are used for matching the
Stripes, If you are using a pattern
of your own construction you will
need to make notches in the
pattern similar to those in a com<
mercial pattern. Make notches i
the skirt sections






















Are_now at COLLINS’ PERFUMERY/

YARDLEYS —

LEN THERIC—tweed, Miracle, Repartie.

HOUBIGANT

me,




tos

C tablets neither
Keep a supply of

nes
Gia
SHOU MA TISM ath

= O©
TWO TABLETS
BRING QUICK

, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS,
HEADACHES, NEURALGIA, FLU, COLDS & CHILLS

Fr ——
'
PAGE THREE
ee
SSS ASS SSS OOF odes LLL LET LLLP.
> ¥
* f “ x
» § . x
< * & ie x
x
whes down from the waistline. | } Uo ial >
. — -
Be sure to check that these] k rar eee .
notche exactly correspond in .- A $
sections that are to be sewn to- %
‘ether. By laying these notches g
on matching stripes you can be %

ur€ the stripes will meet exactly
agthe seam. Make notches in the
siye seams of the bodice back and
front about three inches down
frem the armholes. Make notches
madway in the armholes and
cérresponding notches in the
sleeves This will insure the
stripes in the bodice continuing
across the sleeve if you lay the
sleeve notch on the sme place in
the stripe or plaid that the arm-
hole notch falls on. Be sufe to
mark your centre front and back
and centre line of sleeve so that

you can centre the lengthwise
stripe or plaid. Make correspond-
ing notehes in any additional

pattern pieces,

Regular stripes do not . necess-
frily have to be cut with all
pitern. pieces running the same

wy. It is sufficient to take care
te place corresponding notches on
tae same colour stripe but care
must be taken when the stripes
are to meet diagonally to form a
Vasina bias cut skirt. Here
you must be sure that the stripes
are so placed that they will form
this V. You might have the
notehes on the same colour stripe!
and still get the effect of the same
stripe continuing up across the
seam instead of running down



| again from the V at the seam line.

Irregular check and plaids are
the most dificult of all to eut, You
use the notches in the same way
to mateh the colour of the a:
but all pieces must be cut in the
same direction like nap fabrics or}
one way designs. For these}
plaids and irregular checks are, |
of course, just one way designs. |
Here a complete pattern to lay
out on a single thickness of cloth
shows its true worth as an aid in}
matching. The fitting darts in a
dress will require some comprom-



ise as to matching. Try to plan
your style with shoulder and
waist darts rather than with

underarm darts. For a style with
a straight skirt it may be possible
to make the waistline darts in
Skirt and bedice the same width
to aid in matching.

Matehing stripes or plaids on
the shoulder seams is seldom
possible as the front of a bodice
pattern is usually wider than the
back In some cases you might}
make a match on the shoulders |
by including a seam down. the
centre back or a pleat or darts in|
the baek neck in your design ut |
matching at this point is not so}
necessary as matehing the verti-|
cal and horizonal strips in the|
other seams, |

Don’t be afraid to tackle stripes,
checks or plaids but do be pre-|

pared to spend more time on cut: |
ting and to buy more material than
usual,

&

Orchis, April Violets,
Bond Street.

Confetti
— Chantilly, Quelque
Fleurs.



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ime

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PAGE FOUR

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE

BARBADOS-—-JAMAICA
TOUR IN JANUARY
What Of The Team?

By O. S. COPPIN



ome

NOW that Jamaica has accepted dates in January
to meet Barbados in two official Intercolonial Tests
at Kensington, the stage has been set for the local
selectors and cricket powers-that-be to swing into



action in selecting a team capable of performing with

~ credit to Barbados
Vie The first consideration that makes it important
- to take every pairis with the selection and which con-
strains the selectors to use this means for testing out future West In-
dies talent is that the Indians are due to visit the West Indies in Janu-
ary 1952. Even if the West Indies accomplish the improbable and

defeat Australia in-the Tests or even if the highly probable takes
place and we are defeated, we must still face facts.

FRESH TALENT NEEDED

een West Indian players however well they may acquit them-
\ selves will be yielding places to fresh talent, having served the
West Indies faithfully on all occasions, I am sure, and having served
them well on most occasions.

Comparisons are odious and so I shall endeavour to stick to the
general perspective. One will at once admit that new pace bowling
blood must be found. Even if we are forced to retain some of the
influence of the veteran brigade yet a pair of youthful fast bowlers
of a pace that approaches as near as possible that which we fondly
call “express” must be found.

Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Alan Rae will not always be able to fill

; the role of first call for opening batsmen and it has been proven that

Alf Valentine and Ramadhin cannot always dismiss a Test team
between them.

FEELING THE STRAIN

OME of our best batsmen are obviously feeling the strain of an
\? extensive and exacting cricket programme during the past four
years and there is nothing to prevent their going stale. At least
there is precedent for this argument.

It follows then that the Trinidad—British Guiana tournament
just some weeks off and the Barbados—Jamaica tournament even
sooner must in themselves constitute the scope for the West Indies’
selectors discovering any promising potential West Indian players.

I do not know whether the West Indies selectors will watch
these games or at least whether they will appoint people to do so in
their name but it is highly important that some effort be made to
form a reserve of West Indies cricket talent if we are to maintain
any prominence in International cricket circles.

While I am on this point I should remind West Indies cricket
officials, or at least throw out the suggestion again that means be
found or made whereby the Leeward and Windward islands can
send teams to Trinidad, British Guiana, Jamaica or Barbados, or in
turn receive representative teams from these islands.

FINELY COMBED

LTHOUGH we have not exhausted the resources vt the Jamaica,

Trinidad, British Guiana and Barbados, yet we have combed it
fairly finely during the past decade. ;

An excursion by talent scouts into the comparative wilds of
Leeward and Windward islands cricket ranks would mean that the
selectors would be faced with the possibility of discovering another
Olliverre or Mignon. ;

In any case these islands are members of the West Indies Cricket
are entitled to be mcluded in the
programmes drawn up every year by the Board to control cricket
between Trinidad, British Guiana, Jamaica and Barbados,

SOME VALUABLE PRACTICE

77 O return to the home front, to-day will see the continuation of

the B.C.L.—B.C.A, fixture at the Bay grounds, All this fixture
has served to do is to give the B.C.L. some very valuable practice on
well prepared wickets and in an atmosphere considerably different
from the Saturday afternoon flavour of Barbados Cricket League
games,

—4 fd

With regard to the B.C.A. team it was not representative since
some key players were tied up in important B.C.A. fixtures at the
same time. However I see that) more representative Trial games are
planned,

I care not at all for Trial games as such and T think that the
season itself has given the Selectors, if they went to the games, ample
opportunity to see the players most deserving of inclusion,

NO NEED FOR TRIAL GAMES

Y ARGUMENT is that if players have been engaged in official

fixtures for a season lasting'’for seven consecutive months,
stretching right into January itself, no lukewarm Trial game is going
to bring to light any reliable indication of his ability to give a good
account of himself in an island team,

Why should we not select at least fourteen players now and let
them keep themselves fit for the next three or four weeks before
the tournament begins. Suppose some of the certainties are injured
in these useless Trial games, would not our chances of defeating
Jamaica have been unnecessarily jeopardised?

WHY THE SECRECY?
ANOTHER point, what is the great secrecy surrounding the ap-
pointment of a captain. Is Taylor to be re-elected or is there
to be another experiment? The decision should be made at once
and so allow the captain elect to have a chance at seeing prospective

players in action, since he will be co-opted by the Selection Commit-
tee when the team is being selected.

Trinidad have already named Rupert Tangchoon as captain to
lead the team against British Guiana and Berkeley Gaskin has been
named as Captain of British Guiana in the same series. Jamaica have
re-elected Arthur Bonitto of Melbourne captain, and what is holding

Barbados up? Rumour says that a Captain will be elected captain.
Well tell us this early,

KENSINGTON EXPERIENCE NEEDED
K ENSincTon is still undergoing repairs but I understand on reli-
time.

able authority that it will be put in tournament condition in

hope that the team will have a chance to practise on the

Ker.sington wicket before the tournament even if the Trial games
cannot be played there.

_ If the Barbados Selectees play Trial games on the Wanderers
wicket and then jump into a tournament with Jamaica on the Ken-
sington wicket then Barbados will have been robbed of whatever
advantage there surely is in playing at home,

Not all the Barbados players will be drawn from the Pickwick
Club who-must of necessity know the pros and cons of the Kensington
wicket and therefore they must be given the opportunity.

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Yesterday's Cricket

PICKWICK vs. EMPIRE

Pickwick 87 and 65
WEED 60 cowess on . 204
Empire gained another six-point

victory when they defeated Pick-
wick by an innings and 52 runs
yesterday — the second day of
their first division cricket match
af Hank Hall. Continuing their
first Innings yesterday at 85 runs
for gne_ wicket, Empire carried
their score to 204 rung in reply to
th® Piekwick score of 87 runs.

The Empire innings was marked
by a painstaking 54 runs by Frank
Taylor who went at number three
in the batting order. Next
best score was 44 by O. Robinson.
Skipper Alleyne scored 27 and
Fields 24 runs.

Slow bowler Hoad had the
best bowling andlysis for Pick-
wick. He captured four of the
Empire wickets for 59 runs and
bowled 20 overs while W. Green-
idge took two wickets and pacer
H. King and C. Greenidge one

ea

wits a deficit of 117 runs, Pick-
wick opened their second innings
just before lunch and by the end
of play they were skittled out for
65 runs. Tall pace bowler H.
Barker bowled with much venom
Slow bowler Horace King bowled
at.a good length and the Pickwick
batsmen found it difficult to get
runs-easily. Barker’s analysis was
11 avers, two maidens, 20 runs,
six wickets; King’s was 17 overs,
6 maidens, 17 runs, 4 wickets. The
Empire fielding was much improv-
ed and Fields at first slip took a
brilliant catch off the bowling of
Barker after the ball had come
out ‘of wicket-keeper Norville’s
gloves.

Skipper A. M. Taylor top-scored
for his team with a patient 23.
E. Edwards who opened with him
scored 13 before he was bowled



hy King.
SPARTAN vs. HARRISON
COLLEGE
College ... w+ 99
Spartan (for 1 wkt).....__. . 38

There was no play in the Spar-
tan—Harrison College first divis-
ion cricket game at Queen’s Park
yesterday afternoon owing” to the
bad condition of the outfield to-
wards the Lake end.

_On the first day of play, Har-
rison College who had won the
toss batted on a good wicket but
their batsmen could only raise 99
of which Hope scored 32, Worme
30 and Smith 27.

Spartan in the remaining min-



SCOREBOARD

CARLTON vs. W

WANDERERS ANDREBRS



CARLTON (for 3'wkts.) 1...” ise
Wanderers—ist Innings
N. E, Moershall c Greenidue b Edghil! 26
bs a aw ien ae b C. B. Williams 32
- G. Proverbs ¢ Lucas b G 23
E. Atkinson b C. B. Williams wll 2
A. O'N Skinner c Warren b Edghill 3
D. Davies run out 0
D. Meyers ¢ & b Williams 17
Cc. R. Packer b Gree nidge 21
A. Peirce c & b Williams 2
L. Greenidge nat out * oe 2
A. L..Joppin b Greenidge : oe
Extras «eane 12
Total » 219
Fall of wickets—1 for 54, 2 for 74, 3
for 75, 4 for 106, 5 for 106, 6 for 138, 7 for
181, 8 for 186, 9 for 192,
BOWLING ANALYSIS
0. M. ,
Bdyvhill Say veer a
Warren . tees 9 2 25
K. Greenidge .. 15.5 3 26 2
oc. B. Williams 25 3 a 4
N. 8. Lucas 3s o— 1 —
Carlton—ist Innings
C. McKenzie b Atkinson 1
2. Kennedy ¢ Marshall .......,.. 7
C. B. Williams not out él
N. S. Lucas Lb.w. A, Peirce 62
BR. Hutchinson not out ............, 7a
Extras 3

Total (for 3 wkts.) . . 156
Fall of wickets 3

1 for 8, 2
146,

for 9, 3 for
PICKWICK — Ist Innings — 87
EMPIRE — ist Innings
QO. Robinson ¢ Fields b Jordan

44
Cc. Hunte stpd. (wk. Trotter) b
E. Hoad ....,... 15
F. Taylor run out 54
E. Grant stpd. (wk. Trotter) b E,
Hoad vedee #s 7
¢. Alleyne b C. Greenidge 2
O. Fields stpd. (wk. Trotter) b w.
Greenidge ....... ee -
S. Rudder stpd. (w.k. Trotter) b
EB. Hoad .. Sie é ‘ scone. 10
R. Norville l.b.w, b W. Greenidge .. 1
A. Holder stpd. (wk. Trotter) b B.
Hoad Peeibieyly 9
H. King run out 1
H. Barker not out 4
Extras 8
Total .... 204

Fall of wickets: 1—24, 2—96, 3— 110.
4-151, 5—168, 6~183, 7-187, 8—189, 9
—200,

BOWLING ANALYSIS

° M R Ww
H. rrr See | 2 29 1
T. Bete? ... seis... 6 ll
H. ew eee
E, Hoad ....... — @ 4
°. Head ... 20 50 4
= sad iat bale y 8 2 hae

- Greenidge 0

Cc a 1 1 39 2












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LOUIS L.

BOLTON LANE.

utes of play registered 38 for the
loss of one wicket. S. T. Griffith
and L. F. Harris were the not out
batsmen with 13 and 18 respec-
tively.

Y.M.P.C. vs. COMBERMERE.

Combermere (ist Innings) 79
Y.M.P.©, (1st Innings) ....... 178
Combermere (2nd Innings)

See © WG ciccinn ania 55

Carrying their overweek score
from 64 for 2 wickets to 178 in
their first innings against Comber-
mere at Combermere grounds yes-
terday, Y.M.P.C. established a
lead of 99 on the schoolboys whom
they skittled out for 79 on the
first day’s play.

Combermere in their second
venture have lost 2 wickets for
55 runs, still needing 44 runs with
eight wickets in hand to avoid an
innings defeat,

Skipper G. Grant and pacer F.
King, who were playing in a B.C.L.
vs. B.C.A, fixture on the first day
but who were included in the
Combermere XI played yesterday |
while wicket-keeper Hinds of)
Y.M.P.C. did not bat for his
team.

FB, King bowled well to take 4
Y.M.P.C. wickets for runs in
13 overs, 5 of which were maidens,
He got quite a bit of pace out
of the wicket. A. Wilkinson gave
him good support, taking 2 wickets
for 24 runs. Mr. Smith and K.
Brathwaite, also playing for the
school, took 1 wicket each for 48
and 27 runs,

Batting for Y.M.P.C., L. Green-
idge added 21 runs to his over-
week score of 38 not out before
he was bowled by F. King for
59. His overweek partner B.
Porter who was 15 not out, went
on to make 27. He was run out.

G. Archer, K, Branker and H.
payhew, — anne oe 23 and 19,
played good sup innings
Y.M.P.C, abiee =
_ Combermere lost the 2 wickets
in their second innings for 14
runs, but G. Grant and Q. H. Wil-
kinson made a good third wicket
stand realising 41 runs and man-
aged to play out time. Grant is

»: Re out and Wilkinson 22 not
out,

POLICE vs. Lode

Police (1st Innings) ...
Lodge (1st Innings) ...
Police (2nd Innings)

wkts.) 36
With three second innings wick-
ets down, Police at the Lodge
School yesterday still needed 20

@ On page 5.



PICKWICK — Second Innings

A. M. Taylor stpd. (wk. Norville)
b King 5 23
E. Edwards b King .. 13
A. Trotter c Alleyne b King 0
W. Greenidge l.b.w. b Barker 2
T. Birkett 1.b.w., b Barker 10
B. Inniss ¢ Robinson b Barker A
T. Hoad c Fields b Barker 3
E. Hoad b Barker . 1
C. Greenidge 1.b,w., b King °
H. King not out ad 5
H Jordan b Barker . 4
Extras “ 3
Total ve 65
Fall of wickets : 1—31, 2—31, 3—34, 45
—46, 5—52, 6—53, 7—565, 8—56, 9—58,

BOWLING ANALYSIS
oO M

H. Barker 11 2 2 o
E, Grant $ — 10o—
H. King 17 6 17 4
O. Fields 4 1 9 —
A. Holder 6 2 6 =

COMBERMERE — 7 and (for 2

Wickets) — 56
Y.M.P.C, — 178
Y.M.P.C.'s Ist Innings

I. Burke c Wilkinson b Mr, Smith 3
lL. Greenidge b F. King 59
H. Ingram b Wilkinson 1
B. Porter run out 27
z Branker b F. King ............. 0

Branker c (wkpr. Alleyne) b F.
Archer ¢ Francis b F. King ..

King *% ake dee ve
K. Austin l.b.w., b Brathwaite .

H. Mayhew c Beckles b Wilkinson
Harold Mayhew not out oes
Hinds did not bat

G.

Total

Fall of wickets: 1—29, 2—30, 3—04, 4
94, 5—100, 6—145, 7-154, 8—172.

BOWLING ANALYSIS

o M R W
Mr. 8, I. Smith .. 12 3 48 1
K. Brathwaite .. 8 1 27 1
A. Wilkinson 125 3 24 2
F. King 13 5 20 4
G. Grant 8 — 2%
K. Lewis 3 1 6—
Mr. Glasgow 2 — 1 —

COMBERMERE’S 2nd Innings
L. G. Francis 1.b.w, Burke 1

L, K. Brathwaite, c (wkpr. Archer)
b Austin ....... Searvisst es 6
O, H. Wilkinson not out 22
G. N. Grant not out .......... 21
Extras: b. 4, Lb. 1 .... eo Oe
Total (for 2 wickets) 55
a

Fall of wickets :1—2, 2—14,
BOWLING ANALYSIS

aM RR W.
I. Burke 8— 2r 1
K. Austin 6 2 0 1
E. Branker 20 s =
K. Branker Fy. FO ee



Watch



in Convenience — Parking
Space Available Opposite.

BAYLEY |

a

i a pt pee eet



Fr

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951

THE CHRISTMAS MEETING
The Last Derby For Jamaicans



By BOOKIE
HE entries for the Trinidad Christmas

meeting closed on Tuesday last afd I see

that 153 horses have been listed. This is a
record number of entries for any one meeting
in Trinidad, the previous best being 133 last
year at this same time. Previous to that the
highest was 130 for the Christmas meeting of
1 1948.
As usual there is a terrific amount of padding in this number. of
course quite a large number ‘of those entered are newly imported
horses which we know very little about. It is therefore difficult to
say which of these newcomers have a genuine Chance of facing the
starter and which have only recently arrived and consequently have
little chance of seeing the track on race day. However I am sure
there must be quite a lot of the latter. .

Next there seem to be a few old ones who are either making a
come back or on the verge of retiring. Chief among these seems to
be Ligan, This colt, who has not been seen racing since he won the
Trinidad Derby in 1948, has made several attempts to stage a return
racing. One therefore wonders if on this occasion he really has
definite prospects of actually making a race.

In fa ee if he does face the starter, it cannot be expected that
he will do a great deal, at least not until the last day. I can think of
few horses who have made the grade at their first meeting after a
lapse of three years and Ligan will encounter such hot company on his
return that he is almgst certain to follow suit. It will be a pity as
one does not like to see a potential champion racing far from his best.
In as much as Ligan had not proved himself in the imported classes
before his break-down in 1948, it is to be regretted that his first chance
to do so should now arrive when he is not only aged but handicapped
by such a long lay off. I hope that he will stand up long enough to
return to his best form and that later on we will see him take his
place among Trinidad’s great creoles, forlorn though such a hope

ay be.

bs The Barbados contingent I see numbers 24. That is if we count
the Barnard string from St. Vincent among them. There are Mr.
Cyril Barnard’s Galashiels, Cavalier, Bright Light, Cross Bow and
Best Wishes, and Mr. Denis Barnard’s Viceroy all being taken over by
Hon. V. C. Gale. Then there are Magic Gaye, Arunda and Nan Tudor
being taken over by Mr. M. E. R. Bourne. Mr, Teddy Jones will have
a single entrant to represent him in the shape of Red Cheeks while
Mr. Victor Chase, I see, has Landmark, My Love II and Pretty Way
listed to start. Mr. Roy Gill will have High and Low and Dashing
Princess, two that should prove a well balanced combination for the
sprints and distances. Mr. Tommy Edwards will be sending Lunways;
Yasmeen and Topsy. Mr. Rupert Mayers’ quota will consist of the new
Fire Lady and the grey Harroween. Mr. Charles Peirce is sending
only Fuss Budget. Mr. Bethel has only Mary Ann but will be taking
Colleton for Hon, J. D. Chandler and lastly there will be Miss K.
Hawkins’ Miracle to make up the lot. :

Looking at each race individually it is obvious that we are in for
a first class meeting. The Governor’s Cup has received an entry of
15 and of these I see only one who is unknown to me. This is
Kandytuft. The rest may be sorted for the moment as follows:
Lupinus the favourite, Mark Twain second favourite, Pretty Way,
Landmark, Fuss Budget, Nan Tudor, Blue Streak, Devon Market and
White Company in whatever order one chooses to place them in the
betting; Orly and All Smiles as those with good chances but doubtful
form and St. Moritz, Golden Quip and Leading Article as the outsiders
good and proper. '

Lupinus himself has been under a cloud since his last race on the
second day at the Arima meeting last August and indeed the stories
I have heard about him since then have been many and varied. First
it was reported that some chronic trouble, which, incidentally, was
said to be the real cause for his coming out to Trinidad at all, had,
eventually laid him low, Here one cannot help pausing to remark
that nearly all the top notchers which Mr. Leo Williams has trained
have invariably come to him with something wrong. There is an
unbroken sequence in this respect*between Kitty O’Shea, Blue Streak,
Footmark, Mark Twain and Lupinus. Yet they all raced and won many
races after it had been heard that they were crocks. Mr, Williams
naturally earns one’s respect for his ability to make such a success of
hopeless cases.

Secondly it was rumoured that Lupinus was sold and had been
shipped to Venezuela. Frank Quested scotched this rumour for me
one morning when I took him to the track. He informed me that it
was news to him as he had only a few days before been exercising
Lupinus in Tobago. After this I felt reasonably certain that we would
see Lupinus not only fit and well but throwing out a good and proper:
foot when the gates went up for the Governor’s Cup on December °
26th. I still feel that he will be the one to beat when the time comes:

Mark Twain is second favourite on the strength of his form at
Arima in the absence of Lupinus. But he too is one on the doubtful
list and with such strong opposition as he will get from Pretty Way,
Landmark, and Nan Tudor he will have to be at his very best to beat
them. I count Blue Streak as too old and Fuss Budget and White
Company more as sprinters being tried over a distance that may
prove unsuitable for them.

Orly, I have been told, is completely recovered and in good shape
while All Smiles will be racing purely on her reputation in Jamaica.
From what I have read of the latter she seems to be fairly good but
her best races have been over not more than a mile and 100 yards.
As she is only a three-year-old she may find these imported horses
a little too good for her over nine furlongs. Especially if the same
Orly strikes his best form or Devon Market again reproduces that
surprising finishing speed he did at Union Park and again at the June
meeting.

The next most important race will be the Derby. The race with
the smallest field on the programme, there are only eight listed for this
classic. I can add little to my remarks of some months ago about the
chances of these eight except to say that Best Wishes will not carry
the confidence I had placed in her at that time. This is for the simple
reason that she has not been keeping the best of health and with
rivals the calibre of The Jester II and Embers in the offing, it is pre-
cisely the state of health she must be in if she is to have a fair chance
of defeating them. It is the irony of fate that in the last year that
the Jamaicans will contest our top classic one of the best three-year-
olds that we have ever turned out will not be fit enough to make it
a race.

Neither Usher nor Paris have taken entry. The former I under-
stand is still on the sick list but the latter I know nothing about.
Nevertheless I am glad to see that Cross Roads is still there and if fit
I am sure he will give a good account of himself, He shall be our last
resort for beating the Jamaicans,

The reconditioned Breeders’ Stakes received an entry of 19. Of
these the winners are April’s Dream, Bright Light, Cavalier and Gallant
Rock. The general feeling seems to be that Bright Light is the
speediest in the race and the one with the best chance. Of this I am
skeptical for two reasons, First because the Port-of-Spain six furlong
race is ong which her stable companion Cavalier will enjoy Very much,
secondly because I think April’s Dream was backward last August,
even when she won, and will have come on a lot more since then.

Of course there may be some others in the race Who have not yet
faced the starter, One never knows what they will give. But so far
only Gallant Rock appears to pose a threat for those mentioned above

and as opinion seems divided over which was the better between
himself and Drury Lane at Arima, one can only conclude on Drury
Lane’s form up

here last month, that Gallant Rock is not very
outstanding.

DUNLOP

TRUCK AND BUS TYRES





DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING €0., ETD.
(ECKSTEIN BROS.) “
Distributors

aa ee ee ee


SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9,

WEST INDIES IN POOR POSITION

1951

Fine Knock _

By Walcott .

From HAROLD DALE
SYDNEY, Dec. 9.
Tall, genial Clyde Walcott
to-day redeemed the West Indies

from utter failure in the second
day of the game against South
Australia, Rickards and Marshall

both failed to take advantage of
their opportunity to press their
Test claims and when Frank Wor-
rell failed yet again—he was out
to a dolly catch at silly midon off
his first ball—things looked black
indeed,

It was then Walcott, joined by
Christiani proceeded to dominate
the game.

In this innings he excelled.
Every stroke was safe certain and
dynamic. The pair added 71 in
49 minutes and Walcott’s 84 took
only 116 minutes all told. He hit
ten fours and there was wide re-
gret when he fell to an astonish-
ing left handed ground level catch
by Hole.

At the close the West Indies
were still in a poor position
against the state and it is to be
hoped they are now going through
their worst phase before climb-
ing back to their true form.

Scores .—

8. Australia — ist Innings
Dansie c Ferguson b Valentine 32
Bowley c Walcott b Gomez 169
Favell c Marshall b Valentine 0
Hole b Marshall 35
Duldig ¢ Worrell b Ramadhin 26
Ridings c Gomez b Fregison 46
England c Rickards b Valentine il
Langley c Jones b Valentine 27
Manning b Valentine 0
Noblett not out 31
Wilson run out 4

Extras 8

Total 389

BOWLING ANALYSIS
o M R w
Ramadhin 30 4 85 1
Jones vee ° 5 - 20
Valentine 38 5 112 5
Gomez 10 1 41 I
Marshall ll 1 35 1
Ferguson - 37 1
Worrell 11.5 43
Goddard 5 1 17
West Indies — Ist Innings N N N
Marshall b Nobiett rf)
Rickards c Langley b Noblett 24
Waleott ¢ & b Hole 84
Worrell ¢-Dansie b Nobilett 0
Christiahi not out 41
Gomez b Manning al
Goddard not out 10

Extras : 4

Total (ior 5 wickets) 174
week —



ITALY WANTS
REVISION OF
PEACE TREATY

ROME, Dec, 8,

Italy asked the other free
nations to acknowledge her vital
new role in Western defense by
wiping out the Peace Treaty
clauses that limit her armed Forces,
demilitarize her frontiers, and ban
the production of atomic weapons
or guided missiles,

The same request was made to
the four Cominform countries who
signed the 1947 Italian Peace
Treaty—Russia, Poland, Albania,
and Czechoslovakia,

But they were as certain to re-
ject it as the United States, Britain,
France and the other Western
Powers were to accept it.

In a series of notes to the 22
countries associated with the
Treaty, the Italian Government
said that the pact must be revised
to restore her sovereignty begin-
ning with the preamble containing
the hated “war guilt’ clause,

It said that Italy has the rignt
to enjoy “absolute parity with all
free states of the world.”

Peculiar Situation

Italy’s notes represented a move
to end the peculiar situation in
which she, despite full member-
ship in the Atlantic Pact, is unable
to expand her land, sea, or air
forces, beyond the puny limius
fixed in the treaty. The notes are
understood to have been drafted
in consultation with the United
States, «fH —U-P.





HURKE RUN OUT



SUNDAY ADVOCATE

AUSTRALIAN Jim Burke run ont by a return from fieldsman Marshall to Walcott after being in 32
Consolidated Press Photo.

Walcott Saves W.I. From Disgrace

minutes for 11 runs.

From

FRANK MARGAN

ADELAIDE, Dec. 9,

The West Indies cricket tourists fell again into disre-
pute following a digappointing showing in their match

against South Australia at

the Adelaide Cricket Ground.

South Australia made 398 in their first innings and the
West Indies in reply lost five for 174 on the second day of

the four-day mate!

Following the tourists’ second
defeat in two Tests played so far,
Captain Goddard chose a strong
team for the current match in an
endeavour to regain lost prestige.

The West Indians, who drubbed
England so soundly and complete-
ly are beihg attacked—somewhat
unfairly—by Australian critics and
the Press, Critics are saying that
the tourists are a “boosted” team.

Wickets Unfavourable

The West Indies record in Eng-
land, no matter what their
Australian performances, cannot
be overlooked, The hard wickets of
Australia are not favourable to the
mateh winning spinner combina-

tion Ramadhin and Valentine.
Added to this the star batsmen
whose ability is undoubted —

Worrell, Weekes and Walcott have
not yet found their real English
form.

Worrell did what no member ef
the present Australian team has

less double century against the
world’s greatest medium bowler
Englishman Alec Bedser,

WWW’'S Must Find Form

My only wish is that these three
“Terrible WWW’s” will find form
before the third Test at Adelaide
December 22, If they could do that
the Australian writers’ criticism
will be rammed down their throats.

Walcott Saturday gave a glimpse
of his real form in a_ bright
innings for 84 to virtually save the
West Indies from complete dis-
grace,

Though there is spreading dis-
appointment through the public
generally that the West Indies
could not provide better per-
formances in Australia, the main
public’s wish is to see Australig
beaten by this popular team

Not only would Australians like
to see this because of the West
Indies’ popularity but also because

lian cricket. If Australia were de-
feated the selectors would be
shaken from their confident tor-
pitude and begin looking for
younger talent which at present
is abounding in Australia,

The West Indians are at present
passing through a difficult time. If
it does not improve soon they will
be in financial difficulties before
long because crowds will not
attend to gee them beaten in
matches,

It is to be hoped no
situations will arise.—U.P.

such



5 Horses Leave
For Trinidad

Five horses left yesterday by
the S.S. Canadian Constructor to
take part in the Trinidad Christ-

mas Meeting They were Best
Wishes, Cavalier and Viceroy
from Hon. V. C, Gale's stables,

Nan Tudor and Arunda from Mr.

M. E. R, Bourne's,

Elizabethan, which was . for-
merly owned by Mr, Norman
Inniss, is going to Mr. Cyril

Barnard to his stud at Orange

accomplished,—compiled a chance- of the fillip it would give Austra- Hill, St, Vincent.



——WONDER WHEELS N° |}

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stands for STRENGTH

Of all the heroes of olden times, the strongest was Hercules.
To-day the name still represents unequalled strength, and the
famous Hercules cycle has proved itself the strongest in the workd,

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7
ee



Yesterday's

Cricket |

From page 4

runs at the close of play to clear |

off a deficit of 56 runs on Lodge’s
first innings of 123 runs.

Police batted first on the open- }
ing day and were soon back im the |

pavilion for 67 runs, At the end |

of the day's play Lodge had scored
41 runs without loss. Yesterday
the innings closed for 123 and by
the end of play three of Police’s
batsmen were back
lion with only 36 runs made

VANDEDERS vs CARLTON

in the pavi- |

}
|

|
|
|

WANDERERS ‘ . 219
CARLTON (for 3 wkts.) 156 |
cariton made a good reply

igatust Wanaerers at Carlton yes-
and scorea 156 for the loss

uuvee wickets, having already
cowied out Wanderers for 219.!
seven wickets standing,
aricon should easily score the 64
ns needed to secure first innings
fead points, With only one day

vwitn

myore for play neither side is likely |
to make a bid for an outright win. |

At one stage of the game yes-
terday, it seemed as though Wan-
cderers were going to bow! out the
Black Rock team cheaply. Wan-

|

erers meaium pace bowler Atkin-

son took two e@arly
he score was only nine, but C. B
Williams and N. S. Lucas came
together in a stand for 135 ana
put things in Carlton's favour.

C. B. Williams is 81 not out, just
19 short of his century, and Lucas
was adjudged I.b.w
a fighting innings of 62. If C. B

wickets when |

to Peirce after |

Williams continues to bat in the |

confident way he batted yester-

day, he should find no difficulty |

in getting his century.

When Williams and Lucas came |

together, they seemed fully aware
of the task before them and stead-
ily set to work to score as fast|
Ss caution would allow. They |
regularly sent the ball rolling to
the boundary

On the first Saturday of play, |
Wanderers batted all day and
ended up with 181 for the loss of
seven wickets. Yesterday they|
added 38 for the other three wick- |
ets, L. Greenidge playing a good |
innings of 23 not out. A. O'N. |
Skinner top-scored with 53. N, E.|
Marshall made 26, W. Knowles 32

= G. Proverbs 23 and C. R. Packer |
: |

The most successful bowlers!
were pace bowler Edghill who
took three for 62 in 22 overs and
C. B. Williams who took four for
83 in 25 overs.

B.C.L. Skittle Out
Cable & Wireless

|



A B.C.L, team skittled out Cable
& Wireless on a softish wicket as
Boarded Hall yesterday for 87
runs and by close of play they
replied with 27 for 1. The two-
day fixture continues on Saturday.

Play was delayed for some time |
before the wieket had drie@ out
and B.C.L. winning the toss, sent
Cable & Wireless to bat. R.
Croney of Cable & Wireless high-
lighted the day's play by scoring a |
breezy 59 out of his team’s total
of 87. He hit three sixes,

The B.C.L.’s pacer S. Rudder |

took the honours of .the bowling
department by taking 4 wickets
for 27 while G, Sobers bowled
well to take 3 wickets for 10 runs.
G. Kirton got 1 for 4, and A.
Blackman 1 for 10,

B.C.L.’s opener B. Burton was
out early for 9 runs.
and R, Pinder, 11 not out and 7
not out, took the score on to 27
for 1,

The two-day
the B.C.L, and the
began at
continues to-day.



PYRAMID

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HAN DKERCHIEES

In white and colours for men and women

A TOOTAL

Trade Mark Label a
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see Registered
M ever

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PYRAMID

|

C. DePeza |

fixture between |
B.C.A. which
the Bay on Saturday |



-_

DEC. 9 NO. 201

The Topic
of

Last Week



Don't wait for Joe and Robert
No polities to-day

We cannot stand the bad st
That's

net
biowing by this way



f it was our busine
“ biographies
Some of our

politicians
Would really feel displeased
Some of the “Berkshire” party
Poe grpat so hard and loud

They disrespect their pig «ty
Admist a cackling crowd

Some

is that type that’s shouting
Asking Lou for her vote
But Lou says for such conduct
Their chances are remote

. ‘ .
We'd thought more discreet people
Would offer us their hand
So that our dear Barbado:
Would be a pleasant land

. °
Can these whose eves are blinded
Atllempt to lead the blind *
Well right here in Barbados
That is just what you find
Next Thursday, boys next Thursday

We all will wait and see
Who Bajans will decide on
To help posterity

We know the Bajean women
Who can judge wrong and right
Will mix up the Assembly

And put in black and white

Talk cricket Joe, said Robert, |
Stop politics a bit

Joe said if I must talk it
Somebody will get a fit

A «reat West Indian bateman
Sun sets ‘way in the West
Since he went to Australia
He got things in a mess.
. . .
What happen boys —
Can anyone tell us ?
What happen to our batsman
Of whom we generally fuss
. > .

what happen

He helped them lose the first fest
The second all the same
And if he joins the third test
He may lose his great name
* ‘ .

John Goddard last week showed us
What a strong will can do |
But boys they aren't all Goddards
For strong willed men are few

. . .

Has our great, flashy bataman

Come to his cricket end ?

Will he no longer lay egas

But turn a Sitting hen? |
. . .

Joe said if he was Goddard
When picking the third test
He'd see that the same idol
Bring water for the rest

. ‘ .

But maybe he is suffering
In Australia afar
And he too may be longing
For a bottle of I & R

*

That, that would give him spirit
Especially Christmas day

And the same bataman failure
Would start again to lay,

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PAGE SIX'



THE CRIME DOCTOR

Last Post-mortem On de Antiquis—Then

Came His Own ‘Tragedy

IN THE FIELD of crime there is. one name which has

become almost legendary
Spilsbury. By the genera
is remembered as the

greatest

in this country. It is that ef
1 public Sir Bernard Spilsbury
medical detective of this

century, whose work has brought retribution to scores of

notorious muracrers,

In professional circles he wes regarded during his life-

time as a most gifted and painstaking pathologist, who

raised the practice of forensic medicine to the

level in the achievement of



An authorita- om
tive account of
thi remarkable
man and his
career has been
CAaRe a vaited
since his death

four years ago. It appears to-day
with the publication of a biogra-
phy based on his unpublished
papers, including the card indexes
of all the case histories which he
ommeuee as Home Office patholo-
gis

When Bernard Spilsbury went
to work in St. Mary's Hospital as
a medical student in 1899, many
doctors still spoke of morbid
anatomy- and pathology as
beastly“Science.” It was the gift
of a ew microscope from his
father, “® wholesale chemist from
Leamington, that attracted the
young man to the post-mortem
room, where he followed the for-
bidden practice of taking home
small specimens for examination
with his own instrument.

Ke
a

Turning Point

On becoming qualified he was
appointed assistant pathologist
on the staff of this hospital, A
few years later, at the age of 33;
came the turning point in his
career,

This was in 1910, when he was
ealled in by /the authorities fto
analyse the remains of a wornan
which had been discovered in the
cellar of a house in North Lon-
don, The dead woman was Mrs.
Cora Crippen, who had _ been
Poisoned by her hushand and
whose dissected body had sub-
sequently been buried by him in
lime

Spilsbury’s evidence did much
Send the poisoner Crippen to
gallows. It also made the

Lo
the



young pathologist a national
figure, and was the beginning of
his long professional association
with the Home Office and with
the coroner’s courts.
25,000 Post-Mortems

During: the next 37 years he
earried out 25,000 post-mortems.
Only a small proportion of these

had to d6 with murder, perhaps
250, but it is upon these that his
reputation as a public figure rests,
Indeed, there were few murder
cases between 1911 and his death
in 1947 at which he .did not give
expert evidence.

It was therefore not unnatural
that his pronouncements in the



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BY MONTGOMERY HYDE M.P.

should

witness-box sometimes
have assumed a semblance of
infallibility with juries, and that
the resultant verdicts should
have been attacked in conse-
quence by arm-chair detectives
This was particularly notice-
able in the trial of Norman
Thorne for the murder of Elsie
Cameron in 1925, when Spils-
bury evidence as the sole
expert witness for the Crown
was preferred by the jury to the
testimony of five doctors for the
defence, led by Spilsbury’s
voluble but much less skilled
nrofessional rival,, Dr. Bronte.
The leading criminal judge of
his time, Sir Travers Humphreys,
regarded Spilsbury as the ideal



; : é 5( oll wate
U fesitis vasttasian art, When the coffin was ral ed His last post-mortem in a ead, eee “Sli sans cae
; Te i rae nose along it, straight murder case was carried out in inimical — compare, for example, |
Disdained ,Guesswork ids, centtones . SeMArKed. 10a on the body of Alec de the leaf of the coconut which loves
“He was unemotional.” Sir i ike A Ros : d Antiquis who was shot dead by the breeze, and the leaf of the
Travers has recalled, “simple in 20 ose-Gar en three young ruffians who had banana which soon becomes
speech because he was clear in AY 8 post-mortem following carried out a jewel robbery in Jacerated and disfigured even in
mind, absolutely fair, quite indift- another exhumation, a young CID proad daylight, and whose a moderate wind, Moreover, tall
Shont ngipe of eli officer, whose first experience of escape the dead man «had ob- varieties are likely to be blown
“He spared no pains-in seeking this kind it was, lit a cigarette structed. In the same year over in strong winds or gusty
t +b ig x a r latest (2 Steady his nerves. Presently gpilsbury suffered a stroke and weather; the plants are simply
ou apyt ing, fact, s ConF, OF se Spilsbury came into the mortuary, realised that his aiiewn "tetera de- not ha py in wind aweot sreas
discovery which could properly He sniffed twice and, looking a is é Ss p s were de Por ae Saanes ie oe ” -~ -
Pape dieters ceenties he dis round, the foom said, oy Se the Cavendish “oie Dwatt is. aase
dained the use of guesswork that mustn't smoke please; I can't It Was No Accident

Fr SS OT eee Te See eS Oe ee ee ee ee ee ee ee eee eee he

SUNDAY . ADVOCATE

FARM AND GARDEN

(By AGRICOLA





We ended last Sunday’s note







THE BANANA Il. with a reference to the commer-

This columnist’s attention has cial requirements of the banana
been attracted to a letter from for the export trade as exempli-
F.G, in the “Advocate” of Decem- fied by the Gros Michel, now un-
ber 4 on the subject of the Bluggce fortunately very susceptible 10
bananu, @ variety which was disease, and for which a substi-
ent.oned among those dealt with tute is sought both by breeding|
in \his column for Sunday, De~ and selection, The Cavendish}
cember 2. F.G.s’ remarks are! group is usually lacking in those
quite correct ard this cooking qualities which go to make a good |
banana should find a4 useful place export banana, although the}
in any food plot under conditions Cavendish or Dwarf itself has|

not suitable for the true plantain,

been grown for export to nearby
which is more exacting in its re-

markets where the time taken in

quirements. It should be noted transport is short, e.g. in the
that only a relatively few bamana Canary Islands for export to
varieties are cultivated im the Europe; in tropical Queensland

West Indies. From, the Philippines,
for example, some 40 have bees
described, including the species
which produces Manila hemp.
We are always grateful for help-
ful comments by readers in our
efforts to make this column
widely useful as possible.
thanks F.G,

rial rewards he was _ indifferent.
His fees were always much lower
than he might have charged—-his
Home Office appointment was
honorary—and the necessity of
making money against the day
of his retirement drove him to
overwork and thus impaired his
health.

His later years, too, weré
clouded by domestic tragedy.
One son wag killed in an air raid
during the war, and ano‘her
died of galloping consumption.
These losses wrought a_ deep
change in Spilsbury. Life for
him now no longer seemed worth
living. He had severe attacks of
mental depression,

for markets in the more tem-
perate parts of Australia. Nearly
always, however, some special
precautions or packing are neces-
sary to ensure safe arrival, since
the bunch readily collapses when
nearing maturity, differing in this
respect from the more rugged
Gros Michel. Now, among the
Cavendish group there is a num-
ber of variants some dwarf,
some tall—and the Lacatan which

as

Many



SPILSBURY,

‘Arsenic
the eotfin was raised.

gentlemen”, as

Stature, but resistant to Panama
disease, is reported as the most
promising of all those tried for
export to distant markets, In con-
sequence, this variety is being
extended in Jamaica and may
have to be accepted as a substi-
tute until the plant breeders have
been able to build up the perfect
shipping and merchandising
banana, one at the same time re-
sistant to disease and agricul-
turally suitable in other respects.
The cultivation of the banana is
attended with the greatest success
where the soils are rich and deep

indulged in a grim jest. There is
a story that in his younger days
he carried home part of a
human leg on which he has been
working, and left it under a dish-
cover in the kitchen to test the
reactions of the cook, They were
violent.
Another
defective
which

characteristic was his
sense of smell, about
some good stories are alsv
told. On one occasion he attend-
ed the graveside for an exhuma-
tion dressed in his usual imma-
culate manner and wearing a top

smell the smells | want to smeil.” adapted to Barbados conditions

ee —_ hin ber Ss oa He then bent over the corpse and Shean puliseeans codng aeuee akin Ciw the ea tees

variate Wahelena the oie ree according to the officer was soon pury’s laboratory in University ago aiisets'ceers® Over!) side $6

Gis aadarnination:.. sniffing away as if it were a rose- College, Gower Street, saw a develop an export trade to Britain,
Even when conducting a post- arden, ‘ light coming through the fan- but growers soon suffered heavy

mortem on the body of an executed ¢ Of his many difficult cases, light over the door and smelled losses and the project had to be

criminal, he took the same pains leet Gecue ee ro the oa gas. He knocked and received abandoned,

as he did with his other cases, ° cI 1 as © Crumbles murder no answer. When the night a

oaA his examination frequently in 1923. At its outset the police watchman eventually opened the ,/ hag been pointed out that the

lasted an hour or more, Inciden-

thought they had a very poor case

door with his pass-key it was banana is highly nutritious and,

tally he was most interested in the ®84inst the accused Patrick Ma- clear that what had happened was in general, mine ve comer digest~
effects of judicial hanging, and his "°". m no accident. Artificial respiration et ne Tint of lost ‘i 7
1ealisation that the cervical spine It was Spilsbury who built it was tried without success, Se od re one r With, eae “i
could be broken at a more or less UP like a jig-saw puzzle and Thus, the man who Lad con- is tee . jp age cab olga 0 ty
censtant level led to an increase eventually secured Mahon’s con- ducted so many thousands of Sa, to ti ine Sid onatarie Re
of three inches in the drop on hu- Viction. This case was also the post-mortems was eventually the cl - f nek a . aaa ie
manitarian grounds &s a result his recommendation, long experience. Inured as he primary cause of death was given profit assured; ; steady demand

The figure which emerges from Was to horrors, Spilsbury had to as coronary thrombosis: the sec- exists ‘for, which the. supply is
a study of his life and cases is admit that the human remains ondary cause as carbon monox- most inadequate Unfortunately,
that of a_ kindly, sympathetic discovered in the bungalow at jqe poisoning ~ the present methods of handling
character, actuated by an un- the Pevensey end of the Crumbles * Bernard ‘Spilsbury His life the fruit are wasteful and shock-
swerving fidelity to truth and were the most gruesome he had and cases, By Douglas G. Browne ingly bad from the consumer's
ne semenne a fine sense of apeabur lived almost ti anew 1 Consttued heme int (ce View he venders seo

Ss a sense < § sbury ad it ost entire- Jorlc . i 2 ittle concer ince g

humour, though he occasionally ly for his work. Yet for its mate- ; CORTE eres ye Conceal See coat. ene?




8







—LE



sell above the controlled price.





If you want
to start in
._ good time

rely upon a Smith Alarm clock to
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YOU CAN TASTE

Startling Predictions |

In Your Horoscope
Your Real Life Told Free |

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contained in his
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Business, Speculs
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Love - aftairs,
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Sickness ete. hav
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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951



The girl»
who got
a second
chance

by HAROLD CONWAY

M's DOROTHY TUTIN, 21, went hope-
fully along to Pinewood Studios to be

given a film test. Miss Tutin

in a studio before—and it was very nearly

the worst test ever.
“Sorry, but

seemed so anxious to please.

This was where Dame
Michael Redgrave stepped in,
surd,” they explained.



: thanks for coming”
director Anthony Asquith. The sigh was be«
cause Dorothy l9oked such a pretty girl, and »
Edith Evans and

“Here is one of the

had never been

sighed

“Tt’s quite ab-

| SHOW TALK



most intelligent young
actresses we have seen for
years. That test was non-
sense—she must have been
scared out of her wits.”

So Miss Tutin was given
a cup of tea, persuaded to
stop shivering, and then
given a second test. The tea,
or something, worked won-
ders.

Mr. Asquith, who is one
of our most experienced di-
rectors, tells me that Test
No. 2 was the finest he ean
remember any studio new-
comer performing.

Fluffs? Certainly Not
@ That is how Dorothy

Tutin—the girl who at-
tracted notice in small parts
during the last Old Vic
season—has won a big part
in one of the major film pro-
ductions of the year. In the
colour screen version of The
Importance of Being Earnest,
she takes her place among

the stars — Edith Evans,
Michael Redgrave, Michael
Denison and Joan Green-
wood,

It was Dame Edith and
Redgrave who enthused so
much about the young

actress at the Old Vic that
Anthony Asquith invited her
to Pinewood. Film directors
are not accustomed to their
stars enthusing about any-
one—except themselves.

I watcheq the newcomer
at work yesterday. She was
acting with a sense of com-
edy and an assurance which
might have taken years to
produce, Not for her the
terrors of “fluffing’ whieh
Wilde’s epigrammatic, lines
induce before the camera.

Money No Object
@ The trip tp Pinewood has
raised Miss Tutin’s sal-
ary seven-fold. But I am
glad to report she is not in-
terested in multiplication
tables. In a few weeks when
the picture is finished, she
begins stage rehearsals with
John Gielgud’s company for
Much Ado About Nothing.
Back goes her salary then
nearly to where she started
—although Asquith, no flat-
terer, thinks she is the film
find of years.
Dorothy, however, consid-

ITALIAN EMIGRANTS LEAVE FOR BRAZIL

MILAN, Italy, Dec. 6
The first group of 50 Italian
emigrants left today for Brazil,
aboard the steamer Santa Cruz.

ers The Importance of Being
an Actress comes first—and
that Shakespeate with Giel-
gud is the right way to learn,

She would also like her
days free for the other real
things of life—which, to her,
are the piano, singing in
Bach oratorios and playing
the flute. Miss Tutin on the
flute is, they tell me, well
worth hearing.

Cautious About Cordelia
@ The Old Vic picked a new
Lear for themselves —
Stephen Murray—with ex-
press speed, following
Donald Wolfit’s resignation.
But they are being more cau-
tious about the new Cordelia.
Charmian Eyre, their most

promising young starlet, is to 4

have a go at Cordelia on the
preliminary Scandinavian’
tour—only if she proves a
really good girl, I gather,
will she get the part in Lon-
don,

Reflection: There must
have been nearly enough re-b§
signations from this_theatref
now to start an Old-Vic-
Boys’ Association, With Old
Vie tie obligatory at re-} }
wnions?

Night Train to Windsor_.'
@ | thought you might like?
a progress report on those
most-hailed West End stage
“discoveries” of the past twol¥
years — Heather Stannard,. ?
who was Oliver’s Venus Ob-, ,
served heroine, and Gerald-
ine McEwan, the charmer oi"
Who Goes There!

So I took the train to Wind- +
sor—and spent an evening
watching John Counsell’s go-
ahead repertory company.
That is where both these
young actresses were spotted
for the West End, It is also
where they are back von ak
this week—in a version

the Jane Austen novel,
Mansfield Park,
Progress report? Miss

Stannard and Miss McEwan,
though both Windsor gradu-
ates, had not acted together
before; but in a large cast of
18, all with parts of equal
size, these two stood out a
mile,
Merry-Go-Round

@ Miss McEwan must per-

Paulo, at the initiative of the Ital-
ian-Brazilian Company for colon-
isation.

The group included only one

They will be re-settled on a 12,500 complete family of 11 persons,

acre estate in the state of Sao

while the remaining 39 represent-



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ACTRESS TUTIN
Salary up and down .

severe with her voice—to

Lament apart, I
should be hailing her as my
own discovery, if this had
been charm at first sight.
That would be rather where
We came in,

And Heather Stannard? In
the audience Was a perplexed
american producer who
knew nothing of the com-
pany—or Miss Austen's plot.

But Miss ‘Btannard made
him sit up. “That girl’s gov
personality and power,” he
whispered, “She should be in
He West End. Do you think
se would go there:"’ That,
very definitely, was where
we came in,

What? No Flynn?



ee My respect to Britain's

filmland twins, John and
Roy oulting. sack from

achieved a feat unthought of
before.

This is to induce a Holly-
wood company to put up
money—a iot of money—for
a picture showing Britain's
full fighting share in the last
war,

The Boultings’ first produc-
tion for M.G.M. is to be made
in England, at their insist-
ence, It calls for co-opera-
tion between the British and
American armed forces —
and, I forecast, will wipe out
much of the resentment
Hollywood has aroused here
by some of those past war
films.

Van Johnson may come
over for the leading role—
but only if the story works
out with the accent on an
American hero. The produc-
ers have firmly declined to
commit themselves.

Dore Schary, the M.G.M.
chief, has ngade a good move
by giving his twin recruits
their heads. But then, he
spent three weeks listening
ito their arguments—a novel
role for any Hollywood mag-
nate. And the Boultings are
very good talkers.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—LE.S.



ed an equal number of families,
whose other members will follow
within a period of 7 or 8 months
as soon as houses, now heing built
on the estate, will be ready for
occupation.——U.P.



Pee

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SUNDAY

ADVOCATE

Wan about Jown —

Let’s think of ourselves for a
change(?) and talk about Christ-
mas Presents for Men. New Hose
useful gift, esvecially
the excellent value this Store is
offering—89c And very new
Hats for only $2.79—these
really are buys. New Ties, Sports
Shirts and Shoes all measure up

in solid worth, even Suitcases
come into this category. The
| stock is all new and definitely

| designed for Christmas; for giv-

ing; for receiving—it’s all in
» H. Edwards Ltd. on Broad
t.
ae > .
Delectable, delightful and be-
arrived,

LATES are your first purchases on’

|Monday morning. One box for
now; One to keep; one to give
| away. Available everywhere,

BLACK MAGIC are in half and
The ultra-spec-
ial one and three quarter pound
presentation gift boxes are out
of this world (but, if in doubt,
I'd be very happy to accept a
Half-Pounder notwithstanding),
The distributors are James
Lynch & Co. Ltd.

Toyland at the Cotton Factory
-—there are you are, all set up, a
replica of Santa’s Workshop.
There's a wonderful array of
Plastic toys—Wind-up Animals,
Tractor-trailers, Dolls to Clothd

Yourself, Trikes, Scooters and
Telephénes (and swords and
scabbards) and a very unusual

Car-Set including 3 Engines to
assemble and fit into different
chassis, Most of the toys are re-
markably inexpensive and are
well worth your inspection and,
as in my case, trial.
te ate

Among the most attractive

Christmas Gift displays in Town

is that at P. A, Clarke’s Drug
Store on Pr. Wm. Hen St.
(Just off Broad St.) Len ic
Perfumes, Yardley’s and Max

Factor Beauty Sets and an assort+
ment of the geniine 4711 Cologne
make a wonderful selection with
beautiful English-made Brush
Sets adding to the attractions.
Thée Candy Counter’s a tempting
sight (with Black Magie inelu-
ded) and decorative Tins of
assorted Biscuits and Fruit Cake.
* ”

If you live in g district not vet
supplied by electricity, you'll
certainly need the best quality
and value obtainable in Battery
Receiving Sets. If that’s what
you’re looking for, read ont The
(Ecko Radios at A, Barnes & Co.
have a splendid 7-tube model for
country dwellers, well styled and
with loads of power and tone.
A. Barnes’ have an_ excellent
stock of parts and an effiieent

& Peby lo!

choose
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cacy that is not out of reach.
What will the family say ?

NEW SHIPMENTS JUST

THE CHEAPEST

<<) HELLO MRS. HOUSEWIFE !

YES, WE KNOW about those prices, also your attempts
to make something out of nothing.

SO LET’S HAVE A SERIOUS TALK, and we'll see what
we can do for you.

KNOW THOSE “KOO” PRODUCTS? Yes, they’re good, but the cheapest also
and such a nice assortment of jams and fruits. Ever tried the “KOO” Fruits with
“POWER” Jellies—delicious, I can assure you, and those jellies are only 15c. While
on the subject, don’t forget that nourishirts “APIE” Peanut Butter, the sight spread
for those picnic sandwiches.

FOR THOSE WHO LIKE both palate and pocket, “ACC” Rock Lobster is a deli-

And don’t tell me you've forgotten the Xmas Cake!
However, the job is made easier by that “BROOK’S-
LEMOS” Cut Peel available in a package or by the pound.

AND A WORD for the discriminating Mother—nutritious “CLAPP’S” Baby Foods
are now available, both in Cereals and Strained Fruits.
and have baby looking the picture of health!



WELL, LITTLE LADY, NO WORRIES NOW!

ARRIVED !

AND YET THE BEST!






Get “CLAPP’S” tomorrow, |



TOWER

J ELLIES
ise.

Seeosoooooeeeeoeeefoet rrr



PRR

o>

ay
Ae,





Extva-mild ea.mouve
SOOTHES BABY'S TENDER SKIN

Palmolive—moade of the finest’ ingredients—gives a creamy-
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floats away dirt. A daily Palmolive both will keep your baby
. refreshed...

radio service iepartment. Ask |
for Leonard Marshall when you |
go in, w ei |
If there’s anything that cer-
tainly ought to be well greased |
over the Festive Season it’s}
your car—thought of that? The}
Es Servicenter certainly have}
and) are fully prepared to meet

the Christmas rush Their all-
American electrically operated
high powered sprayers and greas-
ing equipment is designed to do
the job thoroughly, completely
This Station will take your car
from you and deliver at your
conveniente, q smooth, glisten-
ing auto, Dial 3938.

A guide to perfect quality, com-
fort, fit appearance—what is?
Elite is the name and the Shirt,

Sea Island Cotton guarantees the
quality and with trubenized
attached collars (made only by

Elite in the West Indies) perfect
styling and variety of colours with
long or short sleeves as desired,
the name Elite ensures all that's
desirable in a Man's Shirt. Avail-
able at all dry goods stores, the
distributors are T. Geddes Grant
Ltd
* ,

Back to Toys again and Christ-
mas Trees and Decorations and
Tinsel. Upstairs in the Toy and
Christmas Card Showroom of
Roberts & Co. you'll also find a
wide choice of kiddies books. In
fact, you’re going to be there a}
long time. You must choose from
Model Tool Kits, Service Station
Sets, Circus Sets, Balls, Dolls and
—REAL STEAM ENGINES with
proper boilers, safety valves and
whistles. I'll see you there and
maybe we can get these things to
go—at Roberts & Co

A personal Typewriter par
excellence, That's what the book
says and I believe it, I have one.
It's the Hermes Baby Portable
available through K. R, Hunte &
Co. Lid. Light as a feather with
rugged strength to withstand
knocks, this Baby can slide into
a Brief Case. All sorts of innova-
tions are featured in the Hermes
and it will certainly see you
through any job Moderately
priced, here’s an idea for a really
useful gift to yourself this Ghrist-
mas.

* ‘

Seen the °52 Hillmans? A ship-

ment of these (or what's now left

of it) is at Cole’s Garage right
now There are a few modifica-
tions ineluding a reinforced
radiator grill, This tried and true
model continues to meet the
popular demand for big car com-
fort at small car cost. They're
dandy to drive—try one out your-
self. Incidentally there are some

pretty smart trade-ins awaiting
new owners, You'll find several |
interesting buys among them.

|

USED SS
TO WAKE





dainty. Remember, Palmolive is

\w |
Sg 4
Seq 7
Be PALMOLIVE
% GOOD FOR BABY
1S ESPECIALLY
5, GOOD FOR Your



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THE ORIGINAL SHAMPOO

IN A TUBE



PAGE SEVEN













ax

FEELING
TIRED

Now rises
full of

energy

What a bad start for a
day's work if you wake









up feeling tired and J
listless, instead of being fALC AND
prise and full of ee DUSTING POWDER COFFRET

ne woman who can > ovely gift, Goya's ofter-the-bath haxuriés, ayer ee ee
appreciate the difference Sees fel: or 6 Ghia Of Dusting Powder, with @ pull oa gif of fragrens Coffe enroing
her own experience, writes } CHRISTMAS Cologne and Soap te match

us :—

“Before taking Kr en, I
always used to wake in ‘the
morning feeling very tired. Now
I have lost all that tiredness and
1 wake feeling full of energy.
Kruschen has made ma feel years
younger I also sv d with

CARD
CHRISTMAS TREE
GIFT SET

rheumatic pains in py Shouldass ea

and swellings round my ankies.

I am now completely cured of | : ? é ee COLLECTION

these pains and swellings. I take y Cheistmas ides, 0 Chrismas Card Bearing — For the tree or her gtotking , . . @ hahdbae

iKraschen Salts regularly and | ~° evens phiels or @ Cracker contaiing phiol of perfume and o bettie of muiching

cannot speak too highly of tt wo prials of pe e Perfurmed Calogne ; or you con choose a Céllection
—L.W. of four perfume ¢

Kruschen keeps you young
because it tones up the liver,
kidneys and bowels and kee
them all working smoothly an
efficiently. The reward of this
internal ole: nliness is a freshened
and invigorated body. Poisonous
waste materials are expelled and
the pains of rheumatism cease.
And as you continue with Kru-
achen, your whole body responds
to its purifying force

Kruschen is obtainable from ald
Chemists and Stores,



ways loved by those whe receive it. In severalfrag-
es, three toblets pocked io a prettyflora! bex.



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PAGE EIGHT



BARBADOS & ADVOCATE

=
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown



Sunday, December 9, 1951

ADULT SUFFRAGE

THE present political tussle as to the
origin of adult suffrage is reminiscent of
the old adage about the forest and the
wood.

Just as the axeman was unable to see
the wood because of the forest so the poli-
ticians seem to confuse the meaning of
adult suffrage with its introduction. What
matters is not who introduced adult suff-
rage but whether the electors understand
the purpose of adult suffrage.

It was not until 1928 that the House of
Lords passed the bill which gave women
the same rights as men with regard to
voting.

The United States had women’s suffrage
in 1920 and Norway as early as 1912. But
women could not vote in Belgium until
1948, three years ago. Barbados is not
really so far behind as has been suggested.

No political party in Barbados can right-
ly take credit for adult suffrage, although
members of both political parties have
favoured its adoption for many years.
The real driving force behind adult suff-
rage in the West Indies was the clause in
the report of the Standing ‘Closer Associa-

tion Committee which recommended. that.——
the Federal West Indian Parliament should.

be elected on a basis of adult suffrage;
This clause caused a change in the recent-
ly adopted constitutions for the Leewards
and Windwards: because the draughtsmen
of the original constitutions drawn up
before the publication of the S.C.A.C,
report did not recommend adult suffrage.
When the S.C.A.C. report was published
cables flew backwards and forwards
between the Secretary of State for the
Colonies and the Governors of the Lee+
ward and Windward groups. As a result
adult suffrage was introduced in those
islands to bring them into line with other
British Caribbean territoyies. Similarly
in the Constitutional changes proposed}
for British Honduras and British Guiana
adult suffrage is also recommended despite
the high percentage of illiterates in these
countries, Adult suffrage was therefore
regarded as a prerequisite for, federation
and would have come no matter which party
governed Barbados from 1948— 1951.

Any political party in Barbados which
claims that adult suffrage is something
which has resulted from “their special
efforts might make an impression _onethe
ignorant but ¢annot expect to be taken
seriously. by the well-informed,

But widat is more disappointing. than
the reckless claims of a political party to
the sole credit for introducing adult suff-
rage is the failure of both political parties
to educate the voters as to the full mean-
ing of adult suffrage.

This simply means that all the people
who are registered have the power of
electing a total of 24 members to represent
them in the House of Assembly. Barbados
is still a Crown Colony and in the last
resort the final authority for its good gov-
ernment rests with the British voters who
are represented in the British Parliament,
but a convention has grown up in Barba-
dos by which the British voters’ represent-
ative (the Governor) hardly ever inter-
feres with local politics.

But voters cannot flatter themselves
that they are, even within this represent-
ative system, getting full benefits from
adult suffrage or are exercising the privi-
leges of democracy merely by voting for
individuals or party. Democracy literally
means “power of the people” but the peo-
ple’s power must be exercised by the peo-
ple through public opinion, if it is not to
degenerate into a dictatorship, and on the
other side of the picture there is a less
well known word OCHLOCRACY which
describes the rule of the rabble.

Even in so-called democratic countries
where theoretically all citizens have equal

rights the real power is exercised by cer- *

tain privileged classes. This exclusive-
ness in governing is the most dangerous
result of democracies wherever the wor-
ship of the State outweighs respect for
the individual. And in Europe after the
first World War totalitarian or single party
systems of government flourished in
Nationalist Socialist Germany, Commun-
ist Russia, Fascist Italy and Falangist
Spain. :

These dictatorial. governments which
vied with each other in the promises they
made to their people were all undemo-
cratic in that they prevented free discus-
sions among the individual citizens or
among the elected representatives of the
individual,

Adult suffrage by itself is therefore no
fit’ subject for rejoicing. It can result

either in OCHLOCRACY rule of the
rabble—or dictatorship rule of the individ-
ual through single party government.

It is undoubtedly a great advance in the
constitutional. and political development
of a country when its people enjoy the
right to govern themselves. But this right
is without any practical and
indeed positively harmful to a countrys

value is



when thé people are more conscious of
their rights than their responsibilities. A
democrs society ociety based on



equality. It would be impossible to point
to any such society on earth, but there are
countries where ‘education, ma@erial re-
sources and opportunity have allowed the
democratic principle to work more suc-
cessfully than in others.

Barbados to-day cannot be described as
a democratic society because its people are
so painfully divided into the privileged
and the under-privileged. The
for these divisions are not due to an excess
in Barbados of the predatory instinct of
human beings in their animal function,
but to facts of history over which those
who benefit to-day had hardly any more
control than those who have suffered, and
are still suffering.

reasons

Adult suffrage in Barbados confers
therefore on those who exercise more
responsibilities than privileges and it

would be disastrous for the people of this
island to believe that a vote cast for one
political party or another will have any
noticeable effect on the hard economic
laws which confine us to a life of hard
work and increased production if ever
we are to arrive at the stage of a society
based on equality. Both political parties
are rightly committed to a policy of social
improvements and to a consequent lower-
ing of the barriers which exist between
man and man, but the granting of adult
suffrage will not take us one step further
towards this goal. Only education, hard
work and self control wilt do this for us.
FISH

SEVENTY-EIGHT fishing boats are
now known to have been destroyed or
almost destroyed during last week's high
seas.

That brings to 116 the total number of
fishing boats lost during the last nine
months. In addition six fishermen have
lost their lives during the year.

Barbados now has a total of 507 fishing
boats instead of 623 with which the fishing
year opened,

There has never been anything as catas-
trophic as this in the fishing industry so
far as local memories can recall.

But it was the drifting off their course
in 1942 of some sixty boats which first gave
the impetus to governmental interest in
the fishing industry.

Last week’s major disaster by which
nearly $80,000 was lost in fishing boats and
tackle and damage estimated at thousands
of dollars as caused to property adjacent
to the Leeward beaches es again brought
forcibly home to the, island the import-
ance of one of the island’s greatest food
industries.

The disaster has come at a time when
people in Barbados are beginning to realise
the seriousness of a situation which has
resulted from the increasing rise in food
prices and the inability of the importer to
get meat at prices which the Barbadian
consumer can afford to pay.

It has also come at a time when neither
of the two main political parties is cer-
tain which of them will have the task of
governing Barbados for the next three
years, +

The fishing industry has therefore un-
expectedly come to the forefront at a time
when its affairs or future could not other-
wise have hoped to arouse any enthusiasm.

The private citizens of Barbados are
responding admirably to the call for tem-
porary financial assistance to fishermen
and their families and it would seem fair-
ly certain that the Government is pre-
pared to do all it can to help fishermen to
rebuild their boats at the earliest oppor-
tunity possible.

It is not rash to expect that the Govern-
ment will go so far as to bear the whole
cost of rebuilding. Fishermen and the
fishing industry may well benefit from the
recent disaster, but nothing the Govern-
ment does as a temporary immediate mea-
sure ought to obscure the fact that fishing
is still regarded by too many as the Cin-
derella of local industries and the reason
for this is the government’s short-sighted
policy of controlling fish prices. Until the

government takes off all controls on fish
and allows the fishermen to derive full

benefits from a profession so full of danger
and uncertainty, the fishing industry can-
not take its rightful place in the scheme
for greater local food production,

“BACK PAY”
To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—Members of the Labour Party in
their outburst for power and dictatorship
of our peaceful island began their politi-
cal campaign on “back pay” for agricultu-
ral workers as without this new song they
would have had absolutely nothing to lay
claim for another happy and profitable
season in the House of Assembly. So well,
so good, We all knew the history of the
waterfront workers. Well Sir, this back
pay song soon died out and with nothing
to tell the middle class people and certain
sections of the poor working class they
wickedly resorted to “300 years ago”
preaching race hatred and spreading lies
and strife among the peaceful people who
are living in harmony white and coloured
together. They are inflaming the minds
of the poor ignorant class who don’t know
any better and they ought to be ashamed.
It is confidently expected that no self re-
specting person in this island will vote for
any such candidate who is going all out
to disrupt the good living between white
and coloured.

ASHAMED



"BEWARE' WE CAN ALWAYS FALL BA‘
"BEWARE YOURSELVES! "FALL BACK’ 1°

ON RUSSIA!"
UGHT ~

MUTUs WARNING



- Sitting On The Fence

By NATHANIEL GUBBINS
S the column is 21 years
old tiis week, it has

been celebrating. Therefore,

it is in no condition to
produce itself for the
1,000th time (counting sick-
ness and holidays) with its
customary alert appraisal
of the news.

It tried to
pers, but the
| tences meant little, partiy
because of the column’s
headache, but chiefly be-
cause its foolish mind was
unable to leave a_ track
which kept it going on one
theme: “A thousand col-
umns means at least a mil-
lion words.”

This thought was respon-
sible for many conflictin,
emotions........pride, disgust,
self, pity, and nostalgia,
the last taking the column
back to the day it was born.

It was an unpopular in-
fant. Hundreds wrote in io
say it ought to have been
strangled at birth, one of
them being the reader wno
‘always addresses the col-
umn as Dear Pig and has
sent jit an insulting letter
once 2 week ever since,

Nevertheless, its puling
voice went on until it
reached boyhood and cal-
low adolescence.
= * *
its youth it had all
he. fauliss of untamed
youth, It thought it knew
everything and took an ur-
chin’s delight in thumbing
its nose at people more im-
portant than itself.

But it also had the virtues
of youth. It was enthusias-
tic, ,cOurageous, occasion-
ally boisterous, and full of
indignation and a_ burning
desire to put the world
‘right.

Now the column has
grown up, it has become u
little more tolerant. Al-
though it can still. be ven-
omous when roused, it feels
somehow that it has grown
a little wiser and, perhaps,
a little. kinder.

At least, it thought so
until it opened the usual
letter beginning “Dear Pig.”

Fan Mail

Zs Pig,
According to my

notes, you began writing
your rubbish on November

read the
printed

pa-
sen-



In



1930. You si «ted off by in-
sulting the ladies, so this
makes 21 years of it, io
say nothing of attacking
dogs what «re man’s best
friend,

During this time, you

have written that you have

had visits from the Devil,
Mr. Lucifer, which is yuite
likely, considering your
sneering ic marks about
bishops.

You have also written

that fairies like the one
Thinking ana

on your desk,
salled Wishful
chat cats talk

to you and ite letters to
your cat, wiica is a lot of
lies,

* a *

Once whe somebody
asked “What «rt of a per-
son are you you said
you was au ‘unfrocked
bishop,

Afterwards you Wes

caught on thui because you
said you was a Negro whose
grandfather wus a_ save.
Both lies I expect.

The other week you in-
sulted a lady what write
articles (better than. you
tripe) about food in Englisha
inns and said’ you had visited
three inns culied The Purpleg
Cow, The Galloping Snail,}\
and The Five Smells. F

Now, sir, 2s I have checked», !
up carefully on these names,
I can say to your face they’
are all lies, unless the last,,|
one. is a misprint for Tha:
Five Bells,

ivy,
The next week, you said? &

you saw cats, dancing on, :;
your roof, which proves you ay
are not only a liar, but.»
barmy, too, fii

In your last article, which: :\
was even worse than your);
first, you wrote that the Per-',
sian Prime Minister is a lady:
in disguise. This was not},

only another lie, but another? ¥

sneer at the ladies, ht
What have the ladies done},

to you I should like tor
know? an
{

ELL, dear Pig, as it})
would take another
million words to tell you?
» what the ladies have done toby
me, I don’t propose to start=
here. But may I draw your
attention to a picture pub-
lished last week of the Per-|
sian Prime Minister lying onâ„¢
a bed and being kissed byf
the Egyptien Prime Min-
ister?

Anyway, | congratulations

The Bad Old

EVERYBODY is telling us how
much better off we are today in
1951 than we ever were before,
They have drawn a curtain over
the past and called it black and
dismal. Today I am going to tear
down the curtain and let you have
a look for yourselves. I am (thanks
to the courtesy of the Director of
the Barbados Museum who made
all arrangements for my journey
into the past) going to take you
back to 1876, Seventy-Five years
ayo.

But first let us stop at the Lon-
don docks four years later in 1880.
There it is, you can just see it
through the fog: it is the S.S.
STRATHLEVEN in from Austra-
lia and it’s got 40 tons of Austra-
lian beef and mutton for the Home
Country. And do you know what
it is going to be sold for? Take a
deep breath and I'll tell you be-
tween 44 and sixpence per lb,

So much for London in 1880,

We're back here again now in
1876 and it’s getting on for Christ-
mas, Pope-Hennessy has beer
promoted to Hong Kong. He didn't
get much of a send off: “beyond
the clique and other dupes no re-
spectable person Was seen on the
wharf”. There was the usual guard
of honour, of course, with a band
in attendance, but it drew only
“the lowest riff raff of the town.’
But why worry about Pope-Hen-
nessy? The new Governor Stra-
han got in a few days befor
Christmas and everybody is goin,
to have a wonderful time. Let us
‘ake a stroll along Roebuck Street
and see what the merchantS are
offering us. For weeks they havé
been advertising in the Agricul-
tural Reporter, the Barbados
Globe, the Times and the West
Indian, We really must hurry
along and do our shopping if we
are going to celebrate the festive
season in the proper spirit, Look
there’s a grocery, and it's stocked
with hams $winging on hooks,
We're really back in the bad old
days and what prices too! Just
imagine best quality beef at 30
cents per lb., American brisket at
15 cents per lb., ox tongues at 12
cents per lb, and real York hams
or American hams at 1/- per lb
Or you could buy delicious Wilt-
‘shire bacon (flats or rolls) and haif

By GEORGE HONTE
jars of Bristol trine. Knuckles and
5-lb. pieces of lrish pork were sell-
ing at 15c. per 'b. and there was a
glut of heavy silt pork in Bridge-
town The «quartermaster had
over-indented ogain and the gar-
rison was offering 20,800 lbs. of
salt pork, surplus to requirements.
Nobody was going to go without
meat on Christinas day in 1876.
But even if the salt pork was all
snapped up and the hams, bacon,
beef, brisket wore sold out before
you did your shopping you could
still find 1-lb. tins of roast beef,
corned beef, s.ewed steaks, roast
mutton and veal and peas. ‘Meat
seemed to be in plentiful supply
in the bad old days, But let’s go
to the shop next door. What a lot
of butter they've got in stock.
There is Copenhagen in 2-lb. and
28-lb. tins, finest Normandy
in 1-lb., 2-lb. and 28-Ib. tins or
ee “butter *10-lb. tins, price
/-.
So far we've only been talking
about the main food of the people.
What of the epicures, the lovers of
fine food? There’s plenty for them
too. Look at that chap just coming
out of the shop near the corner.
Let's take a look at his basket be-
fore he gets into his horse and
buggy to drive back to his man-
sion in Fontabelle. He's got in that
bag “Patte of Alouettes Truffle’,
Woodcock, Snipes, Quails, Thrush
Hare, Plovers, Partridges, Goose-
liver and sausages, all with truf-
fles.. He’s throwing a big party on
Boxing Night and he’s got a name
in Fontabelle for his table. That's
why he’s been buying Paté de Fois
Gras, Champignons, cépes, petit
pois and French and Spanish
olives. And what's that s- ell
coming from under the sea? Why
just look at those cheeses. Double
Gloster, Queen's Ann, North Wilts
and Stilton.
And it’s not going to be a stag



party either because he’s been
buying artichokes and mushrooms
and anybody who is anybody

would know from their n
paper that ‘these for
and children.”

Then there are thx
that rope basket w!
man gave him for a Cl



ladic



ire

1 the coach

ristmas pre

¢ 4 in




sweets. In tin

on
hate
and

reading something
much for
apologies for another
letter from a cat, which I
fear you will regard with
your usual cynicism,

Paws Across
The Sea
EING a letter to Lottie,
the Cat, from her New
York friend, Manhattan
Mouser.
Hiya Sugar Puss,

From a noospaper flown
over here, I see you have
been trying out American
square dances like Swing
Your Honey and Ladies’
Chain with some of your
British friends.

When I read it the
green-eyed monster curled
me up so I couldn't eat the
plate of Thanksgiving tur-
key handed to me by a
chef who is one of my bud-
dies and cafe contacts on
Broadway.

you
long,

so so

My mother always said
I had too much imagina-
tion, and I guess she was

right, for believe me,
Sugar, that prime turkey
certainly turned to ashes

my mouth
imagination saw the
swellest little chassis in
the English-speaking
world swung through the
air by an amateur who is
going to get the left-
right-left from me when
I arrive in your home
town on Christmas Eve.
On that day, Sugar Cat,

I will not only teach you
how a_ honey should be
swung, how a_ Ladies’
Chain of admirers — is
broken up and knocked
“ cold before they know
i what hit them, but also
The Grand Sashay where
there is a kinda eliminat-
ing contest in which all
ears are torn off but mine.
When all have left the
stricken field, and me and
, you.are alone, we will then

*' danée a solo, and I will
swing my Honey Puss to
the stars, and she shai!
live for one brief moment

in a dream world of de-
light until I bring her
gently to earth to eat a
wing of chicken I shall
steal from the ship com-

ing over,

when this

"|
‘
a



Keep that. tail waving,
Sugar Puss. I am on my
way.—L.E.S.

ys
sent in 1875 he’s got Zante cur-
rants, candied citron, lemon pee
and mixed spices for the “old
woman” to make her cakes anc
puddings. But the bag is burstin:
with Bloom Raisins, New Laver
Muscatels, Turkey figs, Eleme figs
soft shell almonds, Brazil nu :
Barcelona nuts and filberts.

And what's that in his hand‘
Look, he’s just popped one in his
mouth too, And I don’t wonder
They look delicious, those Almiers
green and purple grapes.

You would have thought he was
ready to go now. Yes, there come:
the coachman, but what's that i:
his hand? More sweets? Yes, thos:
two bags are full of white and pink
almonds and corienders; lemor
acid and piye drops, thumt
medals, stars, cockles, bulls eyes
and that glorious pink and white
rock candy with a piece of strinz
running through its centre. He’:
going to have a full Christmas al-
right, But I am not going to be-
grudge him. The shop next doo
sells guava jelly at lic. per |
and Barbados Punch only cos
6d. a “half bottle” or 5/- per doze:
and the town is full of the bes
French Brandy at prices rangir
from 66e, to $1.25 per bottle.
we'd better say farewell to 18
for today.and perhaps next we
you might come with me for
journey back to the bad old day
How bad they really were, I les
you to judge from the followin
extracts from_a newspaper pul
lished on St, Stephen's day.

- quieter and_ pleasante





Christmas than yesterday we
scarcely remember.” |Bisho:
preached at Cathedral, new Gov
ernor and Mr. Dundas present.
Nat drunken man to be see



Noise and merry making he
nt itself during the previor
ight; a large portion of the towr

“ople of the lower classes havir
turned out in the suburbs an
more especially at the sea rocks :
Hasting to





amuse. themselve
vith tl harge of fireworks ti!
mornin when bands of musi
oined the ranks and followed the
ro t } town "
P ] have a good



ed to
o wonder with all that

prices. “Ba





|
that sparkle
with life



dni;

SUNDAY,

DECEMBER 9,

1951



WE Have A Wide Range Suitable for—
CHRISTMAS. PRESENTS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY.





—



{

And now's the time —
just the time

to Colour Up

for Christmas !

°
READY MIXED
PIGMENTS & OILS
ENAMELS
VARNISHES





C. S. PITCHER
& CO. ph. 4472










Jewelry, handbags,
gloves, hankies .. .

all the lovely
accessories she
needs to complement
her wardrobe ... .

DACOSTA & CO. LID.





}



are always
blended with

GODDARDS
Gold Braid RUM



|



a










ny ,
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE NINE
THE West Indies were defeated that we have no pacers capable ‘ : 4 oitemrk Ore Cena ET SER
by a margin of seven wickets in of striking 2 balance in the battle By O. S. COPPIN ip) 4. Valentine (bowler)
the Second Test match at Sydney cf bumpers. ae ee — “Fragile. Handle With Care” Stoljmeyer (12th Man)
which ended on Tuesday. ' should not yield place to Marshal} West Indian cricket fans have not BES Th \ have: sht bowle:
This ha athe anata has e if! Lath &nd it does seem as if he has not forgotten the deeds an the 1959 To The Editor, The Advocate ,— x Fate ew oo eight shries
won both of. the Tests played in eee ea . — ob found an answer to the disturbing West Indies team to Erigland, for . SIR.-Due to the apparent ‘aa eee
= gchetnied five-Teste serirs ndies had a eir disposal ferocity of the’ Australian pacer: > ilyre of the West Indies Team ere is ho sense In
the scheduled five-Tests series. two bowlers, not necessarily up t0 So too he may oo competed Ss. example Jeffrey ‘Stotimeyer’s failure of the Wes - nay izing a winning te

endan i ar to grand fighting innings.of 78 in the in the Australian Tesis so far, zine ,
the world standard of Miller and sive Ken Rickards a trial if the second innings of the First est.|1 be permitted to suggest that con i an

Lindwall, for I want to remain other key. batsmen, headed py our Clyde Walcott’s magnificent: 168 Time and Circumstances demand
within the realms of practicality, much beloved Frankie Worret) at L Worrell and Weekes’ “ check up Let the W's be

The West Indies are now asked
to win all three of the remain-
ing Tests if, they must win the



rubber and wrest world cricket put at least who were capable of fail to show signs ee ; relegated to Z and X’s be ad- before and I certain t
a Ce from the Australians. sending down the odd stiff bouncer guaranteed that, pF rig a Tee Seaeeit eh, We — —— vanced, thereby making the next the Captain will find a better tea
Terrible Blow an over it would exercise a psy- fortitude that will rise to any Alan Rae's 109 i the Routh Test Team as follows spirit than appears to be existi

HE news of the defeat of the chological Influence on the West crisis that might develop during Test | in what has gone before
West Indies was a terrible Indies players and in another way the important stages of a Test , 1 eJchn Goddard, Capt.. Ken Finally, small donations fro

blow to the staunch supporters a psychological influence on the match, All of these memory ee! Rickards (opening bat), Roy Mar- well-wishers among your readei
at

have given at random atid



of the team here and there is no Australians as well, that wouid Sores .as:} os. & he hall (opening bat also useful towards the cost of cabling syt
point being euphemistic about it, restore some balance in favour Of jhore to ne mt Bi e a accurately sum up the - sef- bowler), G. Gomez (batsman- pathies to Mr. John Goddard at
the news occasioned a deep feel- the West Indians. Rage "5 , ‘ ee SS ree vice these - senior pl heave bowler and stalwart of Team), D. suggesting the above Team, al
ing of disappointment and frustra- ; ‘ wate a rr to s reng Be endered the West oe just a Atkinson (batsman-bowler), R. instructions to have the | cu
tion, A Warning reed ating. @ Mm fee Th? ) ear ago but now we are praying Christiani (batsman-wicket-keep- packed for re-shipment under 1
However much we all here are me as must ~be — strengthened and hoping that they will. feeap- er and excellent field) W. Fer- care of the Manager each cat
backing the team to the limit, and Soe is not so and we have to bigher up. are = ors mona tommend ee aoe Ceowten ‘and: vusetul ahanae fully labelled “Fragile, Hand
ardiess 0 p exte’ thic Jan without this help but it 7 : 7 carry e es dies onward bat), rim (bowler and useful with Care” and this will meet t
re Tom Mag nccen eae will & coh to caiaied fe etnias Two Exacting Games Lpwa as tom the eminent position chance bat), P. Jones (bowler and ends of Justice.
of extenuation on the grounds of powers-that-be in the West Indies HE West Indies are now to which they have already earries useful chance bat), S, Ramadhin KIWI!
unfamiliar wickets and a com- that they have done all in their looked in battle with South them in the immediate past, (capable of keeping batting end ith December, 1951



Australia in a four day game and
after this they play another fcur
day State match, this time against
Western Australia.

pletely new atmosphere of down- power to persecute and discourage
right fight, yet we cannot blind bowlers of the “killer” type of
‘cur eyes to the fact that reports Miller and Lindwall who are not
of the game show that there were afraid to use oceasionally the
instances of monumental care- weapon of indirect but legitimate Both of these four day matches
lessness, intimidation in unsettling a bats- Will be near-Tests and must ob-
man or making him lose some of Viously provide the scope for a
A Great Privilege his concentration and confidence, thorough testing of all his Test
O one can convince me that = 8 ra candidates. He will be constrained

ns Stiff Task iat alee dicen. Gana cory
the West Indies players are ©{KIPPER Goddard will be faced fo.,P 8Y | NOse Showing the best
not conscious of the greatest S with a stiff task in selecting 1, J am sure,



COOLING &
REFRESHING

privilege in the history of West nis team for the Third Test that Lest We Forget
Indies cricket that has been afford- opens at Adelaide on December UBLIC memory is notoriously
He must decide whether Rae short but the majority cf the

24e. TIN

ed them. Nor can I be convinced 99
either that they do not appreciate ~~"
that their deeds in Australia will
command an imposing position
when the history of West Indies
cricket comes to be written.

This beirg the case, unaccounta-
ble lapses in concentration and
the apparent inability to retain
a grip on the game after they
have won it in hardfought con-
test must: point to one thing—a
deterioration of team spirit and
thrust,

High Sense of Duty
QURELY the high sense %t ducy

and the spartan tenacity of
Goddard and Gomez is sufficient
to inspire cricketers of lesser
calibre and far more so men who
have se:ved. the West Indies j
faithfully and handsomely in the
immediate past.

It is perplexing and it is with
a stab of disappointment that we j
iead of th nashing of the bat,
an escape from such folly and
then another flash and ‘‘presto”
another valuable wicket is gone.

Indiscr eet ageressiou against
spinneis who are good enough ‘o |
pin them down and stabs at bails |
that would have flown over the
wicket are not the best of which
our batsmen are capable and
there is no hope until we can
mateh Australia in steadfastness
QO. purpose and near-to-war Op-
position.

Australia’s Trump Card

WHERE can be no gainsaying

the fact that the pace and
aggression of Lindwall and Miller
is a trump card in the hands of
the Australians and there could
be nothing calculated to be more
effective at preventing our bats-
men from settling down than the
steady bombardment of at least
two whizzers hammered from a
good length rising dangerously
near the body at least twice each WEST INDIES opening batsman Alan Rae hits a six off the bowling





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WEST INDIES Captain John Goddard sprawls on the ground as he catches Australian opener Ken Arche, White Grounds.

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PAGE TEN

Hospital Set Up
Must Be Changed

SAYS REECE

I HOPE nobody here to-night would be unfortunate
enough-te get knocked down by a motor car and have to
be taken"to the General Hospital, for there will be no
chance: of: him seeing a doctor though he may remain all



him af thé pol

itieal meeting at Cox Road, Christ Church, on

night, said pole W. Reece to the electorate who listened to

Friday “hight.

“This is the kind of thing that
has been tuppen under the
s0-called Labour ernment,”

he said. “It was not always like
that at the hospital. When it was
run by a Board and a doctor
did not come out at night, next
morning he would be fired, Today
a doctor is a Civil Servant and
no one can dismiss him without
referring the matter to one
Board or another.

“At the hospital too, there are
two or three people in a_ bed.
We of the Electors’ Association
say that these things must be
changed. They could not happen
in the past.

“The Labour Government had
allowed Stockton for which the
taxpayers had paid, to fall down
afd run to ruin,” said Mr. Reece,
“while there remained the grow-
ifig need for an extension of the
General Hospital to accommodate
dur sick people. What was wanted
too was a proper maternity ward
for poor and middle class
women. .

“The taxpayers are paying for
the service at the hospital, and
if a man is paying he should
call the tune.”

On the matter of age-erouping
and superannuation in the edu-
entres in the island.” Mr.
eece told his listeners that he
did not suppose that one of them

as satisfied with the system.
e Electors’ Associa‘ion were
saving that there should be a

return to the old system where

@ child should be permitted to
advance from one stags or form
to another according to his
ability.

Technical Training
“There is a great need for
technical and vocational training

Theyll Do u Every







Y- DECORATED AND SENT
GOT MARRI



WY By GEORGE! TAIS IS ALMOST UNBELIEVABLE!
ANE OF OUR JET PILOTS IN KOREA! LANDS IN 4
~A VOLCANO! FUELS UP WITH SMOLDERING
LAVA! VOLCANO ERUPTS ! BLOWS HIM
AND “THE PLANE To SAFETY

centres in the ‘island,

Mr,
Reece, “and these

said

should be
established ot only at elemen-
tary pohodis but at secondary
schools as well. The need for

these are imperative because
Barbados cafinot find jobs for all
its le and several must seek
employment abroad. Equipped
with this kind of training, when
our people go fo the United
States and other countries they
would have a better opportunity
for succeeding.”

Mr, Reece told how although
money had been provided for
getting material for the expan
sion of the water supply in the
island, the Government had for
a long time now, been unable to
get this material from the Crown
Agents in Britain. Pipes ordered
for this colony had been sent to
Iran where they now were
and where the oil industry had
since been nationalised, In the
meantime local importers had got
supplies of pipe, of the small type
and the Waterworks Department
had to buy from them. The
Crown Agents had too many
orders to execute so this colony
had to. wait on them indefiniely,
“Dont you think it is a ridicu«
lous state of affairs?” Questioned
Mr. Reece. “Without pipes you
cannot bring water from the
reservoirs into the villages.” he
said,

Standposts Erected

Speaking of the work that he
and Mr. Goddard had done for
the parish in the House of Assem-
bly, Mr, Reece told his hearers
how they had managed to get a
Bill passed through the legisla-
ture providing the money with
which ten standposts had been



Time ,

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December, 1951

OT Ne

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SUNDAY ADVOCATE



installed in the parish besides the
three the Vestry had installed

You have therefore got thirteen
standposts in one year,” he said
“This is a record. No other parish
has ever got so many installed
at one time.”

He told how through the effort
of Mr. Goddard and_ himself,
Government had sent down a
Resoluti.n to the House providing

money with whith to repair the
Providence Boys’ School that had
been damaged by the high winds
in 1949, and another Resolution
providing money for the acquir-
ing of the playing field for St.
Christopher Boys’ School, Mr
Goddard and he had made a noise
for these things in the House, he
said, and had succeeded in get-
ting them done. He added: “We
also worked for the ‘
the playing field at Sargeant Vil-
lage and this will remain a monu-
ment to us.”

Own Stone Crusher

The Vestry of the parish now
had their own stone crusher and
employed their own people, said
Mr. Reece. Mr. Goddard and he
were also instrumental in bring-
ing about this situation. Prior to
that a certain person was engaged
to supply the stones and this cost
the parish a lot of money.

Speaking of the Labour Wel-
fare Fund, Mr. Reece said that
the Electors’ Association if re«
turned to the House with a ma-
jority, were prepared to give one-
third of any loan anted to a
sugar worker from the fund, as a
free grant.

Mr. Fred Goddard first drew the
attention of his listeners to the
matter of the back pay the sugar
workers had been receiving over
the last few years and up to the
present 19 per cent., and explained
the set-up.

He attributed the back pay
given this time to God in the first
place, because of the bounteous
crop the eolony had had. He then
referred to the sugar agreement
between the Workers’ Union and
the Sugar Producers’ Federation
and said that he haq been reliably
informed that the 19 per cent., was
due in large Measure to a sugges-
tion from the Governor to the
Sugar Producers Federation that in
order to maintain harmonious re-
lations between the factory owner
and the worker, in view of the fact
that they had made much money






of increased wages.

j
they should pay a little more than}
last year. Tne agreement between
the Union and the Federation was/
for 19 per cent., but he understood
that some sugar producers could |
have paid 25 per cent. }
I am glad that you received this!
19 per cent,” said Mr. Goddard.!
‘I am sorry it is not 33 per cent.}
because the money you get in back
pay is spent in Bridgetown. As |
am inierested in the selling of
other things besides J. & R. rum,
I too am sure to derive some|
benefit from your baek pay?

C.O.L, Outstrips Wages

They had got this 19 per cent.
said Mr. Goddard, but the cost of
living was far outstripping their
“The cost of
living is high now but if you could
only look inio what is going ‘to
happen next year, some of you
would be frightened. The prices
which we are paying now for goods
for next year is considerably more
than what it is to day.”

Mr. Goddard then spoke of the
rice deal with British Guiana, Be-
cause of allowing the matter to go
to arbi-ration, he said, Govern-
ment next year would have to pay
over $300,000 more for the year’s
supply of rice and the consumer
buy it at 11 cents per pint. He
attributed this to the lack of busi-
nessmen in the Government to ad-
vise. For the lack of this neces-
gafy business ability, he pointed
out, they now had to pay $2.75
more for a bag of rice than they
could have got it in the initial deal
with British Guiana.

Mr. Goddard said tha: the Op-
position in the House were often
blamed for trying to oppose
measures that came down frorn the
Government. This was not the
case. They only oppose those whieh
they thought were nov really in
the interest of the people. “For
instance, when the measure had
come down to increase the.fees of
the surgeon at the hospital, the
Opposi.ion réaliseg that such fees
were suitable only for big coun-
tries. We thereupon opposed it
and the very next week an amend-
ment came down reducing these
fees actually in half”.

They would remember, he said,
the Regulation that had come down
to increase the ‘bus fares. “We
opposed that. We knew that the
bus concessionaites were making
good money because we had seen
the returns at the vestries, and we
also pointed out the financial diffi-
culties with which the people,
especially in the country districts,
were faced in getting their children
to school and themselves to work.’

They would also remember that
a Regulation had come down to
prevent lorries transporting people
on excursions and things like that.
“We told Government then that
thut would be all right for the
future, but at the present time
there were not sufficient ‘buses to
transport people to work, their
children to school, or to cope with
the excursions, We pointed out
that the use of the lorries should
be continued provided they were
furnished with proper seating ac-
commoddation and had careful
drivers. We opposed this measure
in your interest.”

Like Mr. Reece, he said he too
was very appre¢iative of the hon-
our the electorate of the parish
had bestowed on him by sending
him to the House as their repre-
sentative in the last session. They
could be assured of his interwt
in their welfare atid his deter
mination to continue to represent
them to the best of his ability. He
would ask that they send back
Mr. Reece and him to the Housé
fs a team who had served them
faithfully and well and were quite
prepared to go on doing so.







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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9,



By C. C. SKEETE,
Director of Agriculture
The following are notes on the

work of the Department of
Science and Agriculture for the

month of October, 1951.
General
Weather. The rainfall for the
month of October was below the

average. According to rainfall
returns received from. 35 Sta-
tions, situated in the various

rainfall categories of the Island,
the average total rainfall for the
month was 3.99 inches. The
average total for October, 1950,
was 13.52 inches; the average for
October for the past 100 years
was 7.65 inches. ‘
The highest total rainfall for
October, 1951, at any of these
Stations was 6.07 inches, record-
ed at a_ station in the parish of
St. Thomas, and the lowest was
1.92 inches, measured at a station
in the parish of St. Philip.
Sugar Cane. The sugar cane
crop in the coastal and low
rainfall areas, particularly the
ratoons, suffered a check in its
development during the month,
the growth of the ratoons in
these areas has been very
irregular during the season.
The crop in the highlands does
not appear to have suffered and
is still green and vigorous in
appearance,
For the past 22 seasons the
majority of planters in the
Island have co-operated’ with
this Department in voluntarily
furnishing Crop Yield Returns
giving the acreages and_ ton-
nages of canes harvested during
the season. This year returns
have been received covering an
acreage of 31,725.87 acres, out of
a total of 35,020.72 acres reaped
by plantations of more than ten
acres, The results. for the crop
reaped in 1951 have been analys-
ed, and the following table gives

the acreages reaped and_ the
average tons of cane,per acre
obtained for plant canes and
ratoons in the various , parishes
of. the Island.
PLANT
acreages
reaped for
which crop
Parish yield returns
vere received
St Michael 741.70
Christ Church 1, 836.10
St. Philip 2,309.18
St. George 1,241.10
St. Johr 1,082.35
St. Joseph 462.54
St. Thomas 848.84
St. Andrew 384.50
St. Luc 1,078.86
s Pet-1 809.77
St. James 569.58
The general average tons of
eane per acre, for plant canes

and ratoons, reaped by planta-
tions, was 40.04 tons, the corres-
ponding figure for the crop
harvested in 1950 was 32.98 tons.
These averages are based on
actual tons of cane received by
factories from plantations of
more than ten acres.

Food Crops. Provision crops
in general made = satisfactory
growth during the month. There
was an improvement in the sup-
ply of sweet potatoes on the
market,

Cotton Inspections, Visits
were paid to the majority of
cotton plots throughout the
Island, and it is pleasing to re-

cord that good yields will be
obtained in several of these
where proper cultural methods
have been followed, Yields

should be in the vicinity of 800
lb of seed cotton per acre. There
are, however, some plots where
the yield will be extremely low
owing to lack of care and atten-
tion. There also has been a
slight attack of defoliating worm,
and control of this was hamper-
ed by the weather conditions
which prevailed the
month,

Cotton Variety Trials.
ot these trials was
during the month,

Peasant Agriculture

Food Crops. Early yams, some
of them of very good quality,
began appearing on the market

during

Selfing
continued

towards the end of October.
Also in limited supply -were
sweet potatoes, cassava and

To Better
The Best

In Clothes
For Men!

>
reo |



1951

corn. Young green
crops are growing well.

Sugar Cane. Peasants’ canes
suffered little setback in spite of
the drop in the rainfall during
the month of October. In some
of the lower rainfall areas where
the soil was shallow and tilth
poor, however, there was evi-
dence of drying out, particularly
of the ratoon canes.

Cotton. Towards the end of
October, some growers had be-
gun reaping cotton. Yields are
expected to be moderate.

vegetable

Tree Crops. Bananas, avoca-
do pears, oranges, limes and
eoconuts were in fair supply

during the month.

Pests and Diseases. No serious
complaints of plant pests and
diseases were reported.

Peasant Livestock. The con-
centrated feed and fodder posi-
tion continued to be satisfactory.

Extension Work, The Peasant
Agricultural Instructors visited
421 peasant holdings and 14
school gardens in October. Ten
mango trees were top-worked.
The Agricultural Stations,

Rainfall at the Stations was as
follows: —

Tne Home (St. Philip) *e
Sayes Court (Christ Church)
Groves (St. George)
Jerusalem (St. Peter)
Haggatts (St. Andrew)
Bullen (St. James)

Crop Husbandry.
was taken of the break in the
heavy rains which occurred
during the month to carry out
some much needed weeding on
the Stations. At “Haggatts”
the planting of the 1951-53
sugar-cane crop was completed.

Entomological
Moth Borer Control. Cleaning,
repairing and painting of moth
breeding units continued as
usual; repairs to many units
which thave given long service
CANES Acreages RATOONS
Average reaped for Average
tons cane per which crop tons cane per
acre calcu- yield returns § acre calcu-

lated from were received lated from

crop yield crop yield
returns returns
44.18 1,291.89 26.93
41.10 2,253.56 B25
a24T 2,548.84 35.26
44.42 2,584.86 40.94
49.08 2,892.31 45.08
40.42 1,398.71 36,17
427 2,553.64 41.06
4143 884.00 32.95
A712 1,235.44 31.49
40.11 1,721.38 38.14
40.15 966.75 35.68

was heavier than in _ previous

years. Stocks of the egg para-
site T. minutum are being main-
tained,

Pre-harvest plot counts of canes
of different varieties damaged by
moth borer were completed in
October and work was started on
analysis of results.

The accumulated results of past
years work on the same lines
were examined and collected dur-
ing October. The relation between
cane varieties and moth borer
damage is definite and fairly con-
stant, but further work is neces-
sary on new varieties bred from
parents for which moth borer re-
cords exist.

Parasite Introductions. Further
consignments of the white fly para-
site Prospaltella were received by
air from Trinidad and in the course
of liberation and examination of
field material, it was found that
previous liberations of this para-
site had become established, Ar-
rangements have therefore been
made to discontinue the importa-
tion and release of this parasite,
and, in place thereof, parasites of
the corn ear worm have been re-
hundreds of corn ear worms have
been collected from widely sep-
arated areas and have been bred
in the laboratory to determine if
local parasites are present. So far
none has been found and it is
hoped that parasites for the con-
trol, or partial control, of corn
worm may be made.

Food Crops. These have been
examined, as opporunity occurred,
for presence and status of insect
pests.

Root Borer’Control., Further soil




treatments with Aldrin have been
carried out, bringing the total
acreage treated this year to 48
acres, with 48 corresponding acres
as control.

Weather conditions and lack of
mechanical apparatus have spread
this work over a period of five
months instead of from six weeks
to two months as had been anti-
cipated for a year of normal rain-
fall. Rain has also turned many
fields into temporary quagmires,
which will likewise have unex-
pected results on the effect of Al-
drin treatments.

Plot experiments, using a new
Gammexane product 15W. have
been laid out at Codrington Ex-
periment Station and treated at
the rate of 4 Ib. and 6 lb. of Gam-
ma isomer per acre broadcast over
the soil and worked into the soil
prior to planting. One set of ran-
domised plots in this block are be-
ing used to test this rate of appli-
cation of Gammexane as a broad-
vast surface dressing only, applies
in May or June 1952, when the
young cane is partly grown, and

root borer grubs are hatching
Total for Total to Total for
October, 1951 date, 1951 same period
1950
3.04 51.98 51.79
2.58 54.68 53.62
6.53 80.24 71.70
5.81 73.70 61.86
4.96 78.17 67.65
2.55 54.51 62.60

from the cane leaves and falling

Advantageon to the soil

Another set of plots at Codring-
ton is designed to test the effect
of Gammexane taint on a root
crop such as sweet potato,

Control of Wood Ants, Eight in-
spections and treatments of Gov-
ernment properties, and eight in-
spections and treatments of priv-
ate properties were made _ in
October.

It must be pointed out that in-
spection and treatment by the
Wood Ant Inspector will not, by
itself, destroy all wood ants or
guarantee freedom from future
attack, The recommendations
made by the Wood Ant Inspector
must be followed up by similar
treatments carried out by the oc-
cupants of the premises. A ship-
ment of tea chests was also in-
spected for presence of Indian
Wood borer,

Botanical
Breeding. The
work at Groves was started to-
wards the end of the month.
Arrowing this year is very heavy
and relatively early. By the end
of the month thirty-five lanterns
had been started

First Year Seedling Nursery.

This was cut towards the end of
the month and the first year seed-
ling trial was planted, Approx-
imately 11,000 seedlings \ were
planted in this trial.

Cane breeding

First Year Seedling Selections—
B.51' Series. The 378 selections of
this series which were planted in
multiplication plots at Codrington
Inst February were examined
early in October, when minor se-
lection reduced the number to 224.
These seedlings, together with two
of the standard commercial varie-
ties will be planted in second year
seedling trials in November,

Shipment of Varieties to Contri-
buting Countries, Cuttings of se-
lected seedlings of the B.49’ series
were sent to the various contri-
buting countries during the month
of October. A consignment of cut-
tings representing over 500 differ-
ent seedlings was sent to Jamaica
towards the end of the month for
testing against mosaic and for trial
there,

Economic Tree Propagation and
Distribution. Eighty-seven lime
trees were budded during the
month. Fruit trees delivered from
Codrington were as follows:—

Orange 24, Lime 2, Lemon 2,
Pear 6, Papaw 2, Grape 5, Cherry
1, Grapefruit 12, Breadfruit 12,
Breadnut 3, Mandarin 8, Sour sop
1, Pomelo 3, Guava 9; Total 90.

Coconuts 174.

Distribution of Ornamental
Plants, Three hundred and
twenty-nine ornamental plants of
different species were distributed.

Afforestation. In addition to
the above. 1410 casuarina trees

were distributed.

~_.

Prices -? They're Wonderful!
TAILORED TROPICALS ©

Slacks Suits
$12.75 $39.75 ev





SUNDAY

AGRICULTURAL REPORT

Chemical
Soils. During the month the fol-
lowing analyses have been com-
pleted in duplicate; —

15 samples analysed for free
CaCO, and total nitrogen.
1 sample analysed for K,O |
(exchangeable). }
Further readings in respect of!
the work on loss of vais aie
monia from coralline soils have}
been made. Also, the nylon block |
/moisture calibrations in the Lab-,
oratory have been proceeding, and |
readings are being taken daily.
Nine soil samples were taken in}
the field for advisory purposes,
during the course of visits made. |
In all, six advisory visits were |
made during the month, }
Fodders, The following analyses
were completed on fodder samples
received from the Pine perennial
fodder trial: —

15 determinations of calcium

15 « » Phosphorus

6 complete fodder analyses

6 Dry matter determinations. |
In all, six samples of fodder were
received from this trial during the |
month.

Sugar Cane Trials. There will
be five new manurial trials laid
down during November this year. |
They are two 3x3x3x3 K2O direct;
and residual factorial trials; one}
K20 trial on peasant canes, and
two bagasse trials.

One hundred and fifty-eight |
nitrogen and 10 potash determina-
tions have been carried out on the
leaf samples (sugar cane) collect-
ed from manurial trials during this
year.

Milk, A_ total of 33 milk
analyses were carried out in the

ADVOCATE



MADE BY C. & }. CLARK LTD

routine testing of the Pine dairy) -

herd,

Miscellaneous. Samples of!
hagasse (2) were collected from}
the two bagasse manurial trials, |
for analytical purposes,

One sample of black ash (fac-|
tory chimney soot) was taken and|
analysed in connection with ad-)
vice on application rates, |

One sample of boiler ash was}
also analysed for similar reasons!
to the black ash, |

General Analytical Work. Dur-
ing October, 99 samples have
been received at the Government
Laboratory for analysis. They
comprise: —

Police Department: —Viscera &
suspected poisoning (3 x 5) 15;
Acid throwing 1; Sugar containing
broken glass 1; Alcoholic bever-
ages 13; Edible Oil 1; Cocoa
essence 1; Milks 9; Miscellaneous
4; Total 45.

Fisheries
During October, a sum of
$251.60 was repaid by boat-own-
ers against loans; this makes a

total of $66,211.00 repaid to date;
$43,736.16 is outstanding balance
to end of October,

Interest collected for the month
amounted to $6.66, this brings the |
total interest paid to date ta!
$1,010.92, |

At a meeting of the Fisheries |
Advisory Committee held on the |
10th October, 1951, the Fishery
Officer presented applications for |
thirty loans, twenty-four, of which,
totalling $3,041.79 were sanctioned
by the Committee.

The “Investigator” visited the
fishing banks off the south, south-
east of the Island, where a reason- |
able amount of king fish was
taken. The king fish run appea
to be somewhat earlier this year
than last year.

|



\ ORO ASS POPSY LIOGSSS POO FOV FSIS

AN OLD FRIEND

Just A Few Yards Off Broad Street
in Pr. Wm. Henry Street

THERE’S CHRISTMAS IN THE AIR ! !
A Visit to the Cosmopolitan will convince!

BEAUTIFUL GIFTS!!

Gifts for Some one —'Gifts for Everyone

GIFTS !!

Make the COSMOPOLITAN
Phones 4441, 2041 —

=







mence at 8 p.m.

Jingle Bells
Don't Fence
Charlie.
Happy Children
Peter and Paul.
You Better Not Tr
Rumba Jumba.

Me In

Tennessee Waltz
Kitch,

Tipperary.

fered from a living Hell called

35 years ago and he will mdke

All you have to Go is leave
Store of A. E. Taylor Ltd
No Money, No Gratu



and time.

The only
me, and therefore
to others Free.

reason is that Go

before I

No MEDICINE: —Sweet Ta

Come and Enjoy yourself FREE

Late Buses will run

A. E. takes thi
years of purchasing your
cines, Canned Goods
and Heinz also Hardware
Everite Sheets, Pipes, Toilet \
panded Metal, Copper Fitting
h you The

opportunit
sup
uch a

and begs to wi

HAI

P. A. CLARKE, (COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY |

NOTICE

The Band will play popular music including
the following favourite melodies: —

Me and My Teddy Bear.

Too Young to Know.

Food From the West Indies,
Ma Donkey Want Water.

At this Concert Mr. A, E. Taylor will tell you how he suf-

“ASTHMA”

persons now suffering from A«thma.

Sometime during Jantiary he will tell them how he was
cured and has not suffered ffom Asthma for 30 odd years

and he will notify you of the date
ity

d in all his
1.

of thanking you for the
s of Dry Goods, Patent Medi-
Morton’s,








Coughs,

Sore Throats, Bronchitis



It does you good in two

ways — you rub it on

and you breathe it in!

e@
=
=



IN A NEW SPOT

Your Gift Centre this Year



‘Vaylor

he Concert will take place on

an appointment with all those

your name and address at the
or Presents will be accepted

Mercy has cured
earth I

thi will pass it on

ting or otherwise is required

on Tuesday, 11th December

many

Crosse & Blackwell
as Congoleum and Oilskin
and Steel Rods, Ex-

NONI

e, Iron

nd other Hardware Specialtic
*PIEST

XMAS ever, and UN-

PRECEDENTED SUCCESS in 1952





You are cordially invited to be a guest of A. E
Ltd. on the occasion of a Special Programme of Music to be
rendered by the Police Band (by kind permission of Col, R. T.
Michelin, Commissioner of Police) on the Moonlight Night of
Tuesday, llth of December, T
the square pasture in front of the Public Library and will com-
‘
8
9
10
11
12
13





Ww
A








From England—traditional home

of shoemaking—Clarks are sending their
finest shoes right round the world.
Americans, Australians, Rhodesians, New
Zealanders—and Britons too—love them
for their style, their variety and their

craftsmanship. So will you!

(WHOLESALE ONLY)
LOCAL AGENTS: ALEC RUSSELL & CO., BARBADOS |

rub THERMOGENE
Medicated Rub all over
your chest, throat, and back.
Its healing warmth relieves
congestion, and breathing the
pleasant medicinal vapour it gives
off clears nose, throat, and lungs.

DOUBLE - ACTION

THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB

In big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins

PAGE FLEV












The special ingredients of BUCKFAS'
TONIC WINE quickly restore lost energy.
| A glass or two a day of this rich, full-
| bodied wine will fortify you against fever and
Prevent the exhaustion of long-term fatigue.

Take home @ bottle today!

4 qucavane

BUCKFAST.
TONIC WINE

MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUCKFAST ABBEY
















STREET, SOMERSET, ENGLAND

















| oi — 2

Cool, minty
Koiynos foam cleans

your teeth, reachos

those hidden surfaces where
decay so often starts



Half an inch on your

toothbrush ts
enough. That's why
. Kolynos 18 so economicai
For quick, sure relief





7

fv:

=

\e3 Your children's
\ teeth need

Kolynos to keep them
strong and healthy

They'll love the minty
flavour, too

Â¥

N





Years of experimen’

have perfected an idea)
special formula for
Kolynos Dental Cream

No other dentifrice does more than ‘KOLYNOS'
to fight tooth decay

Ts ==



GIVE HEALTH TO YOUR
FAMILY THIS CHRISTMAS

Of all the gifts thai you could give your family, none
is more precious than good health. The joys of Christ-
mas mean nothing if you are feeling run down and out
of sorts.

Do you know how to ensure a happy, healthy
Christmas for your family? Start them on a course of
FERROL nbw. FERROL contains Cod Liver Oil, Tron
and Phosphor rd has a very high Vitamin A and
D content

Take FERROL and stay well this Christmas,

FE

The World's

ROL

Bost TONIC

J ad ‘ ’ 9 [ qents.
a ose ae ae ee ae ee Sooo ooo oS ES
BGO FAFA PQ GOO —2B9FFAFAPGFAFA FG FY


PAGE TWELVE



Radio Fans Meet For

First Time

Talked With Each Other For Years

By A RADIO “HAM”

Fishing Boat
Repairs Planned

Very active measures are being
taken to try to rehabilitate the
fishing im@ustry @s soon as possi-
ble, and repairs and replacement
will be pushed ahead when avail-
able material can be obtained, the
Fisheries Officer told the Advocate
yesterday.

A Committee sat on Friday and

Last Night

Ata Cocktail Party held at Club Poinciana, Marine Gardens, discussed plans for replacing and

last night, Mr. Sydney Lashley, Barbadian Amateur
enthusiast was introduced to Capt. B. A, Rawson, Canadian
Radio Amateur by Wing Comdr. L. A. Egglesfield, Director
General of Civil Aviation in the West Indies.

It was shortly after the last war that these two men first
“met” on the international radio amateur waves of the air
and since that time they have communicated with one an-

adio repairing the boats which were
damaged last week, but the plans
are not finalised yet.

Free Ballast

Fishermen who: lost their boats
in the rough seas over the last



other regularly through the medium of “Amateur Wireless” week-end will not have to pay for

Until last night, they only knew each other as “Syd”
and “Barney” VE20R, indeed Sydney was not aware that
Capt. Rawson was in Barbados until last night.

it was an important event in
the hves of these two pioneers
ot amateur radio and it was fitung
inat the Director General of Civ
Aviation in this area was on hand
to make the introduction.

Capt. Rawson is Director of
Flight Development for Trans-
Canada Airlines and is at present
here on a business visit. He re-
turns to Canada on Wednesday.

Benefits of Wireless
The advent of wireless commu-

nications as envisaged by the
original exponents of the art such
#s Marconi, Dr. Lee De Forest,
(who incidentally produced the
first vacuum tube that made all
present day radio a hemispherical

utility) has allowed the meetings
of minds in the electronie field
through the medium of wireless
and radio communications to the
point that the world is everybody’s
rront yard,

The art of communications in

its original concept centuries be-
fore, was instigated solely by the
genuine desire of one man to in-
vestigate the circumstances of the

other. The early primitive at-
tempts of communications such as
the jungle drums which are still
in effect in some parts of the un-
civilised world developed gradu-
ally with the civilisation of man
to the modern counter part. The
well-read historian is of course
very cognisant of the many efforts
of the human race to improve the
means of communication in the
interest of human welfare.

Backed By Government

In we past two decades the art
of communications has been well
stimulated by government back-
ing for the protection and guid-
ance of the commercial enterprises
moving over the trade routes of
the world and the necessary rapid
exchange of military intelligence
in tumes of war has interested a
smali percentage of our population
to become directly interested in
this highly skilled art.

Some of these people have had
a direct hand in the development
of the well known field of “elecs
tronics” which today is indispen-
sable for the spread of news; con-
trol of thé modern ship plying its
way on the commercial trade
routes, whether it be by sea or
air, and the ability to command
and control military aircraft and
ships.

Everyone remembers the famous
quotation: “Dr, Livingstone, If
presume,” as two great explorers
of Africa finally met in person, In
a very small way “Syd and Bar-
ney” are two explorers in world
wide communications who had
never met personally until yester-
day.

For many years Mr. Lashley
@nd Capt. Rawson have been ex-
changing greetings and expound-
ing electronical theory through
the means of their own amateur

radio stations, located in their
homes; one in Canada and the
other in Barbados. Both men

have pioneered in the electronic
arts, having designed and built
their own equipment ‘o allow such
communications to be possible and
the meeting last night concluded
the long awaited opportunity by
both men * engage in personal
conversation,

« Closer Friendship
Once again fgommunications
bring about closer international
friendly relations, as in this in-
stance between Canada and Bar-
bados.

Capt. Rawson, being an ardent
amateur radio operator, was
especially delighted to learn of
Mr. Lashley's success in a recent
world-wide amateur communica-



ballast for their new boats. Mr
VPesD Harry Harris, a visitor to the
island, will supply the men with
ballast.
Mr. Harris is of_the firm of
. S. T. Kehela, Salvage Mer-
chants of Port-of-Spain, Trinidad.
He told the Advoeate; “I visited
the various beaches and saw the
Gontest in which he recenuy .
participated. Mr. Lashley has doue paves weet Ne. ar an
an excellent public reiations jOD acgure the fishermen that they will
tor the island of Barbados througn- get ballast for their rebuilt boats
out the many counwies of Ue free of charge.”

world because of his great desite a
Presiding Officers

radio circles by his ability in
equipment desigu and operating
vecnnique to taxe firs, howours 1:
ine “American Radio Relay League



\o communicate with countries far
afield,
Capt. Rawson has been dabbling

in amateur radio since he was ;
twelve year of age, except for the Sworn In
two world wars and was one of — gixty-six presiding _ officers

the first licenseq amateurs in were yesterday sworn in by Mr.
Canadian amateur radio, He has H. H. Williams at the Y.M.C.A.
been with T.C.A. since its incep- Bujiding, Pinfold Street, to keep
tion in 1938. Before that time h€ «he oath of seerecy when they go
was for many years a Captain on to their various polling stations
U.S. airlines. on December 13 — Election Day
He made the first survey flight _ jn the. parish of St. Michael
six years ago from Canada to the Each of the presiding officers
West Indies, South America tO was given a ballot box made out
Rio with a group of technician’ of deal board with lock and key
and T.C.A’s. present President Mr. and a huge brown folio in which
G. R. McGregor then General were pencils, rubber stamps, a bit’
Traffic Manager, T.C.A. They of candle, sheets of foolseap paper
stopped at Barbados on the way ote,
home and it was decided then that The instructions as to the way
Barbados should be linked with the polling should be conducted
Canada. He flew the first T.C.A. were placed on the back of each
ship across the equator and the folio. :
appropriate party was held 15,000
feet up.
*

Road Inipassable
Part of the road near Roff
Bridge at Haggatts, St. Andrew,
fell in yesterday afternoon leaving
a hole about 5 feet wide. The
road is impassable to traffic, River
water which settled under Roff

Bridge undermined that part of
\he road.

FIVE PASS L.C.C.

SHORTHAND EXAM
Five of the eight students of the
Commercial Classes of the Bar-
bados Evening Institute (Comber-
The portion of road, along mere Centre) who sat the London

with guard wall and pibe line, Chamber of Commerce examina-



LANDSLIDE
REMOVES 220
FEET OF ROAD
Two hundred and iwventy feet
of the road at Foster Hall, St.
landelide ‘secured tn the. district

last week. This road leads to
Newcastle. It is now impassable.



was carried down a ly in the tion in Shorthand in June this
direction of Foster Hall Planta- year, have been successful, Those
tion. This made the gap leading passing were:—
to Foster Hall impassable until Mildeane Massiah, 60 w.p.m.
a bulldozer was brought from (with distinction); Denise Curwen,
Joes River to clear away the 60 w.p.m.; Jean Clarke, 50 w.p.m.
mould and rocks. (with Siaringonhs yet Jones,
The breakage of this pipe line Xi «Qvith gimtinction) | ane
eaused a water shortage from distinction). an:

Foster Hall to Morgan Lewis, St. This brings the total number of

Tele aves, Wea pppee’ a speed certificates gained by this
ater Works Department were ¢lass during 1961 to 20; seven at

| thes as with water 70 words per minute, nine at 60
eves rn wire " words per minute and four at 50

A worker from that Depart- words per minute.

ment told the Advocate that they
ASSIZE DIARY

had been working day and night
in order to get repairs done as
quickly as possible. MONDAY, DECEMBER 10
No, 3—Rex vs. Barton
Springer
No. 24—Rex vs. Theophilus

Clarke
No. 9—Rex vs.’Pearl Roach





“American Sailor”
To Visit Barbados

His Excellency the Governor
has been notified by the Ameri-
‘Ma Pb aaag = that the Maine SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951

aritime cademy, which is : at i
under the wapegriaicn of the Office a Caught inca the News; ini pam.
of Maritime Training, Maritime News Analysis.

Administration, Department of *°-745 pm. ....
Commerce, proposes to send the
Training Ship American Sailor 4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p m. Interlude,

on a cruise beginning in January, "9 Run, Uglies Nations Heprt 4

at the ‘Fees. aaa papel Choice,
p.m. o) le mm.

The Commanding Office Sir Decahateote Pineda 6.Ga
te Captain W. W. MacKenzie, Pp â„¢. What's Cooking, 7 p m. The News,



SL.32M 48.43M,



er will you, 6.45 p.nt. Pragramme Parade, 6.50

USMS, and the Superintendent 7.10 p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m.
of the Academy, Rear Admiral Pinte Worone. T Rt Bea ee
W. W. Warligk, USN (Ret.), will 745-104 p.m. . SL.38M_ 48.40

be on board. In addition to 160

neato me will make 1 Pm The New Concert
te cruise, there w: approxi- p.m, Radio Newsreel, 8.30 pm

mately 30 officers and ship's per= fin’ ty per ee, 3PM, BBC Concert

sonnel aboard, the Kditorials, 10.16 p.m. London Forum,
The vessel will visit Bridge- SE ‘S Music Magazine

chestra,

tions contest in which Mr. Lashley town from January 28 to Febru-
won world renown in amateur ary 1, 1952, nt re! ee WON

Something

“EXTRA”

for your money
Esso

EXTRA MOTOR OIL

Extra Protection
Extra Oil Economy

Extra Engine Cleanliness



i

SEASON'S

By Radio



B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMMES

Give Your Overseas

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Church Services

ANGLICAN
ST. PAUL’S—7.15 a.m. Litany and Holy

Communion, 9.30 am. Sung Mass and
Sermon, 3 pum. Sunday Seheel and
Children's Service, 7 p.m. Evensong and
Sermon

ST. BARNABAS

The Lord Bishop will administer the
Secrament of Confirmation at 3.30 p.m.
to-day to % candidates at St. Barnabas
Church

8. LEONARD'S CHURCH
Sunday, December #ith—Advent IT
8 a.m. Holy Communion, 9 a.m. Chor@

Eucharist and Address. 11 am. Matigs
and Sermon. 3 p.m. Sunday School ’
p.m, Children’s Service. 7 p.m. Even-
song and Sermon.
ST. MARY'S CHURCH
Advent

6.30 am. Low Mass. €.00 am. Con-
firmation and First Communion 3 30

p.m, Sunday School, 4.00 p.m. Children’s
Vespers. 4.15 p.m. Baptisms. 7.00 p m
Solemn Evensong, Sermon and Proceés-
ston,

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist,
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
Sundays; 11 a.m. and 7 p.m
Wednesdays: 8 p.m. A Service which
touma Testimonies of Christian Science

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951
Subject of Lessen-Sermon: GOD THE
ONLY CAUSE AND CREATOR.

Golden Text; Genesis 1:1. In the begin-
ning God created the heaven and the
earth,
The following Citations are included in
the Lesson-Sermen: © worship the Lord
in the beauty of holiness: fear befor
him, all the earth,
Reience and Health with Key to the]
Seriptures, by Mary Baker Eddy. ee
All substance, intelligence, wisdom, being
immortality, cause, and effect belong te
God. Page 27h,
MORAVIAN SERVICES
ROEBUCK STREET; 11.00 a.m. Morn
ing Service, Preacher; Rev, B. E. New, *
m, Evening Service, Preacher: hevg
» E. New. S
GRACE HILL













11 a.m. Morning Ser
vice, Preacher: Mr, 8. Weekes (followe@
by Holy Communion); 7 p.m. Evening
Service, Preacher: Mr. U. Reid.

FULNECK: 11 am. Morning Service,
Preacher: Mr. O. Weekes; 7 p.m. Evening’)
Service; Preacher: Mr. W. St. Hill.

MONTGOMERY: 7 p.m. Evening Sor-
vice; Preacher: Mr. A. Phillips. of

SHOP HILL: 7 p.m. Evening Service:
Preacher: Mr. W. S. Arthur.

DUNSCOMBE; 1t-a.m: Morning Service;
7 pm, Evening Service; Preacher: Mr?
G. Francis

BAPTIST

THE ST. JAMES’ NATIONAL BAPTIST
YOUTH THANKSGIVING SERVICE—
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, preacher!
Rev. J. B. Grant. Activities for Youths
curing the week, conducted by Rev. L.
Bruce Clarke, assisted by Mrs. Olge
Browne. ,





THE SALVATION ARMY

CHECKER HALL Harvest Festival
Services. 11 a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.
Programune given by Young People,
7 p.m, Altar Service conducted by Major
Vv. C. Underhill, Divisional Commander.

FOUR ROADS — Harvest Festival
Services, 11 a.m, Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m.
Programme given by Young People,
7 p.m. Altar Service conducted by Major
Rawlins (R).

CARLTON—Harvest Festival ices,
11 a.m. Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Pro-
gramme given tay Young People, 7 p.m
Altar Service conducted by Captain
Bourne.

SEA VIEW—Harvest Festival Servites.
11 am. Holiness Meeting, 3. p.m. Pro-
gramme given by Young People, 7 p.m.
Altar Service conducted by Lieutenant
Hinds. .

BRIDGETOWN CENTRAL — 11 am. {
Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meet- |
ing, 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher: |
Major Smith. |

WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi- |
ness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, |
7 pan. Salvation Meeting. Preacher: Sr. |
Major Gibbs,

|

OISTIN-=]1, aun, Holiness Meeting, |
3 p.m. Compahy Meeting, 7 p.m. Salvation
Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant Gibbons.

METHODIST

BETHEL—Harvest Festival Services.
11 a.m, Rev. B, Crosby, 3 p.m. Harvest |
Cantata, 7 p.ni. Rev. M. A, E, Thomas, |

MONDAY

7.30 p.m, Musical Servicé, Speaker :
Rev. G. L. Frost.

DALKEITH—11 aun. Mr, A. E. Gilkes |
7 pam Mr. Mb. DF. Griffith: ~ ]

BELMONT—9 am. Rey. B. Crosbiy, |
7 pm. Mr. A. L, Mayers.

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 a.m. Mr. A. St
Hill, 7 p.m, Rev. B. Crosby |
PROVIDENCE—11 a.m, Rev. M. A. E
Thomas, Hoy Communion. 7 p.m. Mr, G. |

Harris,

VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Rev. M. A, E
Thomas, Holy Communion, 7 p.m, Miss
E. Bryan,

JAMES *STREET—11 a.m. Rey, J. 8.
Boulton, 7 p.myg Reception Service, Rev. |

J, S_ Boulton,

PAYNES BAY—9.30 am. Mr. P. Deane
7 p.m. Rev. R. McCullough.

WHITEHALL~—4.30 a.m. Mr, L. Morris, |
7 pm. Mr. F, Moore.

GILL MEMORIAL-—9.30 am. Rev. P.
McCullough, 7 p.m. Mr. J, E, Haynes. |

HOLETOWN—830 a.m. Rev, &. Mc-}
Cullough, 7 p.m. Mr. I. E. Haynes

BANK HALL—9.30 a.m. Mr, ¥, St. John,
7 p.m, Mr. G. McAllister

SPEIGHTSTOWN—11 a.m. Rev. F
Lawrence, 7 p.m. Rev. F, Lawrence

3 p.m. Lecture on Christian Science,
4.30 p.m. Christian Science Programme.
MONDAY, DECEMBER 10, 1951
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11.30
a.m, All Hale, 12 (noon) The News, 12.10

p.m. News Analysis.
400—7.15 p.m, SL.32M 48.43M.







4 p.m. The News, 4 10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. BBC Scottish Orchestra,
5 p.m. Composer of the Week, 5.15 p.m.
Composers for the Film, 6 p.m. Man and
the Soil, 6.15 p.m. Gracie Sings, 6.45
pom Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m
To-day’s Sport, 7 p.m, The News, 7.10
p.m. News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. 3rd Day's
Play in W.%. va, South Australia, Review
of Last Week's Cricket and Monia Liter
Quartet,
7.45—10.30 p.m ... .. SLS2M 48.43M.



7.45 pm. A Visit to the Galapagos
Islands, 8 p.m. Piano for Pleasure, 8.15
p.m. Radio Newsreel, 5.30 p.m. Asian
Survey, 8.45 p.m, Composer of the Week,
9 p.m. From the Third Programme, 10
p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. From the
Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Science Rexiew,
10.30 p.m, Tip Top Tunes



GREETINGS

Telephone



Satisfy that longing to speak to your
Friends and Family Overseas

Give them a surprise during the
Festive Season,

3 sipehald

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For Rates see Telephone Directory = page xiii



| Are you think
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troubles, you should realize that the real

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Handkerchief Puffs Plastic Shaving Sets
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Perfumes by :— Link Sets

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Plantations New Building — Lower Broad Street
DIAL 4045








AT YOUR FAVOURITE STORE

“BOOKER’S”

| Ronson Lighters

Lavin, etc., etc. etc., ete.

Fer the Children :—

Jeeps — Vans — S.B, Tippers — Tug Boat Annie, ete,,.ete. ¥ |
Water Pistols, Cap Repeater Pistols, Shot Guns (Corks) §

Noise Makers — Balloons — Painting Sets, etc., etc.



x
x
LATE NEWS:—JUST OPENED : “AFRICAN HAIR DYE”
203 %

%

4+

BOOKER’S (B'dos) Drug Stores Ltd. :

BROAD STREET, and HASTINGS (ALPHA PHARMACY)

:





1951

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9,






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i.
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MecGregor St., Bridgetown
Phone 4704,

a

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” SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
Or ee ee a





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON






By Appoivtraem
Gin Distillers
@ HLM. Kivg Coorgs 1

Quality
ncom patent

I
Gordeiis

Stands'Supteme











5 LION NEVER HEARD OF ]
am SIU Sv eonee ia

Cope, 195), Wate Dovey Pi
Wed Rights Revered” en
Diseidwied by King Pennente Syadituie









wt

“CHRISTMAS GIFTS” SPECIALS

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only

~ SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside, |



























“ms Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now

BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES Me ¥ eee
(1% Ib.) (Attractive Gift Boxes XMAS CRACKERS 2.46 2.24
MNIRINIID sas inde assis csctsndcivsbatanses 4.20 3.60 » XMAS CRACKERS 1.85 1.70
FANCY BISCUITS (in Attractive Bottles WINCARNIS (Qts.) 3,00 2.70
Drums) .' * QBS Tins COOKING BUTTER (1 tb.) 98 96
rr PLAYBOX BISCUITS .......... , 5.04 2.80 XMAS PAPER (6 sheets) ....... 36 30

BOYS, THESE WAGON TRACKS MUST HAVE Jl WELL FOLLOW "THOSE CROOKS HAPPY DREAMS BISCUITS _ 3.03 2.80 STATE EXPRESS CIGARETTES

BEEN MADE BY THE CRITTERS WHO P UNTIL WE CATCH EM! Bots. EAU De COLOGNE (4711) 1.92 1.68 (Gift Boxes of 200) ......... 4.80 4.40



KILLED “RE RAILROAD DETECTIVES.
. re Mees



——————————— SSS

SEE ITT =— HEAR IT = OWN IT
|





JOHNNY HAZARD

NOTHING MATTERS NOW,
NOT VUN ARAB SHOWS TNT... BUT TO PUT
HIMSELF... PROBABLY DIGTANCE BETWEEN US
VAITING TILL THEY SEE AND THAT LOADED
THE VHITES OF OUR
eves /

|” RADIO. PLAYERS
1951 — 52

GOOD APPEARANCE and FINISH



LISTEN-AN' DON'T |
FALL ASLEEP -I'M _






HERE HE COMES NOW- See them on

THREE HOURS LATE -







WELL=I'VE STO@D





















ENOUGH OF THe "VE HAD ENOUGH OF || TALKING TO YOU" Apour wor Show at

GaSe one tale YOU ON SATURDAY! YOU'LL HAVE STURDY CONSTRUCTION yey race

ROTHER Day! MANNING'S

ow wiarware ‘
GOOD TONE — TROPIC PROOF ELECTRICAL
DEPT.
RELIABILITY INVARIABLE. siinihiin
‘ | ‘eS SR EES SESSA
> LOSSES LPL PPP PPEP PPP VRRP RAL ARAL LALA ALLA ALALA AAAI ">
% y
TRIUMPH
’ THE STANDARD :
P RAYMOND? j$ 5
ian wut oe, VANGUARD “” MAYFLOWER |<
y
Pe
FoR ASHORE? AH, YES... BUT SAY..THAT'S QUITE ) MADEMOISELLE, VOU ARE is ‘ %
T FIRST WILL YOU 00 ME THE A SKIFF! BUT THE GUEST OF THE SHEIK | ? ¥
YOU HONOR OF PAYING A VISIT DON’T GET ANY EL KAZAR/ I NEED SAY x . &
FA JAM...) _TO MY OWN YACHT? | | ROMANTIC IDEAS, NO MORE! R a 7] ~~ %
/ THERE SHE |S ... THE MISTER! : f, Tg * : %
*HAROUN 4 Wh .
Se isco je SK!) im), S
& - ae ——As —— | $
i “4 >" 4 SS SS ; %
x A 3 a
y




-



: The Best Values in their respective Classes Today

CASH PRICES — “VANGUARDS”’ $3000.00 —“MAYFLOWERS’’ $2400.00
TERMS — On application SRE REPET You orm x
We have just received another shipment of these popular models in the following attractive >
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'& PHANTOM

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Phone 4264 CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) Ltd. Pinfold Si. S

LLLOLL LLL LL, 656,666 66666 ALIA OOOO 6
er ae rrr ee ed ee ee SPL E OOOO (SALSA SAA AME 4% “, oe LOS? reer errrrrrrrre ’ td

} ‘







POSS SSES



£999555555666995

aS

ee


PAGE FOURTEEN SUNDAY ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES | Lost & FOUND

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951

SHIPPING NOTICES |Gelfting Up highs











WANTED









TELEPHONE 2508. HELP REAL ESTATE:



LOST









aliasing’
“a |























































































f Hall, Church Village, St. Philip, grate-





rete rene smatinene





ABELLE—-Almost New, 3 Bedroom

getuhicnguseccnmecate aidan | —Sousn wanna - Gneaanang | SIRNOND AROSE, ROYAL NETHERLANDS | 2° . Makes: Men O|
| HOUSE SERVANT — apply to Mrs.| A LARGE 2 storey Building, standing| DIAMOND & PLATINUM WhisT
‘ ? The M.V. CARIBBEE 1
eae ie . }Colin Goddard, Marine Manor, Marine] on 6,800 sq. ft noting a covered floor} WATCH with name and inscription ex- a ta, b sensation of
: dee ee ee Calne mine FOR SALE | Gardens. Space of 6,000 sq.- ft. upstairs, and 6,000| graved on the back hetern te Ma sda STEAMSHIP co. ae en ene eters — Fy re discharge: du ache at base
A sharge is $3.00 for any number of words 9.12.61—1n.| sq. ft. downstairs. Recently construct- | Samuel. Doane, Marine Hotel and receive | SAUING FrOM EUROPE ans aaa st "the eens | Sa yr ge a oe
: + up to 8 and 6 cents per word for eacn! — ed. Situated on the Main Road a few | $30.00 reward 6.12 51—2n | MS. Pose'don 20th Dee., 1951 ~ tr Bag Sailing 31% “metkinss and ‘loss st
| additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508 | AU MOTIVE POSITION VACANT—A Firm of Agents] hundred wards from the centre of the | —<—+————emeee a Scr eee 38th Dec . 1951 “, Vv. MONEK of oat See ae nares wae hand
; petween 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death TO fe is a are Often City. Jor further particulars, apply ip og dolirs reward for return | saiLING TO PLYMOUTH AND Saves. tad Walbeeaere Sox Dae troubles yop oe
Netises pnly after 4 o.m. | “FARGO PICKUP—Stecl Body, Steel | erergetic and reliable man te take a Te ee Os, Hee So BS nen Peon! | AMSTERDAM cca, Antigen, Montecrral, Nevis aulckly Zcistihe “dleccvery. calied Reopens.
i | Lumber Carrier. Five new tyres, Bngine| Experience in Dery Goods and Hardware ; | GORDON PROVERBS MS. Willemstad lst Jan. 1982 and st. Kitts. Date of departure %) No matter how long you have suffered
bie | in first class condition—Phone _ 3536, | lines necessary. Reply stating age, quali- | “BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow | nights tid, |Saee cones ee ae - ae | Repena ie guaranteed to set you, right,
ikb | 5986 or contaet Acme Cyele Co., James | fications and sglary expected Ww “Sales-| st Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards 9.12.51—2n.; M.S. P sedom “ae Tak Cake ey Pee ae ecratevour Siaat 524 make
1st #.12.81-—2n | man”, P/O Box 404, Kingston, Jamaica, | trom beech oo mgm ‘ ‘oseidon 2nd Jan.. 1952. accept go and Passengers for ‘ou feel 10 to 20 years younger or money
* CLAARMONTE: Ambrose F. A. Clair-| — meatier —— | B.W.i 9.12.51—In, | deawihg abd dining rx Sooabanh, "Hie anh Ree ee Oe heen ele ee eee gunna — _
7 monte. Retired Merchant Tillor, at the | TRUCKS Two Fordlén Thames 5-ton ~ —~ ——+! tiled bathe biienen sed vavaaie’ room, FOK RENT ro. oe pa Sets. ene Aruba Date of Departure ts you.
General Hospital, December 8, 1951. His, Trucks in good working order, Done MISCELLANE rage, self-contained of modern design. ys —— eo Sa . tees to be notified. '
funeral leaves’ Masonic Lodge, Spry | under 8,000 miles. For particulars Apply OUS | asa) oF 3231, 26.8.51—3n SAILING To ‘Thiniban’ ;
Street, for St. Michael's Cathedral! | W. I. Biscuit Co., Ltd, Phone 4337. a MS. Haarlem Sith Dee ne B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS Ge ge
at 4.30 p.m, Sunday 9th. | 4.12.51—6n | ° BEDFORD LODGE, Bedford Avenue. HOUSES MS. Helena 22nd Jan, 1952 Tel on seit
Olga (Wifey, -Frea, Will, Hora 4 +o F ——.| ANTIQUE JEWELLERY & SCRAP] pour vedreoms with running water and 8. P. MUSSON, SON & ©O., LTD 3 Pera
(Sons! 9.1 ELECTRICAL GOLD PURCHASED. GORRINGES, | 41) modern conveniences, 3 minutes walk | FURNISHED BEDROOM TO BET i ode , * ASents, 1
Manibers to assemble at lagonic Lodge, Spry St. residence stands on approximately 24,000 other in use of kitehen and ali
pe at 3.15 p.m Faroe SRG RAZOR. Pt REQUIRED — facilities for bo¥/ square feet of land with several fruit | /¢llities. ‘Proms e059 8,12. 51- lcm
; aoe ELECTRIC RA Piast in| Visitor, talented pianist, to practice three | trees, and is so arranged that it is possible
0 ms times a week for two hours afternoon. FLAT—One Furni ti ] teamshi
c THANKS P , Period three weeks, must be within a Be converted pada, Ameer. St. Lawrence. Avediable, ant Dundee a jona 8
ONE An-400 cylinder reconditioning | walking distance Cacrabank Hotel. For inspection and further details ly | Onward. Suitable fer a co ie oni —
FRANKIAN: We the undersigned beg | outfit complete with 110 V. motor. One | Reply stating terms G—e., to “Rosenbers,” | on the premises or Dial 2259,” | Phone 8240, 0.12 si—t Ln. SOUTHBOUND
to return thanks to all those who ) Bushing grinder complete with 110 v ‘Cacrabank Hotel,” Worthing. ‘e.18.08 eee ‘ee Sails” Bante
; so kindly sympathised with us 'r.| cycle, one H.P. motor. One wheel align: | PRO | elias | HOUSE! UT P; Montreat Halif Beate aon
; various ways at the recent passing of | Ing, set. One Tydeman Hone set. Dial — BE KEEN! Dial 3111, D. F. deAbreu. | Apply to irene Gooding. B St ams. | “LADY RODNEY” *p Nov 12 Nov aan “no Soueer
Sarah Franklyn. late of Beckles Ret 9.12.51—1n. | USED POSTAGE STAMPS WANTED |. Ye, Wim! Dial 3111, D. F. deAbrew. ee: | Cae constRUCTOR™ ogNev Noy YE Des
St. Michac! Le We pay good prices for used stamps of | Sie values! No Boostings with Printers Meera eektitnnbibinceininlias ae “LADY NELSON . Nw 9 Dee hd
Torence Franklyn ‘Inspector of Police the British West Indies at Caribbean | Tie) ‘Training Counts not Bluffing! At|_ ST. ELMO, Maxwell Road @ acsesnyasporapnanineatinssieeibitheasiteenidin pili daill vetie °
Acron Frankiyn, Denis Franklyn, Meta | LIVESTOCK Stamp Society, No. 1 Swan Street. ST. JAMEBAn Attractive New’ Sea-| December. ‘It consists of tren’ unt NORTHBOUND Oe
Marshall, Lavinia Cozier agoe ae ee 3.12.61—1n Side 3 Bedroom Concrete Bungalow, | Verandah, drawing and dining rooms, ; Arrives Salles Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
8.5i—In — ——— Library, Office, Breakfast Room, Pantry, | ¢drooms, breakfast room, kitehen, water Borbades Barbados Boston Halifaz Montreal St. Jobe
. meentcteernentovienetlnenerte ~ BULL MASTIFF PUPPIES—Unreiated | _WINDLESS—To purchase for Road ete., about % Acre Going Under £3,700. | toilet and bath, and garage. Apply to| ““AD¥Y ROLNEY” 6 Dee 7 Dec. 17 Dec 18 Dee
ails ientaht oo ne Jeger parents registered Kennel Ciub London, psec gg een pee AT ST. JAMES—Staside, about 30,00@| D’Arcy A. . Magazine Lane, “athe e ~~ 1952
a vho : Harford Norwe 5 tson, man, 3 a NELSON” Dec an
Dessaber 1961 a}, his home. “Marsha:l | darford Norwood, St. James. 8.12.81--8n | mans, St. Joseph. 4.18.51—6n | 2% ft. Going at 36 cts per sq. ft. Ag 8.12.51—2n 24 Dee 4 Jan
|

; fully return thanks to all those who







DOGS—One Aberdeen Cairn Bitch (house





WANTED TO RENT



Stone Built Bungalow, about % Acre,

Going for £2,700. AT WORTHING—Set

cymette: Worthing on-the-Sea, 3

bedrooms









& co.









Only those who have lst con tefi:
The pain of parting without farew.1)

———_—-————
TYPEWRITERS:





A few more Swiss

made Hermes Baby Portable Typewriters

have arrived

First come, first Served.







inch Stone Sulit Sar Sunakiaw: all Modern
Conveniences sbout 12,000 sq. ft. Grasp
This for Under £3,100, IN TUDOR ST.

inations up to the L.C.C. and Camb
Standard in all subjects. Tro cst
Enrtance fee $1.50.

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY Alcoa Steamship Company

Enqe@iries invited.

all modern iv ruc
« |. attended the funeral, sent wreaths, | trained) $25.00 & (2) ctoss bred dog pups | HOUSE: Preferably near the sea, fully | he na “Very Near Bight. |For further particulars, Dial aera GARDINER Be scion & CO., LTD.—Agents. A.F.S., F.V.A.
¢, and letters of sympathy of in any | (75% Scottie) $10.00 each. Apply Beard. | furnished, with 3 oF 4 Refrigs | ot-Way to Sea,—A New 3 Bedroom whcnsicsisliasitinidantaiaiane tee | 0 DGS SFB SS,
: oon way Teeerret assistance ‘n their | Everton Top Rock, Dial 9687. ervtor and all modern ee ae from Concrete Bungalow, Going for £3,000
t reavement . 1 arnie | 9.12.51—1n, |.15th Serene Phone: C ; oe: AT ROCKLEY: Imagine a 3 Bed- ___ MISCELLANEOUS FOR SALE
—— | aa 7 ane mo |iepe Bulk, tn ster ‘comenicages ors NEWS FLASH 3|\) ROMENT THOM
F ISH GIANT. RABBITS. Apply: Stene Built), all Modern Conveniences,
IN MEMORIAM Harford, Norwood, St. James. WANTED TO RENT Elevated, View of Sea, Ideal Location, ~ EDUCATIONAL
tae’ 4 2 ‘ |
8.12.51—n | | Fine tainin os tieten a or Fist | about %4 Acre, Going for Under £1,900 000 COMIC PAPERS JUST LIMITED |
DOTTIN—1 lovi: . > Oe u — ——____——- — a. Se » Beckles Ra. / Hook This—IN NELSON ST., By the Bus —e . ” a
beloved Roy Winstead Dottin, whe yea ‘ yo sooth a tae? to Advocate He | Co. between the “Stork” and “High MALVERN ACADEMY ane | eae tall cee oon pechad
on 9th December, 1950 < ' ! MECHANICAL os . a tina | SSivey wecse al gang ea Rent DENVILLE, CHEAPSIDE Our Toys are the talk of the town, PLANTATIONS BUILDING standing in grounds of approx.
mae ape panes "wining hep: Gas | & Residence, Conveniences, kdeal igt a Seber pare — the $ Novels, and Popular Literature in LOWER BROAT STREET 1% acres. Cool position and ex-
‘ iy, : oa * . c ent o ucation cellent safe bathing from sand:
When the on..we love was called “BICYCLES—In good condition. Apply:| Roo WANTED TO RENT res room|Club. UPPER NELSON ST.— %] An entrance examination for the yéar| ee ee for: beach opposite. Extensive accom
awa, F. J. Deher, Phone 9696 or 2476. p a ie twate hoe, bi |Stsom, Cottage, Conveniences, scout) 1952 will be held at this school og Friday Souvenir Goods in Large Variety Passenger Sales Agents for: modation with 2 large reception
' The call was short, the shock seve: ¢ : 8.99.81—Mn | iocaiiiy, dor ‘four ‘months. Apply “i. | 20,08. ft Going Under £900. By MAVY |1¢th December at 10 a.m. ENAMEL—It in all Colours, Trans-Canada Airlines rooms, office, kifchen and pantry.
‘ ct di oad thought thet desth wat | pve nn ag ~o 9.12.51—In room pus are prepared for various exam- B.O.A.C., and B.W.LA. 5 good bedrooms and garage.




































































Jchomm Stasies & Garage Lea Gomage| | ee W "RUDDER Esq, (aowe trom. Holland, with, -asbestee . no LMONDS an fatele Deven wei Gk otoee
« ol Dial as ree ri » Ww Y Cement walls, Pine floors, Tiled Roof, A _ with pine floors and shingle roof.
; ‘To the Electors of 5. 8.12,.51—3n Police Magistate, ecwors 0 é
THE CITY OF BRIDGETOWN District “B", | 8nd heavy wooden beams for roof ia ° DRAGEES (Silver Balls) 3 reception, 5 bedrooms, verandahs
Sens! Manaioe DRIEF CASES: Pure Egyptian Leather 9.12.61—in | Port. Two bedroom Bungalow $7,700, 00 For Xmas Gilts ete., also garage and ‘usual out-
Once again I was duly Nominated a/| Brief Cases, Leather Wallets, Ladies’ vin Pau ee ee en Duty, of Brid t ICING SUGAR (3 Brands) oes The Sous, stands on
‘4 t 7 pric ge approx, acres of well timbered
Ramaidate for elearion to serve You mee | Purse ge pegutital and evertasting | TTQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] Ward:roves, ‘Kitenen Cupbonrds, Paint own Yardley’s Gift Sets CASTOR SUGAR

of this Island, under the banner of the
“Barbados Labour Party
T am unable on this occasion to send

7.12, 4l—t fn,



CAMERAS—Box Cameras size 6—20.

The application of Ursula Downie of
Gregg Farm, St. Andrew, for permission

to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &,:., at a

and wood pfeservatives: Also a 10%
discount is offered for cash sales, Leaflets
showing full details may be seen at K. R.

MEET YOUR CANDIDATE

Evening in Paris Gift Sets COOKING BUTTER

Boxes of Chocolates, Moirs,






Jand (mahogany) approached by a
jong driveway flanked with closely
Planted Mahogany trees. The out-

’ ‘#E. lephone No: 4466 “MALTA”, St. Peter—A modern
,- Ever to be remembered by Mrs. Hilda»: K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd., Lower PUMLIC NOTICES A_ Large Stone Built Two-Storey Busi- F. L. MORRIS, and HARDWARE ‘Telowe 30.11.51.—T.F.N. stone built house of extremely
Dottin (wife), Veda King and family | jioad Street. Dial 4611 or 5027 ness Premises & mce, all Conveni- Headmaster, west he’ solid construction and extensively
' 9.12.51—I1n 7.12.51—2n ehees, about £2,600—Can Buy It. Contact 27.11.61—4n ° re-modelied to give added attrac-
: onan — Me for Almost Anything in Real Estate. LEGS SOSBSESS et sot OS tion. The ground floor contains 2
, HAREWOOD—in loving memory of our LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |\ 5 ¢ cant— Who Will? Call at “Olive REGENT HIGH SCHOOL a = garages, servant's quarters with
dear mother and grandmother, Mrs. POULTRY The application of Rufus Sargeant of | Bough", Hastings. 9.12. 51—I1n PINE ROAD, NEAR IST AVENUE, toilet facilities, storerooms and
Be ee te ee on | Eilecton,. Mt. Gana Et Bees poled) TAD — Fe pF BELLEVILLE Our TOY DEPARTMENT is situated on the GROUND FLOOR, laundry. On the first floor (where |
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, at a LAND NEAR ROCKLE There will be an entrance Siataestiiea there is usually a cooling breeze) |
f The pains of death are passed, and shingled shop situated at Merton, Excellent building site for sale, good | gor new pupils on Wednesday, 3rd no Stairs to Climb to jade you out. there is a wide and spacious cov- |
‘ Labour and sorgow cease, POULTRY—Saturday and Sunday.| St. George. residential section, adjoining north side} January, 1952 at 9.30 a.m. New pupils ered verandah with outlook sea- |
And life’s long warfare closed at last./ Forty to fifty young turkeys hens and Dated this 6th day of December 1951.{ of Golf Course, moderate price. For] showid bring with therm deatinonials e wards, a large bathroom, drawing |
Ever to be r.membered by Mrs. Velda | cocks, 100 imported Leghorn pul o|To: C. W. RUDI . details see JOHN M, BLADON & CO.| (from the last sehool they were room, 2 bathrooms one with hot |
Amen hens ee are ate a with Australian lone birds. Sold Police ee eee - Phone 4640. 5.8.51—ti.n attending). water installed, 3 bedrooms (1 |
a : ‘or (son-in-law). | as lots or singly. Medmenham, Pine Hill. EANT, Pupils of this school will be prepared with own bath and toilet) butler’s |
Clarence Husbands. 9.12.51—1n 6.12.51-2n Applicant MODERN BUNGALOW — Situated at prepare M .
N.B.—This application will be con-| Garrison. All modern conveniences in- rary rte ed Benoa! Certificate vera EMPORIU Noveas: A cere of teh seit inia }
MAYERS: In loving and sincere memory sidered at a Lice! Court to be held] cluding, natural gas, four or convertible E. B. BROWN EETS. out and irrigated from own water
of ovr Son, rd DeGourey Mayers MISCELLANEUUS at Police Court Di “B", on Thurs-! three bedrooms with built-in presses eee . BROAD & TUDOR STR | supply, also Mains water and light.
who died on December 9, 1946 P day the 20th day of December 1951 at| cupboards. A bargain, contact W. Wi é. etek S/]| Right of way to beach and good
“We do not need a special day 11 o’elock, a.m. at T. Geddes Grant Lid., Phone 2861 ey bathing opposite bouse,
To bring you to our mind, ANT QUES oe Cc. W. RUDDER, home 4025 9,12. 51—4
The days we do not think of you] °° pot = every description Police Magistrate, ho : | “WYNDOVER”, st. Peter—A |
' Are veny hard to find” wae cae ae Jewels, fine Silver District “B". EVANTON VERNMENT NOTICE = solid one storey stone residence |
Ever t@ be remembered by— Walter Wettreolours. y books, Maps, Auto- 9.1251—I1n.| Top Rock having 4 bedrooms, Dining Start x MAS Shopping ||} with shingled roof, lately ex- |
(Father), Helena (Mother) and Grace | xmas ton Cero “eames Room, Sun Lounge, 2 fully tiled Toilets tensively re-modelied with great |
t (Sisters) . 9.12.51 2'10.81—+.¢.0 | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) 1>¢ moves Se — Po dalen ee 9 | care by the present owner. The |
ttt | TOO tonal York, Paatnoure at| Kuchen. Quiade 2 Car Garaus; SHEVA] Voting by Election Officer at GRIFFITH’S Rockley. {}| tschezyscor sean
ANNOUNCEMENTS | yi BRA Ssieres | dink and | Greens, | St. George for permission 0) the Gardens are well laid out having al, AN ELECTION OFFICER, who |]| * room, separate dining room, 3 good
Shoppe 7 enn 4 13 Bion re on it ead _ ‘attached to a| dual Entrance. The Above Property can, jis unable to vote in person, or who e | bedrooms (with wash basins),
pill | - _ ae wall building situated at Greens ‘st. | be purehased fully Furnished. For viewing does not wish to communicate ||| Kitehen, laundry, servants’ quar-
ee een hic hiany f AMEMIOAN AND CANADIAN GUABE:| George pe a Mell §.12.514n {direct with thé Presiding Officer T K Th Kiddi ° 00]: = penis: envi encemee eee cee :
i ET > “ "
Ge ‘screws in 8 * You ¢an win an| WARE—Drinking Glasses, Decorated! Dated this 6th, day of December 191.| —[Gusp and FURNITURE, sth Ave.jOf the District in which he is Oys or e es k ¢ ke Makin |]| Over 4% acres with productive
" €kco radi certainly pays to shop | Tumblers, Cocktail Glasses, Colourful | ‘To:—-C. W. RUDDER Esa., ® ; R or va ee ee. ee. Vanes
4 os oy Fony and Juice Giasses, Plain Tumblers, Pollee Magistrate Dist, “B". Belleville, House contains 3 bedrooms, egistered, may apply to the Re- Sewing Machines. Racin; gardens, driveway and large park-
y ata, & Co, Sl bone Chanpagne.and Wine Giasies Sf st gaast ak JOHN PADMORE dressing foom, Dining Room, garage,| turning Officer for the Parish in a 2 7 > 8 PRUNES ing space for cars. -“Wyndover”
S1) 815-5: | reasonable prices, Bxcelient gifts tor your wikvelicant. and all modern conveniences. For par-) which he is serving as an Election be Re phonPohamiy Seow Frrand ee neers ont renner ens
friends or yourself G. W, HUTCHENBON N.B—This application wi con-| Wewlars phone 4793. 2.12.81—an | Officer for special envelopes and Loop, Aeroplanes, Auto Gyro RAISINS |]|.. slways benefits trom a breece and
CIRC JL AR & CO., LTD, 5.12.51—6n | sidered at a Licensing Court "a be held | + rin ae forms, Sets, Flutes, Horns, set CURRANTS SERRE a ee
at Police Court, District “B" on ia oe . rams. ‘) oc o
BATTERiES—Heavy duty Truck and| Thursday the 20th day of Dicember 1951 PREFABRICATED” HOMES: It is] 9.12.51—8n phones, P » Guns, GLACE CHERRIES |
'
standing attraction of “Holder's”
Cadbury, Rowntrees, Frys. is the very lovely site .
ou the sual Circular by post, but. in| makes an ideal gift, Price $745 each,| board and guivanized shop attached to] HUNTE & Co,, Ltd, Phone 4611. , 7 sovesy site which has
Dadition to the holding of meetings in G, K, HUTCHINSON & eo. LTD.,| & house at Gregg Farm, St. Andrew. 6.12. 51—6n the advantage of being well ele-
'



eriedee districts When convenient to the

T empting dishes to be

' ll sides. Coast is less than a mile
Party, T am doing my best to pay you a To:—J. R, Edwards, Esq., The undersigned will offer for sale ° a :
visit aan polling day. | CAR TYRES in the following sizew:— Police Magistrate, by public competition at thetr Md Ph For The Housewives Caley's Crackers away and town 6 miles,
» However, 1 trust that you will attend | Sc x 15, 650 x 16, 600 x 16, 550 x 16, Distriet “F". Bi Pen Brent Beenie oa. neat ta00 " }
at your Polling Station on Thursday next , 525 x 16,'800 x 16, 550 x 17, 400 x 18, and FRANK DOWNIE, | the 14th day of December, 1951, a Swift's Cheese—S«Ib. Tins Christmas Tree Ornaments iteiKe verractive tatty ey
a giv » - | 500 c os. a m, ¥ s — attractiv y =
Sent gi anades all email | Enquire Aute Tire Coe deateiner & Bory N.B.—This application will be con-) 46 shares — Knights Limited. Swift's Cheese—12-oz. Tins (Teapot, Santa Claus, Bells, ished sen-side bungalow built
Yours sincerely Streets, Phone 2696. - €.12.61—t.f.n | sidered at a Licensing Court to be held] 280 shares — B'dos Fire eet me Cheese per Ib. Balls, Lamps, Birds). right on a sandy beach with
A. E. 8. LEWIS, (TT )] = ee | at Police Court, District “F on Friday| 568 shares — B'des Shipping Sei Table Butter excellent bathing facilities. There
Bridgetown, COAT: One Ladies Black Coat, Small. | the 2ist day of December 1951 at 11 Ly AS al Limited (cum New Issue Plaiiets Peanuts Christmas Tree Electric is a wide front verandah extend-
~ 8th December, 1951 t One Ladies Grey Coat and Skirt, Large. | o'clock, a.m, A hates — Widoe fee Co, Limited ” Lights ing the whole frontage, 4 bed-
9.12.51+2n| K. § Smith, Fleetwood, Prdiston Hill. J. R, EDWARDS Eso, $10 shares. WL Run Redneey Line Hams in Tins rooms, (3 with basins), large
eal innathitinmenmeaaiiiaees }T01,Phone 4043. 9.12. 51—In Police Magistrate, 1 04 7 Jacob’s Biscuits—a Fine (Small Christmas Trees). pees Mb. GeEDS oak Sere
' 8 . . ‘ :
om ke f 9.12.51—in.] 210 shares — W.I. Biseult Co., Limited. Assortment Holly Paper in Cellophane quarters.
aueeives iamdinhe detooor ADDY WA. Biscult For further particulara and conditions Grapes in Tins a Other Desi,
i . :
R evel Co, Ltd. Phone 4337, 412.5160 | LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Of ABN: OO mires” i Household Bulbs — 25's, an ens. BUNGALOW, Rockley,—A very
1 n this : ahs T licati f Charles Lovell of Sete ee 9.12.51—5n. 40's, 60’s 100’s Christmas Cards comfortable compact timber bun-
8 eason The FOR WOODWORKERS je Bs sepa inge ee ; :
:
!

M ade add to the delight of

j

Broad St,

§.12,.51—3n













CROID INSOL, WATERPROOF POW-

DER GLUE. Obtained at all leading Hard-



these just received,

CHRISTMAS CAROLS.--A supply of

“O come all ye

Dated this 7th day of December 1951.



Belleplaine, St.
to sell Spirits,

Andrew for permission
Mait Liquors, &c., at a
board and shingled house with \.I-

sidered at a Liconsing Court to be held

at Police Court Dist. “F" on Friday the

——
WORTHY DOWN, Top Rock, Christ

AUCTION ;



In the Coming General Elections.



















é GRIFFITH'S



For The Growp-Ups





And many other items you will need.

PHONE 4515 ROCKLEY.






vated and cool, with fine views on

galow in good residential area

on main road, Accommodation

original house “Inch Marlow", are
offered for sale either independ-

ae comprises front covered verandah,
All... but here's the s:cret of ware Stores. The General Agenay Co., Bellepla ith con- drawing roon?, breskiast room, 3
8 uccess for housewives in the (S'ds.) Ltd., 14 High Street. ean: Sae at a hc ane Tolle and Showers Large out- Come to GRIFFITHS’ and see for yourself. Pe bedrooms, kitchen, garage, and ser-
2.12.51—6r1 | "Dated this 7th day of December 1951, side Balconies, Lounge, Dining Room, |// sn aan cand Pleasant garden

COMING SEABON GHLDRENS HANDBAGS—imitation | 7°): R. EDWARDS Eeq., built in cupboards throughput. Outside @ good yard at rear,

* 1 leather hand T for $1 0. Pia oe Police Magistrate, 2 Car Garage, 2 servant's Room, IN CHANCERY 1 INCH MA!

ap A GAS COOKER! eather age. Tee for $1.00, Plas District “F’. Laundry, Toilet, and Shower. Being Lineesotn and R-
nave, Soe aust wrap tne CHARLES LOVELL, | fully enclosed. ‘For viewing ring 5010 —These two desirable coast
BOOK ONE TO-DAY variety of colours 98 cents. Applicant or 8657. 6.12.51—4n properties consisting of a modern
6.18.61—tn N.B.—This application will be C0. —$—$—$—$—_$_$_—_$—$———— LT well planned bungalow and the

FOR SALE







21st, day of December 1951, at 11 o'clock,




















ently or as a whole,

Full details
faithful”; “Hark the Herald Angels sing"; LORRY—1940 Ford Lorry, We are in- on application.
ST. JOHN In Dulei Jubilo”, “Once in Royal David's ea J. R. EDWARDS. structed by the Insurance Agetibe nao sti
contiga, a betters. “Madecs (| :While Shepherds. watch": "We Unres Potice Maxistrate, Dist, "F*.| {2 Auea°ln “am accident, Sale at fe” | Poet Bg al ary
garden. Kings"; “The first Nowell"; ete, Dial § 12,51—In Fnearnei's Garage on Friday 14th Dec. ALBERT A Y bungalow of stone construction
=e. iis. hacky Atroenia, 2v78. Da. Costa & Co, Ltd. Electrical! at 2 p.m. j » MAYNARD a aie roof, This property
» ,
and D-partment, 4.12.51—6n JOHN M. BLADON & Co. , as the advantage of a corner site
BAe. Wo. 8.8. Bap oe . — FOR SALE Auctioneers. FEARLESS, ENERGETIC gnd a very fine view seawards.
GIFT PAPER: Christmas Gift rap- 7 EES ere are a edrooms with
ping Paper, Six ae Ce a wee UNDER THE SILVER DYNAMIC eune” Seon Large lounge/
Shop early at G ‘ utchinson : Stoves " ; _ ie ; room w 2 verandahs
Ga tae. 5.12.81—4n nat en coe aCe Peet es HAMMER The toiling masses of this City leading from it. The kitchen is

FURNITURE |



r ata ad servants’ rooms and laundry.
iv ft. Attractive prices, Enquire Auto) “Stove: Caledonian Dover Stove, in] claimed Laundered and Dry Cleaned Oppression and Victimization. t 5
|} Tyre Co. Phone 2696, 1,12.51—t.f.n. wood. working ofdes. 1 2149, GARMENTS, SUITS and HOUSEHOLD CASABLANCA", Maxwell's
| N ij-— | @.12,.51—2n | LINEN, by instructions received from The “ONE GOD, ONE AIM Coast.—A beautiful property em-
P | amiEsrs. aN ra aia te Sanitary Laundry Co., Ltd. tarnie, We. a eT eee
prising all the material an ‘ools to ; Sale 12 o’clock Terms Cash. ” e lesign ene
meke Plastic Novelties. Just the present 4s ae Se i tae aoa y 1 TROTMAN & CO. ONE DESTINY running with 2 reception,
| te give your ‘Boy or Girl at Xmas, Tools: () Holder and Cutters 7h idadaees MOTTO — U.N.LA. et verandah, kitchen,
We are instructed by J. GC. SE FOUR eee i ROSS Wi, Rum Refinery. Dial 3979. | 19 51 on . |g Re ME pS
following Foraitire — Barects ‘ts EE mplete this list of Stalwarts flower and vegetable gardens,
| at “EXMOUTH”, Lands End, St. SANDALS: | Colourful and) “poys: Inflated Rubber Toy Animals UNDER THE SILVER Voting Dec. 13th, 1951— productive orchard and Goosaut
Michael, (entrance off Deacon's taney: candice hurry before all Ko. Shop| Large Size American Plastic “polls. All HAMMER Ber th Clr i ee
Read), ‘on Tuesday 11th Deeem- |f) “ US Pr, Wm Henry St. Dial 2460.) one Price, 84 cents each. Modern Dress } MAYNARD bite y as building
ee ee ~~ | shoppe. 412.5160 | ON WEDNESDAY 12th and if not} Albert Augustus
o} ie. ‘ | ——e ee ‘ ‘ “ ”
Dining Table, ‘Tip Top | wien gh aed rear ie latge | , TORNADO—International 141, Besutt; qetvens Paes See eee Offers will be considered for the purchase of the Spans TEMORE," Culloden Ra.
Round ning Table, Pp i ekeaiy ful condition, excellen juipment, fe isti
Table Modern Sideboards, Dinner |f| variety at 5.12,51—t.£.n | £0) Conard. Gost, $100, 0. | Rice, ‘we will sell the House appoint: | Atbert Gomes, Port-of-Spain, above group, consisting of Haggatts Factory and the built to last with the type of
Wagon, Morris Chairs (set of four), ee eee eee No offers. Hicks, Telephone 3189.

China Cabinets, Occasional Tables, |
Plant Stands, Double-ended Settee. |
Eight Dining Chairs (two sets of |













— — $$$
GALVANISED SHEETS — A_ limited

quality of Galvanised Sheets 6 ft. to









OPTIC ‘ALLY CORRECT SUN GLASSES:

They make good Xmas presents, Choose









time to print a programme,

Co., Tudor Street. Dial 5061.
@.12,.51—2n







18.11.51—t.f.n

















C. CARLTON BROWNE



On TUESDAY the llth, we will sell at
our Mart 17 High Street a lot of un-

which includes .

Extension Dining Table (seat 10), Round







experienced Chef, to meet all demands and tas’

need FORCEFUL representation.

We must declare war against



Trinidad





















s.
























following estates :—



































well supplied with fitted ctip-
boards. Possesses 2-car garage, 2

material rarely seen to-day. Ac-
commodation comprises enclosed
galleries, 2 reception; dining room,



REAL ESTATE AGENTS

ia tat, IMPERIAS | oii cm | Tip-Top Table; Upright Chairs, Mird. | Alpert , Sti s $ bedrooms, kitchen,
Fn ang cm Nee! ||| GPHICAL CO. Lower Browd Sty | GMAT, rach un erat | acbaard una “Caines Ornament | AIDSEY Marryshow, St: GeGrenada Arable Total Storerooms, arage ci.” Well re
board, Punch Table; Pr. Single 30.11.51—5n Id Plated at 30 and $82.50 each Tables, Leather Uphols. Rocker all i Acres Acres cofhmended at the greatly reduced
nt Kehios: Rx, Ane Gold Plated at $24. THANTS Pr. Win, | Mahogany: Very comfortable Spring Albert Maynard, Bridgetown, Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx 305 713 price now asked.
Beds wi ‘ono Springs. OM CLOTH & CONGOLEUM—In very | YU must see them at Saat Dae Uphols, in Leather, Couchers, Arm and Barbados pp ee
ALT. ABOVE IN MAHOGANY | lovely patterns. Shop for these and other Hry St. bs < | Lounge Chairs to matoh, Upright Chairs: 9.12.61.—In. Greenland & Overhill approx. .. 324 644 cnemensyDe®, St. Lawrence
tantoadwood Grand Piano, Grand- ousehold items at s12si—tan!. WALLETS: Plastic and also genuine | O03" Win Air seen ‘Wall Mirrors Bawden & River approx. ....... 266 §21 with aking cee, pa ipa pice.
ather Electric Clock, Chiming | Leather in a variety of Multicolours, nd Pain : Tea and
Pictures a tints 3 Friendship a 115 211 ned with wide verandahs at front
Clock, Six Cubie ft. Norge Refrig- STRAW MA’ for bed- | with zipps all around also ru. Din Services, Glass and Plated da ET: a and side, 2 enclosed galleries,
* erator, Upholstired Armchair, | ona ab $086 euen Bt oc ments. Makes a fine christmas Ware; Forks, ‘Spoons, ; Erase. | large airy lounge and dining room.
|; Rush Arm Chairs, Ruan Meeker, {1 B.1R.st—wtdin | F159 and S258, Modern, Prem Ton | cardiaiores, Lamon ote. Card Fable: | Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised 3 Souble bedrosms, kitchen and
a Ae ; b ¥ try, 3 servants’ rooms, gar:
Painted Chairs, Tables, Painted - i munds, Yous French and | andl othe Tas hotbe be corns
» Dressing Table & Mirror, Marble- | PIE, AE GOR dint | 100% Pure silk Scarves with map of | Titen a Ten | STOCKBROKER. We is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as snd Saceaes, Eas newts % conn:
top Washstand, Bedside ‘Tables, |] | (08 Reduced at fies 0 o4, Discount Barbados and sceneries of the Island tet | Monogany: Mita. Pin: Press; Dunlopillo | C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced aiccess to the sea with good bath-
Single Bed and Spring, Pair Oxid. || Wholesale purchase. BANOS, (Dia) scutes end scenes. Bed; Canvas Cot; Single Iron Bedstead | Barbados Investments. 4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop .
ised Sliver Bedstead with coil | |*466. §:12,81—tf.n j/Wnere You at them. She pene ee re can dats Ware] ted have been secured. BUNGALOW
a D Ie aes da E . Bath, Gas Geyser; are a y » Maxwell Coast—
(Single. Bed) Spring filed Mat. | |, PS9SSSGG9SSS0S9S000900F, Press, katdern Oe. Refrigerator indi! Lovee eee dawel ‘cone eames Sats
tresses, Indian Brass-Top Coffee || % IRS 3 Surmey. Ges, Manse sitchen, Utensits, (dh 88, Broad Street, The mechanical equipment of the group includes Kitehen, Garage, servants’ quarters
Table, Axminster Mall Carpet, is COMMUNITY CHO Beale, Lawa Mcwer, Maes, Golf; Clubs, jf Bridgetown, h quip 1 I al H A pleasantiy located property for
| Collection Rugs and Carpets, Misc 1x ASSOCIATION I Large Palms ,in Tubs, Ferns and other | (over Phoenix Pharmacy) among other items the following Internation ar- sale at a very competitive figure.
} Nices & Mise. China, Electric Ket- 1 preqnat | “eo 11.90 a.m. Terms cash. Dial 4796 Hours 9-3 Vester tractdrs +-— “DURHAM”, Worthing, Modern
Be ee are oa oueetion | ANNUAL NEW YEAR'S DAY 4711 Colognes BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO. : 1.12.51. : mone bungalow With, ajiminum
Stove No. 7, Ferns in Hanging || % SINGING CONTEST Auctioneers. 1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer. Accommodation comprises: lounge.
Baskets, Concrete Pots and An- ||| Test Piece: > and - eos 1—WD9, 1—F 1H dining-room, three bedrooms with
thuriums, ge Lampshades a is : ” . a! jn GETS r ‘ running water, bath with hot water
Many! otbes items of interest |= “Here we bring New Water” 9 Gift Sets | SSS SS Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler and medern kitchenette. Land is
‘ . over % acre all fenced in and there
Light Refreshecnts Available 1%). Choirs which Be a : ' mas 7 ploughs, are many fruit t
i I Ceived copies of their music %|f Suitable for -'- - | CACRABANK HOTEL 1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough. we isearce nas
% should immediately contact XMAS PRESENTS wolmanic mince 8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for PREHENSIVE List te foc
AUCTIONEERS % vd ee ae a Telephones 8148-8611 ; Tractors. ree tas INVESTMENT PROP-
Le as onlay Gee Priced to Sell | Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.
John 4. Biadon | iS i a | opens with re-organised culsine in charge of most
x
5°
MJ
x
¢
x
>

— 2 eee

ee

*
-

#,
PLPC LEEDS



(





| i NEW SBASON
; me
‘ | copies of which will admit i “Ciel can, VG Silex the beettiieiss Ma Liincaion caaeiitinll Further details and .onditions of sale may be
| & co. those attending the contest. Wholesale & Retail parties. r er â„¢ ow if a . obtained from, AUCTIONEERS and
A-F.S. F.V.A ee tae tat iui | New single & double reoms with private toilets and shower SURVEYORS
Phone 4640 | with the Village Choirs | Druggist. | As hitherig the celebrated EAST INDIAN CURRY LUNCH continues S. P. MUSSON, ee shana PLANTATIONS BUILDING
2.12.51.—2 - ‘ } ity {¢ vy Sunday in Dining Room, n on Terrace ; > fs
Plantations Building ane (N 196 Roebuck St Dial 2013 M1) “cvciesuins tne cea ct i po . 8 Phone 4640
|













i
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 19%1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE FIFTEEN









GOVERNMENT NOTICES 'Nurses Association Ses, ore Ss














|



FLASHLIGHTS







Xmas Prize Draw | — > PARIS. Dec. 8 ue a ta Brighten Up For Xmas
Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-| The draw for, the Barb Sm ven diene an ‘Setur- ’ a . r . W: h a wide range of
ment) Order, 1951, No. 36 which will b> published in the Official) Nurses’ Association Xmas Prize | day with the insignia of the Grand} BA TVTERIES aA BULBS e have ' g
Gazette of Monday, 10th December, 1951 Drawing took place yesterday and|Cross of the National order of} Small
2 Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling | following are the winners: — | Vietnam in a brief ceremony at . r Ni PAINTS- ENAMELS -VARNISHES
prices of “Butter—Table” are as follows: — 1.—D. 219; 2.—F, 330; 3.—)the Foreign Office. The ceremony PENCIL SHARPENERS

= | 1. 995; 4.—C, 490; §.—E. 525; 6.—|was performed by the President

ARTICLES WHOLESALE PRICE | RETAIL PRICE |B. 522; 7—H. 731; 8—C. 674; 9. of the Vietnam Council Tran Van| From 10¢. to 306.

“soot T, HERBERT Ltd.


























ic : g
than) C.—-077; 10. E. 063; 11. I. 730;|Huu acting on behalf of the Em- ‘
_—______ | Sa ee | SE 2-H. ATT: 38-—-A. 870; 14.—D. |peror, Bao Dal. oe ROBERTS’ STATIONERY. eee
60; 15.—E. 612; 16.—D. $61; 17 —UP. " on we ‘1K § .
ee P aie \F. 900; 18—B. 514; 19. 081;| ——-— it No. 9 HIGH STREET — _ DIAL 3301
Table in Tins -- | $92.20 per case of 100 - |20.—G. 001; 21.—D. 865; 32—H. PROTEST eae i
lbs. in 1-Ib, tins .. |$1.00 per 1 Ib. tin | 256: 23 —1, 712; 24—C. 080. PARIS, Dec. 8
$49.79 per case of af | The Franeo-Spanish Associa-
72 x } Ib. tins si 75c. per f-lb. tin | |
Prints .. | $88.20 per case of 100} |
Ibs. in 1-lb. prints..; 96c. per 1 Ib. print} 2 & : - ;
ee — to paniaras accusi 9°
8th December, 1951. “9.12.51—1n|, Utne folewing interchange of telegrams | fomenting strikes in Barcelona,
1G 3 sian add toe Dice et ee : ast March. The Spaniards are} OFFER
| mow GOVERNOR, BRITISH GUIANA lin gaol awaiting judgment.
z ee fire broke out penegwn .| —U.P.
Sank: Sante:





PART ONE ORDERS

Lieut.-Col. a _ Cannel, oa ED.,

ing appro:

A RENOWN
SHIRT

FREE
to the First Customer Spending
815.00 Every Day from... .-

10th to Lith December

We have a wide range of LADIES and GENTS
GOODS.

RITZ



GOLD HUNGRY?
BREST, France, Dec. 8,
A gold identification clasp lost
by a rugby player here last year
was today found by are
house workers in the stomach bai,

| Street on North and Chureh Street « |
~ am ind lying immediately North Ee








The waraeans a " ved in 1045 fire. Premiis os

Issue No. 48. 7 Dee. 51.

————— — iin



ne loss of food supplics
dings destroyed were De
pany containing pri
ration plant, and G



1. PARADES Pre
There will be no further parades until the new year The Signal Platoon’s |
Course, the recruits’ course and band practices will be held again on Wednes- | _
day 2 Jan. 52.



s¢ containing flour ed
foodstuffs, and BSSO « ‘c=



—U?P.





| sit nt ing large supplies of Tos
2 ORDERLY OFFICER AND ORDERLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING oo oy aes yet possible to estim:
EC. 51. ae

er ¢ which must amount to se
, Orderly Officer — 2/Lt. A. H. Clarke | eral on dollars. Fire believed to |
Orderly Serjeant 278 Sjt Williams, S.D

a ‘ 27 ‘ ; a hav ed on premises of Resaul Maraj | HURRY! q
i y s : holcsale provision merchants but cause |
Next for duty . . ”
Orderly Officer — Lieut. S. G. Lashley mi far undiscovered. |

Orderly Serjeant — 283 L/Sit. Turney, D.G. | FROM GOVERNOR, BARBADOS ~
® have learned with much regret of

M. L. D. SKEWES-COX, Major, | the fire in Georgetown and wish to ex- |
S.0.L.F. & Adjutant, | press sympathy with all concerned” | RY!!
The Barbados Regiment. |

|
(M. B. HANNAH)

a
RRS meee TRE PES AEC a eT E ‘| Aounded™ by HURRY !! 60 Tudor St. DIAL 2316

BARBADOS - TURE CLUB ‘HEADACHES: seen arenes meme

Blinding pain, con-
stant throbbing can Have you entered the

make life a misery.
Many headaches may
| be caused by the fail-
ure of the kidneys to
| perform their normal



25 H.P. TRACTOR

Full diesel high compression Engine. Available with





or without Half-tracks. Inspection invited by:

J. G. KIRTON, Jnr.
The Grange,
St. Philip.





COVERNORS EXCHANGE Laon _ the a of the site fl
CABLES ON B.C. FIRE | gainst” tne tested here today. SPECIAL XMAS

|

|





















~ ELECTRIC SWITCHGEAR

WE HAVE THE FOLLOWING IN STOCK

AMMIDENT TOOTH-

|
OFFICIAL CLASSIFICATION Li naetes conmeaimeeci

SPRING MEETING 1952





j
|
|
|
































































Guty of Giteri . 100 Amp 2 and 3 Pole Main Switches
cout pee sy A eae acids from the If not, send in your entr; 60 Amp 3 Pole
blood. Ifkidneys fail and poisons remainin | | 30 Amp 2 and 3 a ‘
Al C2 (Cont’d.) F2 (Cont’d.) the system, headaches, backache, thew- | | to K. R. HUNTE & CO. 1s Amp2and3 . ~ >
Blue Streak Dim View Colombus pains, disturbed rest may often fol- | | 10 Amp 2 Pole
Gun Site Distinction December | = ‘Dodi: Kidney Pills help your kidneys | {} LTD., not later than Dec 30 Amp 3 Pole Change Over Switches
Harroween Doldrum Diarose | clear out trouble-making poisons and excess 30,60 and 100 Amp Kentark Fuses,
Rebate Fabulous Dunese | | CRUSE as tele cee ka | 15, 1951. ,
A2 Fille d’Iran Epicure Get Dodd's today. 142 dae Ks) Also#w
Nan Tudor French Flutter Facetous ' : La Ae
Red Cheeks Galashiels foe ‘Dodds Kidney Pills | secexeeeeee MOTOR SWITCHGEAR
oxglove =
White Sopiay Lunways Hi-Lo | | a, Accidents happen when least expected, so don’t take
ack one I ene |p ee CIRCUL AR chances. We can issue you with . . . Star/Delta and Direct on Line with Ammeters for 2, 8 and
7 5 HP Motors
De Street Arab Love Nest ip WW 5 o
Switte Dragon Test Match March Winds A MARINE INSURANCE POLICY Vee oe i pa a
Golden Quip The Thing May Day ‘ : YOUR ENQUIRIES ARE SOLICITED
Landmark Tiberian Lady Miracle Bridgetown, that will effectively cover all Marine risks
Prec Way ee ore POLITICA 12.51, We shall be pleased to give you any information
~ . “4 ny
laint Oberon | To the Electors of the or advice " h B I d F d L d
Slainte ss D1 someeverenoe. si City of Bridgetown : e ar ya Os oun ry t °
i Trincess e eldin.
ae ta Rambler Rose mt Dear Sir/Madam, : D A COST A & Cc O.. LTD : WHITE PARK ROAD,
King Soloman Oatcake si qeemene MEETING i das baenethdal dilate +—AGENTS 4546 ‘0% BRIDGETOWN. io: 4650
Seabia Cross Bow Sunbeam noe poemonny ee = | POCCG6 6495S GSO68O08 tos
Pepper Wine The Eagle pas ate Coan ote oi eee ee =— SO DOFED SLL LSLEPSGOSELCOOR,
Red Velvet i vere To-morrow {ih prcdicsbie or’ me to cir y .
pear Tass
t. ‘ Top Flight Gl ye cularise the Electorate with } NJ ~
Topsy m a a E2 roe A ight waneeee a moe q : MRS. i OU. SE WiIF, E
asmeen ' polio s '
Blue Diamond , this medium, I, in all humil- % © y
" Aberford Pa one? Blue Baap § O'CLOCK ity request your support tt Mere s Your Chance
Felt Fron Plas Fie pruny‘Lane 10th Dee, 1951 WIG ins st!yote istrict ooo.
; t a mi * os
Pair Sally Usher nt His ‘Worship VUE (C., cokers ae or fd fo ‘ Select These Ear ly
relady anguard elected, I promise to “ oo ; '
~ Flieuxce Fl *) dn Asis AT tain the confidence reposed x a MIXED FRUIT 0.0. Pkgs. |) JAMS & mane
High and Low Bowmanston Btastta ‘ in me and to uphold the cul PERL csssssssvessesserseeees 1b at dots ins
% Leading Article Cavalier i ag re | \ illustrious traditions of our ; 1 x PUAN ID sjaihiiseissssvnbvuntoncase” 20 PEARS oo ssssscsscyee . Tins
Sweet Rocket Diamoa ae | ub legislature, Painting Aluminium... $ RAISINS ....... 5 » eA say le be
Windsor Glen Miss Friendship weiss : ; tn the t circum- PINE APPLE ie
Will o’ the Wisp 11 Vigilant in support of the candi- dances, Xo damgrest come % BLACK CURRANT APRICOTS i 8
C2 F2 Rornivek Bay | dature of THOMAS, W. fort in the words of Gray— < x JAM . ; . Bots HAMS (¢ ooked ) es *
Abu All Alamein Flying Ann MILLER, for the City of “The boast of Heraldry, the You can paint that dazzling % cau! entire | See eee "
Aim Low April’s Dream Frivolity ridge : Pomp of Power Aluminium roof if you buy a MANGOE CHUTNEY Bots MAC & CHEESE ®
‘ olity Bridgetown y y vohod : . a.
Arunda April Flowers Front Hopper f . And all that beauty, 3 z th OLIVES ahasvaeidesnoien= be GOLDEN SYRUP . ”
Best Wishes Apronusk Gallant Hawk | Bieciaskh All that wealth e’er gave spec fal pr imer from us at Fee PMU iiicoake Anite OX TONGUES .,..... re
Blue Nelly Bouquet Joan's Star | ee ke Await alike’ the inevitable is designed to allow painta CHERRIES " SHEEP TONGUES ....4..
antaquisine Bright Light Maytime Messrs. SAM GIBBS hour — fall t in We sao deed ASSTD, BISCUITS .... ZEM ....... a ae
Careful Annie Caprice Sea Bequest G. BATSON The paths of glory lead but (| of a ypes to BO NSeC. P.N, BUTTER ..... . MIXED VEG. sccsccsccssucs. op
Castle in the Air Cardinal Sun Jewel L. LEWIS to the grave. | LEMON BARLEY ICING SUGAR ww. PRES.
Darham Jane Champagne IJ Valeska Awaiting your decision {| 6 WATER cbveais i GOLDEN ARROW RUM
Serio sean See Wilmar | ann eer on Thursday next in re e ,
’ meaty. ementina Zuleika ». W. anticipation of a CHANCE
Subject te change in the event of any horse taking part in any MILLER to serve the community. A. BARNES & Cco., LTD. s PERKINS a C0.. LTD.
Meeting prior to the Barbados Spring Meeting, 1952. anon vay gaa I remain yours for Roebuck Street — Dial 2072 & 4502
-heirma Honest Service, x
G. A. LEWIS, . rs '
4th December, 1951, Secretary. All Are Invited ! ALBERT A. MipEtARD a BOO VOO VOODOO OOO





















PERFORATED ZINC, CUPBOARD LOCKS,
GLUE, SAND-PAPER, FRENCH POLISH
AND WROUGHT STEEL BUTTS.

We have an excellent range of all these items.
e

N. B. HOWELL

DIAL 3306 Lumber & Hardware, Bay Street.

||| SPECIALS at THANI'S

JEWELLERY

~s







Mr. Joiner! YOUR XMAS LANDING TO-DAY!
| J

DRESS GOODS

* Every latest Fabric in





Crepes, Spuns,



Georgette, Jerseys,

Satins, Laces, Embd. Watches, Rings, Pearl

‘z/ TOWN TODAY
Necklaces, Brooches,

YOU CAN MEET
Anglaise Etc. Etc. nee tine tre HIM AT

a) | BARBADOS HARDWARE

CORNER OF SWAN A LUCAS STREETS

a

GENT’S LINES

GENTLEMEN!

HOUSEHOLD NEEDS HATS

HATS in wide Variety

Shoes, Underwears, in

BUY THESE EARLY Panties, Slips, Nighties;




We carry the biggest

BROOMS and BRUSHES; VARNISHES also Nylons, Handbags, variety in Shirts for ROYS GAMES BOOKS DOLLS
SAUCERS; GLASSES; OIL STOVES )) Scarves, H.K. Belts, Ete. ; XMAS TREES DECORATIONS
& PAINTS; PLATES, DISHES, CUPS & || | all eceasiogay Shoes,





| Step upstairs and see

BRING IN THE KIDS — WE ARE RUNNING
A LUCKY DIP ON SATURBAYS
They'll Be Delighted

and CONGOLEUM ail Woollens, Socks, Ties
“ SHOP AND SAVE AT .
eo Handkerchiefs, Belts,

PLANTATIONS LTD. | TH ANDES | itats exe. cx.

= ~ mer _ SSS = os -_— oe |
See —Seoeree———eeEEEEE———————eeeeeeeeeeeeeee——————e——q—EE=e




















PAGE SIXTEEN





Government Should

Housing Scheme In St. Lucy’


















ND 7 Sr SS
) BH ~ Zz BH



Sooo . WABAABAAA AASB ABS Sr se
ZZEBFABAFAEAE FAFA BYAFA FFA AEA AFF A FFA FA AA AAA AAS



GIFTS FOR

CALEY’S CRACKERS
TOM SMITH’S CRACKERS
XMAS SERVIETTES
XMAS DOYLIES
PRESENTATION
By JACOBS
PEEK FREAN
CRAWFORDS
VACCO FLASKS
THERMOS FLASKS
CADBURY'S FRY CHOCOLA






TINS

_ -_
ZS oS
PRAFAF FPRFAAAAAARAA ARF PF PPR FFF FFF F





...at your Drug Store!

WARDONTA RAZORS in Presentation Boxes
GILETTE RAZORS
FOUNTAIN PENS & PENCILS SETS
4 DRESSING SETS *




SHAVING BRUSHES

JAMAICAN CIGARS

DUNHILL PIPES

COMOY TRADITION & GRAND SLAM PIPES
CIGARETTE CASES & RONSON LIGHTERS
SEAFORTH’S GIFT SETS



Johnson & Johnson Sets
TISSUES

COMB AND BRUSH SETS
CUMBELLA CLEANING






# BABY RATTLERS
% BABY SOAP DISHES
') BABY SILVER SPOONS & FORKS











BISCUITS ”

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

Start













THE FAMILY

BLACK MAGIC €HOCOLATES

(3 Sizes)
MELTIS CANDIES

PLUM PUDDING CHARMS
TABLE DECORATIONS ,

XMAS TAGS, SEALS, CORD, Ete.

XMAS TREES
XMAS TREE LIGHTS

TE CORK MATS

a ¢

GIFTS FOR
BOYS & GIRLS

TOFFEE—Decorated Tins $1.12,
SHARP TOFFEE—Decorated Tins 1/3 — $1.40

MacKINTOSH
BLUE BIRD TOFFEE

COWANS CHOCOLATE 3/6 & $1,00
MARSHMALLOWS, BARLEY SUGAR Etc
CHOCOLATE — 76c.

FRY’S ALMOND CHOCOLATES—2/6

FRY’S HAZEL NUT CHOCOLATE—$1,32 to $2.40
CADBURY CHOCOLATES—Boxes $1.08 to $2.64

PASCALLS
CALEYS FORTUNE

XMAS STOCKINGS
‘XMAS SNOW HOUSES
‘&MECHANICAL TOPS & FLUTES











NEWBERRY FRUIT

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9, 1951



$$$ $$



|

















4 ‘ th .
Rte “* rs | Sport Shirts

made by us is WITH A DIFFERENCE



















oY Ti j not going to seek re-election to fir vays and means to cushion,
| if fj ‘ the House of Assen ind he thx hock. , Il t il ed
me ie : assured them it was true it is being said that rice will be specially aulor
| Mr. Lisle Ward told the electorate of Josey Hill, St. Lucy, He said that he had too much pint next year, beef HOLL YwoonD BLUIF
; on Friday night that the Government should embark on a °,"'S Own private busine look wili t salted pork and other.) t “FF. FO
housing scheme and a road programme for the benefit of the |. and ae that ‘ wees f vill be increased, but no| ° }
a a seat . not be in the best interests of the one hac told y at y salaries ‘TEX
+ pie in the parish people if he stood for election. He Mt Be ie Weise Oe ee - ‘ By JAYTEX
Mr. Ward was speaking at a political meeting sponsored by had since been approached by a No O K ; PERFECTION |
the Barbados Electors’ Association in support of Mr Stephen number of people askin, him to ae See ‘ See knev
Re cha sidevaidiaie snintes P ia no one really knew
Walcott and himself, two « { the candidates who are seeking eee gale tte nas a ing lw happen with \ 7 EXANS
election to the House of Assembly as representatives of the piivate work and was now willing vo tne increased prices of
* parish in the forthcoming General Elections to serve them again as he had rything depended on
ao ‘at wat tald a listeners to nov thing has been done done during the past 17 years or ‘ de price cat were going to get Whil h | By AERTEX
that the island should have a about it. even better. ‘Or ‘hei Suge e there rr NY
deep water harbour which in- hose. were avenues for re- r . Some years ago the Labour Party ae

one ot putting people out of lieving this country of its excess Give Conservatives A Trial promised that they would put “ tail ” ” 7
wees yee nd employment for population. He knew that. the You have tried the Lavour wlectricity in people’s houses in tailors and tailors FREENESE
a es . oom. ta a nae peak bave te go. First, roads Gorecnenaet for three years ~ a apr so ri - to = they

eet oe ee any would have to be built and water 1 feel you should now try the D4#c not got it. ey also prom-~
nn : ae anted remedying installed. British Honduras has Conservative Government for a '8°¢ other things like proper roads we can boast By CONSULATE
Sidra and if they the land like Barbados and is unlike similar pe.iod, After that time 4nd more schools and in their
a “" 4 Sociation were re- British Guiana where the place is )ou will then have an idea, which programme they were saying that of bei
i thai 4 ns they would see a little unhealthy of the two had ‘served you better if the resources of the island were eing eee
5 - Poo t li ingland can supply us with so that you could return the one great enough, there was every AT
d s Too Long the money to go and open up which you betieve would be more likelihood of getting them.

The session just ended had those countries, at would certain- beneficial to you. H aid that the Labour Party THE TOP-SCORERS
ome a three years and now | help the island a great deal ioucuing on une Deep Wat only saying such thimegs to get oO

he members of the other side and relieve it of its teeming Harbour r. Ward saia tuat me otes cause he knew that the IN TA * - : C
were saying if they were return- population, oO: the peopie in that district were resources of the island could not ILORING |
ed, the session would probably “ir. Waicott said that the labour- peasanis and it was their 1 fford all the things which they
ao ich years 7 enaey eV ites were only going around Jool- pivl inat kept them together. lé in their programme. MERCHANT TAILORS

2m not to entertain that ing the “Ople. “We hie i “Bar os r i » eople we » se: » .
thought Five years he iid was Conse palin "hic ble H A “Cuke It sie tee ue 4 S deies “wiht tiie = 1 Vater aneee tissue
much too lo anc ) . i ? ° Te i ands at present witnou ) coule a ab Cc P
neopte fy tec hah Mibtors a in England now and he is trying , Deep Water Harbour and we Let the Government produce ' C8. MAFFRI & C0. OF
sociation to the Hou aye ith £ S- a get a aa price for sugar. If have to compete with the other houses and roads and then they
, ; se with & ma- h¢ ts that price, you and I will colonies with deep wate har ould instal electricity.
jority for thre “ars and see , : Wie fees wie ‘

( Sohhatsia i taut they wonla side ings Ee 7 does not, none of bours, Our plight therefore pot Ward criticised - educa- Lta. BOLTON LANE
satisfaction. : us wi penefit. very sad tiona set up saying that age-

Another thing he heard was, Did A Lot No Effort grouping was a tarce and sbGua WSIS SSS SDSS SSIS SS PISS SSS SS SSS SOSSOD*
that if the Labour Party got into ‘The other side are saying that “Although you may hear the ae ig He aaa chil- Pin ] ‘ Si
power, they were going to in- ‘°F years we were in power and other side say they would like to (rem were leaving school every hens

: power, 7% wees go) a ee had done nothing for the people get a deep water harbour, they Year and not knowing anything. 596599569999: g | SPP 5999595 059999 F99G FT PODRI LONE SOD A DDPPDDVOOVOVIY,
| from $100 and $200 to $300 a Put that is not so, The Conser- gre not making any effort to do ~ _— * %
monn Jast"fort meeting fot Wtiven aot Sor the people of anything about Hr pecause they ,.Compubory, Edueation | SQ beautiful in eI3
imes a month. He would not be is island before the Labour pelieve such a harbour would ? a ‘ + i # TOCK:
in favour of that. Party was in power. affect the lightermen and the SOMPuUlsory education. We ware 8 % een een eee are
| “When. I last represented the _ 45 recently as 1936, ten years jongshoremen.” therefore have to build more} » BEMBURGH R18
4 people in the House. it was for a Defore the Labour Government He said that if they got a deep Schools and employ more teachers 8 q %
period of three years and I con- W@5 in power, we passed a Peas- .ter harbour es tg ar q in order. that the children could | %& ‘ vik Cc 2 oe ye
[ sidered it then an honour to do @nt Loan Act to assist the small eae ae wee Sens learn something.” g best sheer in town %! rittall Steel Ww indows.
80. Tonight I still feel the same land owner to go and borrow would. find = ict ne employriient Mr. Ward appealed to the elec- We ha i 3! Gees
Way. ae money on his crops the same way fo, people especially ‘carpenters torate especially the women who : a oe t in Aqua, Tur- 8
elfare Fund Good the big man could for his planta- . Sai eee gee Poa ~ were in the majority to see that! $ quoise, Gold, Peach, Pink, x KF; ye Do o ad
He said that the Welfare Fund #10”. ‘ eon the someie. Pk ‘eas they support Mr. Stephen Walcott 8 Green, Light Blue, and SY eae ch vs on
was a very good one. There was In 1943 that Act was amended iver qnily. ‘The schooners will ®94 himself when they go to the] Powder Blue 36 ins. wide. %!
nothing wrong with it except 5° that rape, — pores could have ta bring Wack all the ims polls on December 13. * |
with the distribution of the funds, 8° #94 pay for their land when). aut 2 faa Per Yard ° vlicla 7
with the distribution of the funds. foe yia "a likelinood of losing port# and we would have to pas : Sees cae : Sliding Folding Doors
his 20 cents for which he got ‘t- During that year they were We SxXa cost whlen os , j
; nothing in return. When ee also allowed to borrow money for borne ~~ every member of the WHAT SON TODAY | REPES > %
small man borrowed money, his !""igation purposes. sania oe Suntise:: C00 Win, In Gold, Beige, Pink, OUTWARD OPEN SEMEN DO
own money, he had to pay Yhter, The Old Age Pension Act was _!n 1949 during the high winds, | Sunset: 5.36 p.m. % Grey, Magenta, Dark § pla spice he x
est on it and that should not be Passed in 1937 during their time Many of the people’s houses were Moon: First Quarter, Decem- > Green & Black. 36 ins. x 3 ft., 4 ft., 5 ft. or 6 ft. High with or without Ventilators.
the case. and last session when they want- oe and he remembered one Li ee 5, 00 ‘ eg *
a 8 é . " ihe 7 " , articular stance w > z se f : @ p.m. | >
Emigrati a ed to reduce the age from 68 to particular instance where a house Aen tng ; wide per yard . St 39 bi

(hs tor e Cite Bice 5 e 65, the Government refused say- was valued at $420 and was very High Tide: 1.12 am., 12,57 . ¥ OUTWARD OPENING FRENCH DOORS

‘As far as gration 18 con- jing that it ld st the island badly damaged and all the assis- p.m. cs
cerned, we do not know what to {2S that it would cost the islanc y . 2 Low Tide: 7.1 0 In Saxe-blue, Brown x S Loe
do with the population of this lit too much money. They were also tance that man got from the Gov- ow Tide: 7.10 a.m., 8.01 p.m. Beige, G xy Roe x 7ft. 9ins, High with ks. o>
tle island which: Bea en: ovis ae responsible for the establishment ernment was $50 Ma, “dh eu! a” iat % x %
thousands to the square ey of the Labour Office in 1938, the The Government which is sup- 36 a wae r oer 8 | g
; ae he " wae © passing of the Trade Disputes posed to be interested in you,” — » A SLIDING FOLDING DOOKS
that it is impossible for all of you ¢ , : ’ > ” x ¥
is” Mae cone chiaren nea in 1800 and the Workmen’s Mr. Ward said, “refused to give YESTERDAY’S Per yard . Oi. | © bas Seti: We so 6 00 Se ie

7 é . ie ee es. Wak a a , tt ‘ns eh | t y . Ss. . . Wide,
properly as you would like. t is ae vee ae it oe ita * ie peony WEATHER REPORT } 3 | E
Just as you have a Labour eacners ension Act was passec hose houses were damaged with (F Codrington) % % | %

‘ Office in town, there shoul _ in 1944 and the Fishermen's Loam the result that they either had to rom Codrington ' , ‘ : x
j aa Miedo’ Goan — Act the same year. remain in them or try and. get a Rainfall: Nil, % ; ‘ ; x The whole Door slides and folds to one side.

said, “Some years ago, the Brit- Safer lodging with their relatives.’ se nary bag mons 40 24 CAVE SHEPHERD K (0 LID 3 $

ish Governmént sent a Commis- Mr, Ward said that he supposed With regard to the cost of living ana aan 73.0 oF % Jeg ° ys

sion called the Evans Commis- the people at Josey Hill were he said that he was not blaming rink velbeit * "3 ‘niin ber e > Phone 4267.

a to British Honduras and wondering why he had not come the Government for the height it hour Py an . 10, 11 12 & 13 Broad Street 3 |

ritish Guiana who recommend- to: them before. but he felt that had reached or saying that they : OR: % , , ) W
Sd tat Were were lands in those hé Was safer in that corner. than ‘could feduce it to cope with the ee. faa’ 29 925; $i ILKINSON & HAYNES co.. LTD.
places suitable for people to take anywhere else in the parish, They salaries which the people were oe * 1@ S!
their families and settle, but up had probably heard that he was getting, but he felt sure they could ~w5S% COLELLO OCDE POPSOCDC LLP APN COCGOCGS SECS SSEBSSSOV SSSI OOGOIOSOS

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PAGE 1

I'M.I TWELVE SL'NDAV ADVOCATE SUNDAY. !>K IMBIK . 1M1 Radio Fans Meet For First lime Last Night Talked With Ench Other For Year* Fishing Until Cliun-li Services Repairs Plannetl c i2 %  ive measures sre Wing TOK* laken to try lo rehabilitate the *•"*•> UUCAM S Uiau aM N. I "i Buns fclaaa .. a VMM ,ble and repairand replacement iKn^Ki of c-MrMtaM will be pushed ahead when availlo-aa* o M randtaatet *< i abir material can b obtain*, thr "*" .--„-__.. ,-,.-.M Officer told ft. A0OMM .„/., "KlKraaSnS-%  vPMlTday I a.n Hc-H Cnmmuntai SamCiaarsf „, „, , , A Committee sat on Friday and *•• a.* ***••*. 11 m -" Ai j Cocktail PJIIV held at Club Poinc.ana, Marine Gardens, ,i,Btuseed plant for replacing and '• *?'"" %  1 •;'" *" %  *•* ^""" •••pairing the boaU which were ^ ^£Sac '' lumaged last week, but the plant a Nai • qpoaw < %  ire not finalised yet ffv I /Yl/>/f> II \W last night. Mr. Sydney Lnshley. Barbadian Amateur Had enthusiast was introduced to Capt. B. A. Rawson, Canadian Radio Amateur by Wing Comdr. L. A. ERK lesfteld, Director Genera] of Civil Aviation in the Watt Indies Ii was shortly after the UM war that these two men first '•met" on the inteinaiion.il radio amateur MVM "f the air and since that time they have communicated with one another regularly through the medium ol "Amateur Wireless" Free Balla&t Fishermen who lost their boat* n the rough seas over thelas week-end will not have to pay foi Until last night, they only knew each other as "Svd" VP6SD baiiait (or their nn boats M Harry Harris, a v'-*— .-Ui.il. will supply ballast. Mr Harris is of the Arm ol I! S T. Kehela. Salvage Mcr chants of Port-Of-Spain, Trinidad He loTd the Adveeale: "I visttec! Ihe V..HIMBS beaches and saw the wrought by th* and "Barney" VE20R, indeed Sydney was not aware that "f"^ "SP** .V^S-^IT JS! ^^f'r..,C.pt. Rawaon was in Barbados until last night. ISfBKMtV aCIKNC 11..I l .1 i nriin..n i *,•• mat air—i t i iat. • II Jin and f pin It ..> an important event in radio circlet by hi* ability III the live* of these two pioneer, .-quiprnviit cUraioi and opw a uii* Of amateur radio and It was ntuan >ecoltayaa lo lane lira. huaour MI II. t irw> Director General o( Civ*, in* American Hadlo Meiay ueaki %  <• area art on %  %  %  > in wmrh be recenny a* make the introduction. jted. Mr. Lashley ha* m...e i:.,, %  l here on lui Og I" iiiuiil i ol ll.-ii.lils ol The advent of w t>etwefn Decemt>er 2 and S. 1 can Presiding Officers Sworn In i* birecttn ol n axnttant public relations jeo BBBBM UM nsherrnen that they will nt for [Tunaior the island ol Barbados throughgot ballast for theli rebuilt l>oat %  Maaaol out the many loun.nw ot the j tn „t charge." i visit. He reworld because of his great desire n We.im-sday. to communicate with countries far Wireless ..Held. aaj commuCapt. Rawson has been dabbling a* envisaged ly Hie in amateur radio since he was on ....: i sponent of the .,.-t gucfi '—rive yenr of :igc. gcepl for the St* Manoni, lh Ltt> Jj Forest, two world want and was one of Slmy-six presiding BBBSSBM t!. inetdentaUy produced the the III-M licensed amateurs In ,„— yesterday BWOTB m b> Ml Rl %  aeuum tube thai nada all Canadian amateur mdi... Ha haf l( Williams at the Y.M.C.A prewi.' i .,„ lv ,th T.C'.A. IllteS |U imep(j u H((i„ a pinfold StMPt, t ke--| Utllltr) baa .illowed the mntinK-. (.<>r> in 1938. Before thi.l nme M hP ogih 0 ( secrecy when tlu> %  UM C4*etracua field • for many >o,ira Captain on u thtftr various polling slatlonr Ukj medium nf wireless U.S. airlines. nri December IS — "Section Day i %  iiimunicatlona to the He made the llrst survey flirit m th< uar „h of St. Michael || years uKo from Canada to the Each of trie presiding officer 1 Weal Indaaaj South Amerlrn to Wifi v ,., l a ballot box made oul i %  i communications in Rio wilh a group of technicians of ^,,1 i^^jd with link and k<> loncepl ceniuries beand U'A'i. present President Mr. an(1 „ nuBB brown folio in which Ugatad solely by the Q. R. McGregor then General W ere pencils, rubber sUmpN. a b*f ol one man to mTraffic Manager. T.C.A. They (l( ,. afl dle, sheets of foolvop pa|-*i the eireumatances of the slopped at Barbado-i on the sraj '"'' THa primitive nthome and It was decided then th.t The instructions as lo the win ul eomrnunlcaliona auch as Barbados should be linked srltii ti„polling should !-• coOau rb Rle druma which are still Canada He flew the Ural T.CA werg placer! on th r back of each .p. iii.ii t n aoma parta of the unK hip across the equator and the folio. illsed win Id developed Kraduappropriate parly was hehl IS.flOO "Ith the civilisation of man ..11 lo the modem eOUfltaV part. The • n-rejd historian Is of course very cognlsiint of the many efforts of the human race to improve the means of eommumcitx i interest of human welfare. I up. Houd Im|iassul)lc A Waterman's JtfM (Scout y J>DA Uotu& 3>oh "Sood UJhilhiq I'M* CAUtt AND (-REATOP O.UM T-I (KIMMI i i in ih# w mr. G-ii (1'i.iM thr h*av#n ai>a .rtw tin rt riiu.ug „, igh aeas iw UM-I>WI> O %  omnip i IK* B> li.r.. 1.1 ktaer Stehrr I4H< Alt aubnuinir II Irllifrnr*. wiwlntii Mina mmoftalio. aauaS, and aSSd beMwig i %  |..i \. i \s -I>.VII RomucK %  rTMrxT: ii aa .... i.nVfHf PraaaSkM >„. B r s* t T ( i ins Srivic*. Pntchtr r Nrw (l(A'l: illl-l II a-sa. Momin vicp. Pnwhn Mr B W % %  *-. .f- rasM l*r.— hn %  UIOP H1IJ. l'i'irh-1 Mr W Aith.il IHThHCUMnr.' II am Mommf-Pfrvlr-e, ^pm fVmlng nvw PiMthM Ma till nn -i LiilTII THAHKSKilV.SCl ... j B Qraal AeUvtbra d ^^^ %  __ i • i .... i,,l hMiOl*r It, .-I* TM AI.V*riOM AIUI1 mrcKii' MAI i II.. ..-I rr.ii S.rr>a II in Hnllum Mrrln k' IB < VouaM SHopI*, i. n All %  i -I In M-jcr r*>vn %  "•"tils ~-. • WATKKMANS k •""" Ptkd HSUI 5,* u* P"^ 5 f e**£Si LANDSLIDE REMOVES 220 FEET OF ROAD HI'AIM II am II..11,,.. Mrvtlns. > iw alvan bv Vo.m %  lar SVrvkr %  -i h. v ... r B*n 1. %  I rrtllval a***-(Mtlnl, S pm. %%  ... rouns PMtpIc, 1 plOutirrt by Caau Harkcil Hy tiovernmenl l.i UM ii">i two decaaea the art • it coDununicataona baa been wen 1 I "icnt backing lor UM protectiiin and guid%  i %  ises .: over the trade routes of <* **• "** •* rorter Hi U "oild and the necessary rapid %  ,l *? , l ?• hundred and i-venty feat FtVK PASS L.C.L. SHOMTHA.\D EXAM the world and the necessary rapid M p h \ W "?, V t W ?'l-" Five of the elghl studcnU of the WKIJJNCTON srrnexT n a exchange of military intelligence !* ^ T road lead? to t'^merclal Classes of the BartjBf* Sj7,,yR,*, i w u hag interested a £f *£* X ^J^*%&J£ badoEvening Institute (Comber]££ *$? M -'" ~< ..i.iur ciTha*. HISTIN -II >.MI II.UM.O pi, i IM pan kSaviina. I p ir#. Rpcaan il \ '. Part of the road near Roff ;,., Bridge at llaggatts, St. Andrew. (/ feQ in yesterday afternoon leaving a hole about S feet wide. The Alu road Is Impassable to traffic. River Bom water which aettled under Roff !" m v ^, n ^^Z'''V\,^ n ^: Bridge undermined that part of BraaaM c tv. n bT v..,-, PMBSV. T p. the mad. Altar 9ruUai>i>i %  aais, nmn-irrowN CCNTKAI. n m Hollnaaa MaMlna. ) p.n> L'mra.". Ml ma T pin S-I..IKH Wfviiiis Pir-ctipr M.l Kmilb > m. HollMn Hi v IUUJ. ol ..„; "pin^laUon ^^mJikX orroad P "Tloni me^c'Sre^who sat the London to become directly interested in witn *uard wall and uloe line < :ll "rnber of Commerce examlnathls highly skilled art. wai.ESS d^n • lutv^it, ffi >""' 'Shorthand ,n June thw Some of these people have had direction of roster Hall PlanUy**"". hav ben successful. Those a direct hand In the dcvclopnaem tlon This made the gup leading passing were:— of the well known field of "clecto roster Hall impassable until Mlldeane Masstah. 60 w.p.m. ironies" which today is indispena bulldoxar waa brought from (with distinction); Denis* Curwcn. aable for the spread of news; conJoes River to clear away the 60 w.p.m Jean Clarke. 60 w.p.m. ttol uf she modem hiilp plying ita mould and rocks. (with distinction); Sybil Jones. 40 way On the commercial trade -., K —v— - .^. .... i:„ ** %  "• .(*!* distinction) aVld routes, whether It be by Ma or ^ hreakage of th^ pipe line Audrey Smith 50 w.p.m. (with •vir ,,,,,i ik. v.iiii i caused a water shortage from rf.-ii-.tj !" !lut !^r!tr!Il .u I y m "' an ^ roster Hall to Morgan I*wis. St. ""J"'*-" 0 ")and control miliUry aircraft and Andrew. II was repaired but p broke Hguln. Trucks from the tveryone remembers the famous Water Works Department were quotation "Dr. Livingstone. I supplying these areas with water preMiinc.' as two great exploiera .vealcrria>. of Africa finally met In person. In A worker from that Departo very small way ""Syd and Barment told the Adroeale that ahey ney" are two explorers m worhl "ad been v orklng day and night wide communications who had "> order to gist repairs done as never met personally until yester'I'uckly as possible. *0 For many years Mr. Lashley and Capt. Rawson have been exchanging greeting^ And expounding electronical theory through the means of their own amateui radio stations, located in their hotnaa; one In Canada and the other lo Barbadov Both men have pioneered in the electronic nrts. having designed and built their own equipment 'o allow sucr Fool ilch Cause Killed in 4 Days Pain and Itching ^ Stopped in 7 Minutes HKLMllNT • n. H-i pin Mr A IMavpri *IUTH DISTRICT • ,. in Crrntii This brings the total number of mn speed certificates gained by this I-W.VIUI;MI; .lass during IM1 to 20; seven at JST* Ho ' 7(1 words per minute, nine at 80 VAI'XIIAI.I. *.,.-, n words per minute and four at 60 TS ajnaa. Kab Cc-i.inii—i words per minute *jZSn aTHUfT ll .a ViiiiTifiur Sailor"' lo Visit Barbados His Excellency the Governor has been notified by the Arrvmn V iie-Consul that the Maine Maritime Academy, which is „ i nder the supervision of the Office a i* communications to be possible and "', """""f T m,n Maritime Nj. (he meeling las. nighrconcluded Administration. Daparlment of the long awailed opportunity by rZ^^k^^^JL^ both men engage In personal '" '.fj America, conversation. J %  cruU w ASSIZE DIARY MONDAY, DECa-alBES 1* No. S— Rex vs. Barton Springer No. :i -Rev vs. Tbeophllua Clarke No. t —Rex vs. Pearl Roarh AIIITH1AIX—• •> Mr USten. D m. Mr f Moo !" (.iij. MaaMOfUAU-SlD an R. P (( %  .-.•llousti. 1 Pi" Mr. J I. Hayn> HoirrowN -*JB U n UM. fl v '..iiouah. ipm at. i r ii IIA.NK HAIX tt 30 • m. Mr. V. Bt Join ITH.HT n'"\\ %  . Mn — %  M a avrai or lunaua aaa I • on .-i rid of tm." iiauHT u>iu oa %  ill II.K B-tnu |KIII ii>oiilf '." u.f iroplla. • Kills tho Cause "M.mii oinlm*i II aril liootSs ran noi 4o ii.Mil auod Um. llwv lo ml IWM oi •MM Uwaa loot Iro.fcW. mS al %  • %  u moM ataasem nnf ooim i.iintioti -uh He Hi. pr-*rnpliMi ol %  I.HH SMflUh akin cldMiai-. NViaSam ipoiUlvfiv auiranu*d i rue pnt IM ireaah %  btat 1 araaiu auvua 1. 11 kJIt lb* . Uaar. tnd irooMh. Ouornntead Test • Cfl Nliaapft from rour rhrfiilmi lada* ApplF laHl %  " re lll r,-tiof a %  ''NlVaiar'a. SWlll hanr"tlUpS: Ilia pri.i. pim" rid (uniu iwMI>I* (or in-ir iroubir ami ou ran • ror %  %  r '• %  %  'lul ioi.r %  1 !t J. %  <> br"i'ir.ii i ton H..t. tmooth. and h.allh.. but con. in,.,. 1 |...t i da,. i,>n-i 10 auau aura Ota I I hi rraulli ar i :Tiul-lly BS U StBS' fisl'apl aat caanearuir rid •( itta tuhJag. 'ra*lnc. r-*lli'. bluirrln a lorliir. NUa|i| will coal UMtlilng Ui,dr ihu auarani 4ll roa >> %  lo do la lo pui Nlaa•on* to inla* Iir 1 ai and than il nai complHal* MlUSad in air wmt. awralr %  alu'ii iri* imply paclaaa and your lad—r %  III b< rrlundF-l (rfi NfitasU/ai irora |ur i.wawi WOaj. IUS |uaIaBlaaprot USN (Re,.), w m ? %  %  ptoados be on board. In addition to 180 Gent Rawson. being an ardenl t idet-Midshipmen who will make i.mateur rudlo operator, was tie cruise, there will be approxlespeciany delighted to learn ot niilely 30 officers and ship's perK.nnel aboard. The vessel will visit Bridgetown from January 28 to February 1, 1082. p in I'lKlatlan Hrlrnic ProalramrH' MOMIA1 1*1.1 1Mat a IP. IPSI II 11 a II. Pruaranif'x J*arad. II m Ail MaW. ia inooni Thr Nawa. II IS |i m NPWP AIWIVIO laa—l.is p.st. lira 4*I1M 4 p in Tha Nm. 10 p m Thai Dally Sarvlca. SIS p m. BBC Stolllah OrrhMtni pjnUiaw^iaii CbMcr. p m Compoaor ol lha WppS. S.Ut p.n> OVOT m Cump.—ra lor thai Flam. • il PtaSrammp Parailp. Cttdhllis. I p m Tha. Nat. *<-*• Analyall. T 11 p n i-oieoa. J SB pm Plan. SIMM iUM >3r Mr. lAshley'B success In a recent world-wide amateur communications contett in which Mr. Lashley won world renown In amateur TSS p.m. Tha Una Cmum o,-ra(r. IS p m. BUwito N-..rari S So p m .u.d*' Saaprtea. S \, m BBC ConroM %  il. !• p m The N... io IS ,. %  > i,•S Rdiitirlala. 10 IS u m Landon rorum > u p m HiaHa M a— H i* n a TON WRUL II SS Mc WRUW II IS Mr WRUX TB SSe a.ls p in ProajTamin* FBra.li T-day*a BpaH 7pm Th*. Nei-a. I 10. p m New. AnalppM. 1 llpm Sitl Dav'i eisylnW.I SS SeuUi A.ialralia. Rrta* tf l-.i Waak't oichft and Monia Uler W %  %  "-! -, IV-IB.SB p pa M I'M UUM T 4S p an A VWl lo Ui* lialapaaoa Ul.nala, S p ... PUno \* Pl*auura. • IS a m hadlo Npwara-el. %  SO p m Aatan 8>irvpf. lUim Compoa-r ot tha W B p m Pram Iha Third Proarainan* 10 pit, Tha Nawa. io io p m. Pram th* fcdilonala. IS. U pm Sclanea Baa low. 10 W p m. Tip Top Tonaa HitHS? OF REAL DELIGHT!! XMAS TRP.F IIFCORATIONS, YARDLEY-S GIFT SETS — For Uadiei At Cents, EVENING IN PARIS GIFT SETS Heautiful Range of — POWDER COMPACTS LKNTHERIC PERFUMES— Confetti. Abientot, Tweed, Repi.r'.u LECALIOS PERFUMES — GAOENIAD H. P. HARRIS & CO. Planuuens New Balldlng — Lower Broad Street There i*. nothing in the world %  nalaa^Bllj relr^.hin^ . YAROLtY r/y^.//iAVHNDER /jj and \ ar.ll*•> Laven-.. f Ilie luxurv saffsi „f a)aj Wc r jd If THE SI6N OF THE BEST BICYCLES Ttx Lion is kinj of bctin ind he 1. auo Ihe >ign of PHILLIPS—king of Bicyclcsl Tht Phillipi Bicyck a raoofet, nude by craftsmen and finished tike a beaulinil jewel. Innsi on a PHILLIPS—)-ou'U be proud to own it. |: . PHILLIPS k CO. LTD.. BIRM INCHAM. ENGLaf SAVf TIME. . TRAVfl IN COMFORT Some t hi ng "EXTRA" for your money EXTRA MOTOR OIL Extra Protection Extra Oil Economy Extra Engine Cleanliness Give Your Overseas SEASONS GREETINGS By Radio telephone Sitlafr tbal lontlni le -atak lo roar Irl.iul. and Tamlly Overaeaa Oani Ihrm a surari.. ilurlna in* Fnllve Hrwaa. Dial 00 and hook your Calls NOW CAM! & VilRilISS and nil BARBADOS TELIPBOM CO. are at your Service For Rales see Telephone Directory page xiii .-.-.-.vx.-.-,-.-.-.-.-.-,-.-.-,-....,-....,.,.,.>v..,.,.,-.-.-,-,-.-,-,-,-.•.•,-,-.-,-.-.; XMAS GIFTS GALORE AT YOUR FAVOURITE STORE BOOKER'S" r*r Ikr I eseUe-*:— Hresadni Table Beta Fatter •% Ma-a*e GUt Srls Vardley B Gift SeU HVhlef FufTa llAiidherthlef I'uR. 4711 Esu ate Calaene Catea Gh*l Rets t'erfumea by :— I ostaW Me-aa:I ..n Itookenata F. A M Gift SeU Yardler a Gift Sets Flaatle Shavlm SeU Kent Hair l.ru-lirm tUuvlnr link HeU < on i II* PI pea KOTIM.II Ltshterx ete.. ete. %  — ekeCMMreaii\\> have Juat npened a fine selertlon ..l Ml ( II \M( \l TOTS: JVep* — Vans — S.B. Tippers — TUB; Boat Annie. He., ete. Water Pistols. Cap Repeater PMolv Shot Guns (Carks) Noise Makers — Balloons — Palntlnt Seta, etc etc I'..* IIV a vlsii itng be ronvlnre'l .... LATE NEWS-Jl'ST OPENED "AFRICAN HAIR HYE" :o: BOOKERS (Bdos) Drug Stores Ltd. nd HASTINGS IAI PHA PHARMACY) i .u. aiag i V4TAKE C.inadn your crossroads to the world— %  by TCA. It's only a few eomfmtable hours tn Montreal then just an overnight flight to Shannon, Prestwirk, London, Paris — aboard .1 mighty, smooth -fly mg "North Star" Skyliner, with quick connections to all of Europe. (Any necessary stop-over in Montreal is at no extra charge,) For complete Information, GAsMMR AUSTIN & (0.. LTD. t BROAD STHEET U 1 1



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I SUNDAY. niciMiui: 9. 1U1 SUNDAY ADVOCATE I'U.I TIIIRTII'N HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKt.Y MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG p*%to& Gordoi.1 Stands"Sup'&tfiJi THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS t-OT MJN AM* OKKM6 MfMEl? POOtUftv WAITING iiu Twtve me vunE or a* yT NOTU'NG MAT'EIK NO*. ^ TNT. ...PUT TO PUT A CftTANCE HTWf EN UC i. ANP TUAT LOAPfP /^—/ K*n' -^ 1 Iv/ LEy; rl't-if| 1 j *i* "CHRISTMAS GIFTS'* SPECIALS SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SPECIAL OFFKHK are now a%tillable at our lirmirlm Twrrdoide. .J3 .S>pei||hfwfoHii -mi! .Slwan .S'lrrrl Now 3.00 Usually HI M K M \i .11 CHOCOLATES (I s ,, lb.) Mi. ,.i,,,Gift Cukrts) 4.211 FANCY BISCUITS (in Attractive Dninu) % < M\g I PI.AYBOX HISCUITS :..l)4 2.HII HAPPY DREAMS BISCUITS 3.03 2.811 Ilotv EAU li' l i il i M.M (4711) IK I.SH Diuallj Now B..c XMAS CRACKERS III] t R XMAS CRACKERS IM 1.70 I1..111. \MM MINIS 11)1-1 Ml" 2.7" I in. COOKING Ill TTIIt II II. i M .90 X.MAS PAPER III .lii-.-1-l .30 .31) STATE EXPRESS CIGARETTES Kill! II.,x,. .,1 200) I Ml I III D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street SEE IT HEAR IT OW \ IT x*&*B BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RADIO PLAYERS 1951 — 52 GOOD APPEARANCE and FINISH STURDY CONSTRUCTION GOOD TONE TROPIC PROOF RELIABILITY INVARIABLE Se* ihcm on Show at M\\M\.S I:I.M run w MtfT. PIERHEAD. Rli' KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND %  : %  \ -1-CQF' Av6S DOT Li VC. 00 VE TV-8 \kONC* C* 0-viSG A VISIT ,-! "O A",V OWN /AC-iT' -BE St-E S ...THi >HAHpUN _ OftSO D %  5*y THAT'S C"E A S-i: BuT DOM G£IKWC i THE STANDARD VANGUARD AND t PHANTOM BY LEE FALK A RAY MOORES i %  1 7 11 TMATSABSUBDr'SHEEB N0NSEWE* FCesOIIENl'MIHE inmost V, IF.• %  I TRIUMPH MAYFLOWER ^ica The Bent Value, in their respective Classes Today CASH PRICES "VANGUARDS" $3000.00 "MAYFLOWERS $240000 TERMS On application MMMPPta. %  We have just received another shipment of these popular models in the following attractive colours:—Jade Green, Black, Blue and Grey. A REAL BARGAIN One (1) new VANGUARD PICK-UP at the special low price of $2,625 00 (painted). -ttttfflttfi We shall be pleased to welcome you at our show rooms Pinfold Street and make arrangements for demonstrations to interested parties. IN i-.Mii CHELSEA .AIIA.i; \in39) Lid. •••' -•.V//)V/,VAVV.',V//,V,V,V.V/////,V.VI-/.



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I'M.I Mil I Sl'N'OAY ADVtK'ATF. SUNDAY. DECEMBER 9. 151 ALL OVER'.THEIWORLD BARBADOS-JAMAICA Good mornings begin with Gillette \, ( lii-tnus MI \our mind at MM ( %  illtttv's a ijifi that's surr to please 1 Thtcc%  TOUR IN JANlARi W/if Of The Team? By O S COPPIN Yesterday's Cricket BfrrPKKUII K VS. I MI'IKi. u'es of play registered 38 for th* rickwkh and 61 Ions of one wicket. S. T. Griffith V—rl-i S M nd L F. Harris were the not out Empire gamed another nx-pMnt baumsen with IS and IS respecvlctory Mtd Pa*lvajr. wick by an innings and 52 run yesterday — the second day of V.M.P.C. vs. COMUKKMKKh *• tueir flral division cricket mutch <'"mhiiwrf < Ut Inning*) 7 NOW bag accepted dates in January -• U* HaU. Continuing their !" **£J"f*.SS^SLs l lo meet Barbados in I wo ..nVial Interc imlngs yesterday at 85 rum Cewwbrrmere find Ina-egs) ..ton. the stage has been *et for the lotaJ '"" a*** .ticket, Empire carried *er i J*" g** selector-, and cricket powers-lhat-b* to swing into their score to 204 runt '" reply lo <-.iti>ing their overwaek score action IT. nfom lng with U* Pickwick score of 87 run*. 'f 001 M ,or 2 *><*•* to 178 in credit lo Barbados The aaahplre innings was marked %  "Winnings againat ComberThe Bl r, thai make* It important by a peJnftasurig 54 runs by Frank ['ll!^ 1 C ^^^^ r tS r ?^^ f m 'o take rverv pan.* with the Hi. UOQ ind which cooTaylor who went ut number thn | ** ra y Y.M-I ,C. established a %  trains the selectors to us> in tew batting order v n t lew of M on the Khoolbeyi whom l is that the Indiai i Janubest score, was 44 b> O Robinson -"^ %  ki, ,,w! oul ,or 79 ^ lhc %  ry ift|. Even if the Wait Indies act improbable and Skipper AUeyne cored J7 and THE CHRISTMAS MEETING The Last Derby For Jamaicans H) BIHtUK Me* for the Trinidad Cl meeting closed on Tuesday last and I ._. 153 horses have been listed. This is a record number of i-ntries for any one meeting in Trinidad, the prvviotu best being 138 last vear at this same time. Previous lo that the highest was 130 for the Christmas meeting of 1948 As usual there is a ternilc amount of padding in this number. Of course quite a large number of those entered arc newly imported horses which we know very little about. It is therefore difficult to sa> which of these newcomers have a genuine chance of f.tn.g the starter and which have only recently arrived and consequently have Pt'le chance of seeing ItM track on race day However I am sure gpcond !!• %  • n ust be quite a lot of the latter. first day's play. Australia in the Test* "i even if the hir-hlv probable taken Field's 74 rimV ** ""** Combermere in place and we are defeated, we mu Slow bowler F. (feed hath* &*"* hj,v lus 2 wicteU orl f !" •*• %  a icwoia ones wno are -as— asssaass.^ aiow oowur r l!<'.m na,, the 55 ^ ^ ....di,,. AA ---rftfi come bock or on the verge of retiring. Chief among these seems to best.bowling io.fi ...cketg In hand toTvoW^be Ugan. This colt, who has not been seen racing since he won the wick. He eapiured four -.' the innings defeat Trinidad Derby in 1948, has made several attempts to stage a return S OME West Indian players howV) well they may acquit themP" p !" ^JT 10 ** 1 f, 5 B rU '-* and SWpper O. Grant and pacer F. ( %  <> racing. One therefore wonders if on this occasion he really has selves will be yielding places to fresh talent, having served the r? w ~? ovrns !" f* w GreenKing, who were playing ID a B.CJ* \ definite prospects of actually making a race. r'RKSII TAUNT NEEDED West Indies faithfully on all %  11 on most occasion? Comparisons are odious and Hataafi I -ure, Ml4VIII|I KIY^U Hie ._ j ~ .nd havu.1 mM JJ" '" k ,w J*JS; •;>" Pf B.C A. fixture on th* nr day In any cae. If he does face the starter, it eannot be expected that If. Km*, and C. Greenldfte une but who were included In the ht will do a aTeat deal, at leant not until the last day. I can think of 1 shall endeavour to -.tick to the ****}• Combermere XI played yesterday few horses who have made the grade at their first meetlrII general perspective. One will at once admit that new pace bowling „"?'*.!!?"''" "' '""' plck ".'"'', %  iekel-kceDer Hinds of l.ipse of lhr years and Ugan will encounter Mich hot company on hU bloo,, must be found Even if we are forced lo retain some of the ""''/'V* ,hc,r .M.PC did not bat for his return that he is almost cert-"; u> follow suit. It will be a pity rInlluencc of the veteran brigade yet a pair of youthful fast bowlea. I?''* '^SJ^ "7 ..,'". .I"' "t!"w , ""' d0 nul 1,k '' '" "* ".P 1 """ 1 1 champion racing lr of a pace that approaches as near as noTslble that which wc fondly 2 >****3!* sl1 "!" 1 "'" '"_' ..*.:*}?' •""'T 1 .*L.to Uk.. ;press'' must be found. hi lc saarKtarlM—Aiiaiocrsi liiiiof tinc-iHcvc tailor wirii t.illclfc quick-KiKW I>iB.er. holding IU !c W..!d IC*J^ '"' immedsste UK 5tSdS3'Jf \noihiT (dta for t IwiUrsas — If he already us a Ctilklk ra/or apes)d up Ml %  .lij.ini' b\ gmng hlOl %  OUaatH guK-k •action DlspetaKf holdsnl 20 Blue (.•ilkllc blades ready for imbiol igja, hfci ''M i.m sn\u LL< ^^ M\N Gillette U I .nuulrltt: T. Jeffrey Stollmeyer and Alan H.ie will not always be tbll the role of first call for opening baUmen and il has been proven that Alt Valentine and Riimadhin cannot always dismiss a Te*t team tncm. PEEUMC THE STRAIN COME of our best batsmen arc obviously feeling the strain of 17 runs. 4 wickets. Th.much improvd there Is nothing to prevent their going stale. At least ? d J1 i* r a \ Fi *! 0 ? %  l nr / it aI1 P to ** 85 rune. Tall pnebowler II. Y-arLP.C," wickets for SO 7 runs In Ilariu'r bowled with much venom 13 overs. 5 of which were maidens. Slow bowler Horace King howled " %  Rot quite a bit of pace out at.a good length and the Pickwick "J l >>o wicket. A. Wilkinson gave liit-asen found It difficult to get mm "ood support, taking 2 wickets nils easily. Barker'analysis was for 2 runs. Mr. Smith and K. 11 oven, two maidens, 20 runs Bf*h*aW. u*o plnying for the nx wieketi: King's was 17 overs. eh,, l. too* I wicket each for 48j lr 6 maidens, 17 runs. 4 wickets. The ,,nd 27 runav Cyril Barnard's Galashiels. Cavalier, Bright Light. Cross Bow and Batting for Bi Y.MJ>.C. ( L, Green-. Best Wishes, and Mr Denis Barnard'! Viceroy all being taken over by Hon. V. C. Gale. Then there are Magic Gayv. Aiunda and Nan Tudor fr.im hw best. p...... aa .ugan had not proved himself in the imported classes before his bre:.k-down in 1V48, it is to be regretted that his first chance to do so should now arrive when he is not only aged but handicapped by such a long lay off. I hope that he will stand up long enough to return t<> tm best form and that Inter on we will see him take his place among Trinidad's great Creoles, forlorn though such a hope may be. The Barbados contingent I see numbers 24. That is if wc count Barnard string from St. Vincent among them. There are Mr %  here Is precedent for tins argument. It follows then that the Trinidad—Untidi G I rl tig, idge added 21 rung to big overweek acore of 38 not out before Ihesc games or at least whether they will appoint people their name but it is highly important thai some effort be made to form a reserve of West Indies cricket talent if we are to maintain any prominence in International cricket circle*. While I am on this point I should remind West Indies cricket officials, or at least throw out the .suggestion again that means be found o r made whereby the Leeward and Windward Islands ran tend learns to Trinidad. Brillh Gutalia, Jamaica t,r Barbados, or { n turn receive representative teams from these islands. wore.) 13 before natssstau .. Combermere lost the 2 wicke-la SPARTAN v*. HARRISON in their second iiwings for 14 COLLEGE run \ but O. Grant and Q. H. Wil*l*tseu College M kiiison made a good third wicket Spartan Ifor 1 wkl) -, I :I ' IMIB| U ruga, -n.| manThere was no plav m the Soarf,?^ 1 to pl' oul lla *Gr !" * "i Ian Harrison College nrst divi*J1 not oul nd Wilkinson 22 not —, ,-. luu criclu nie at Queen's Park yisterday afternoon owing to the / bad condition of the outfield toPOLICE vs. LODGI A LTHOUGH we have not exhausted the resources oi the Jamaica, wards the Lake end „ %  -. Trinidad. British Guiana and Barbados, yet wc have combed It OBJ the first day of play Harr i 'il* J" ,,,,, %  fairly finely during the past decade. risen College who had won the mX V-na T'V"' rZTV An excursion by talent scouts into the comporatlve wilds of *<•** batted on a good w i,kel but -*! Inmnga) for 3 Leeward and Windward islands cricket ranks would mean that tho their batsmen coulri unlv nJaa 99 u/..i .i down, police at the Lodge ining min^^ 'V^liffi. * FINELY COMIIKII M tors would be faced willi the itosslbillty of discovering another of which Hope ,'ConM 32 'worme %  ,t„ W 'i h ,hre, '„ sc 5 ond ,nnln wick,'Iil :m.i u,.ii Olliverre or Mignon. 30 ,in,i Smith 27. In any case these islands are members of the West Indies Cricket Spartan In Ihe Board of Control and as such arc entitled to be included in the Every man wants TOOTAL TIES 'ABmaaan CAS.I.T.W „.,J WKU taaasea Oreai ... ,.,,. pn-grammes drawn up every year by the Board to control cricke: between Trinidad, British Guiana, Jamaica and Barbados SOME VALUABLE PRACTICE JTXJ return to the home front, lo-day will MI .tion ot <*ai.ros *. w Uie aCJ*—ac.A. lixtuie ..t the Bay grounds. Ail this uxture Wl has served to do is to give the BC.L. some very valuable practico on well prepared wickcis and In an atmosphere considerably different £. from the Saturday afternoon Savou games. A. ON m.ii With regard to the 111 A team it wu.s not representative since 5-fi" 1 "* •"" "ui some key players were lied up in important B.C.A. natures at the £ aJ l l .' T ? c *• Wnii.i.k. same time. However 1 see that more representative Trial games arc A IW,, 7 v J'wIJ!!" planned. i. n.^nKij,,,, „„ Mi ""• 1 care not at all for Trial games as such and I think that th! A L J-wW" fkeaiiiilii season itself has given tho Svicvton, if they went to tlie games, ample "-" %  • opportunity lo .sec the players most deserving of inclusion. Tbii SCOREBOARD M A. II. TH I'U'XWK a — SV-MM I ivnur of liaibados Cricket League Z tt£ZlJ u ." c '' *" %  %  NO NEED hOK TRIAL GAMES ROWLINQ ANAI.YHI& r..H or wloksto—I for UT IS. lor I0B. 5 lor Mil M Y AHGUMENT i B lh.it if player* have been engaged in official '" • **JBL*J* " fixtures for a season lasting'for .live months, stielching right into January Ifalf. no lukewarm Trial game is going *" '") to bring to light any reliable IndivcaUoo of his ability lo give a good U",''. n ._ account of himself in an blland i' 'V.\'M",!,T.. Why should wc n>l .select at bkiat fourteen players now and let s u Kn. lkN iy c lur-i-ii in these useless Trial games, would not our chances of defeating £ Jamaica have been unnecessaiUy |*apu J ^ffSSm aet M '' ""' WIIV THE SECRECY? ToUl ifor 1 whli.1 A NOTHER, point, what is the great secrecy surrounding the ap, polnlinent of a captain. Is Taylor to be re-clcclcd or is there i to tie „n,.lhei ev|.,uii %  u> ii„. dl,,..,..!. %  hOtlld M ltHU Bl 0B %  I'KKHKK 1.1 and so allow the captain elect to have a chance at seeing prospective „ k ^ " !" £ r in action, since he ,n be c.-opted by I be Selection Commitc H^'^il^!w b J ' iOrwnldaa lbs b BrRct nirkvlt I b w b Dathar Innm c Rotrituon b Barkr. ;;d c rwi.i. b u.ik,, Mosd b Bsrker (IrMisldfl* lb-, b Ki n r.li of wlefcu : |-3I. s_ai. s-i, a -*•. s— a. s—as. T-SS. §- , M UOWUNG ANALYSIS II %  I m. n cl-r t TrutlMi play tee when the team is being selected •R_ s a Taylor ran out Trinidad have already named Hupert Tangchoon as captain to "^, ltn J '.*> %  i">Troii.fi b lead Ihe team against British Guiana and Berkeley Catkin has been c A^TIL, K 0 r.r_* lrt named as Captain of British Guiana In Ihe same series. Jamaica have O n.bl. ip.1 (,. TS'MWII b w le-eieitiii Artiiur Bom tin of Melbourne captain, and what is holdUig Barbados up 1 .' Humour says that a Captain will Uelected captain. Well tell us this early. i OHHI swiar n BB g WUhU) — i_ t.m.r.v. — ITS .r< I.I In.l.f. r nuikc r Wilkinson b Mr. Smith %  t .', P"""d. • r. King %  I Irvsram b Wllkm^n %  • %  H PmUi run out a t Urnnk-T b P. Kins J ** %  B'"""" c iwkpr. Alfc.jna)'' r m *',^" C r MU •' %  • %  %  K. Au-lln ] 1 lr II. M.yhf-* t Harold Msrhcw not nut bat Cxlraa: b. II. J b. ToUl Fall ol wickc-t. : %  Tataa KENSINGTON EXPERIENCE NEEDED I,' tNSlNGTON is still undergoing repairs but 1 unncrsland on reli* able authority that it will be put in tournament condition In HEM hope that the team will have a chance lo practise on the Kcr .ingu.il wicket bvfoie the tournament even if the Trial games cannot be played there. Qtsssataga I .1,1. .I,,,! a iio-rt K NiTVllle l.b.w b W. Ill*enU|tl" A Iloldar >lpd. Iwk Tiolla*! b t %  toad ll Kins run out II llarhar nol oul tXtlM -14*. 1-1S4. S-l' BOWIJNG ANALYSIS r. S I Bmllh ilirsMfei Wllklnaon t,iToUl If the Barbados Btl a rt aaa play Trial games on the Waridcrera wicket and then jump into u tournament with Jamaica on th.Kenu KM smgtoii wicket then Barbados will have been lobbed o( whatever T ia7i7.ii advantage there surely s ln playing at home. ** %  HI be drawn from the P* kw.ck -HB. s-m 1-hW, BBOWLING ANALVaiS in. la. • I iiMlil KMI kl Ini li.nli.is >1 H*nr lb... Burka K liraiiiwalu-. c t,kpr. Archari H wuklnion nol oul NOf ant not out E.tra,: b. 4. lb. 1 You Should Never Motor Without ... SOCKET SETS • OPEN END SPANNERS BOX & OPEN END SPANNERS SOCKETS .Tom V lo Pi" TORQUE WRENCHES > RATCHET HANDLES FXTENSIONS SPEED BRACES WALDEN WRENCHES SCREW DRIVERS — 3". 4". 5*. 6" 8" And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS ECKSTEIN BROS. PHONE 4269 BAY ST. being taken over by Mr. M K R. Bourne Mr. Teddy Jones will have jsingle entrant to represent him in the shape of Red Cheeks while Mr Victor Ghaaa. I see, has Landmark, My Love II and Pretty Way luted lo start. Mr. Roy Gill will have High and Low and Dashing Princess, two that should prove a well balanced combination for the sprinls and distances. Mr. Tommy Edwards will be sending Lunways. Yasmecn and Topsy. Mr. Rupert Mayers' quota will consist of the new Fire Lady and the grey Harrowecn. Mr. Charles Peirce is sending only Fuss Budget. Mr. Bethel has only Mary Ann but will be taking Colleton for Hon. J. D. Chandler and lastly there will be Mtsa K. Hawkins' Miracle lo rhakc up tha Looking at each race individually it is obvious that we are in for a first class meeting. The Governor's Cup has received an entry of 13 and of these I see only one who is unknown to me. This la Kandytufi. Tho rest may be Ported for the moment as follows: Lupinus the favourite. Mark Twain second favourite. Pretty Way, Landmark, Fuss Budget, Nan Tudor. Blue Streak, Devon Market and White Company in whatever order one chooses to place them In the belting; Orly and All Smiles as those with good chances but doubtful form and St Morltz. Golden Quip and Ix-ading Article as the outsiders good and proper. Lupinus himself has been under a cloud since his last race on the second day at the Ar.ima meeting last August and indeed the stories I have heard about him Mince then have been many and varied. First it was reported that some chronic trouble, which, incidentally, was 'aid lo be the real cause for hLs coming out to Trinidad at all, had eventually laid him low. Here one cm not hate pausing to reman. ihit nearly all Ihe top notchets which Mr. Leo Williams has trained have invariably come to hiin with something wrong. There %  an unbroken sequence in this respect 1>etween Kitty 0"Shea. Blue Streak, Footmark, Mark Twain and I,upinu,. Yet they :ill raced and won many races after it had been heard th.t thev wage crocks. Mr. Williams :,.i.urally earns one's respect for his ability to make such a success of hopeless cases. Secondly it was rumoured that Lupinus was sold and had been shipped to Venezuela. Frank Que-led scotched this rumour for me one morning when I look bin to Ihe tra. k. He InloRnad me that it was news lo him as he had onl Men exercising Lupinus in Tobago. After this 1 felt re isonably certain that we would see Lupinus not only fit and well hut throwing out a good and proper foot when the gates went up for the Governor's Cup on December 26th. I still feel thai he will be the one to beat when the time comes. Mark Twain is second favourite on the strength of his form at Antna in the absence of Lupinus. But ho too Is one on tho doubtful lisl .ind with such slrong Opposition as he will *et from ITetty Way, Landmark, and Nun Tudor he will have to In* at his very best to bet them. I count Blue Streak as too old and Fuss Budget and White Company more as sprinters being Hied over a distance that may prove unsuitable for Ihcm. Orly. I have been told. Is completely recovered and in good shape while All Smiles will be racing purely on her reputation in Jamaica. From what I have read of Ihe latter she seems to be fairly good but her best races have been over not more than a mile and 160 yards. As she is only a ihrce-year-old she may find these Imported horses a little too good for her over nine furlongs. Especially tf the same Orly strikes his best form or Devon Market again reproduces that surprising finishing speed he did at Union Park and again at tho June meeting. The next most important race will be the Derby. The race with the smallest Held on Ihe programme, there are oi.ly eight listed for this classic. I can add little to my remarks of some months ago about the chances of these eight except to say that Best Wishes will not carry the confidence I had placed in her at that time. This Is for the simple reason that she hag not been keeping Ihe best of health and with rivals the calibre of The Jester II and Embers in the oiling, it Is precisely the stale of health she musl be in if she is to have a fair chance of defeating them. It is tho irony of fate that in the last year that the Jamaicans will contest our top classic one of the best three-yearolds thai wc have ever turned out will not be fit enough to make it a race. Neither Usher nor Paris have taken entry. The former I understand Is still on the sick list but the latter I know nothing about. Nevertheless I am glad to see that Cross Roads Is still there and If fit I am sure he will give a good account of himself. He shall be OUT ta)1 resort for beating the Jamaicans. The reconditioned Breeders' Slakes received an entry of 19. Of these the winners are April's Dream, Bright Light, Cavalier and G ill.mt Hock. The general feeling seems to be that Bright Light is the .Lcedieit in the race and the one wilh the best chance. Of this I am skeptical for two reasons. First because the Port-of-Spain six furlong t,,ee is one which her stable companion Cavalier will enjoy vcrv much, secondly because I think April's Dream was backward last August even when sho won. and will have come on a lot more since then. Of course there may he come others in the race who have not yet faced the starter. One never knows what thev will give. But so far only Gallant Rock appears to pose a threat for tho


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PAOI -i\m\ SI NDAY ADVOCATE Government Should Start Housing Scheme In St. Lucy SI VI \\ 1)1 ( I MCI I! I, I HI I 3H to fimfidimt [Sport Shirts S\)S W M il) i no tiic %  •Mured them it v %  Mr. i %  %  i ate ul Joscy Hill Si I.ui v. I'' mucb .'i I t Government ixapi* U be Hood (or election He tation in support ol \!i Stephen r "" nb ri ni - l and was now willing raj EUectlOIU. < rve tham a|Un as be bad I ..thins ha* bMD n>. anew %  %  • mat isjo trie Labour Party ptopia „u"i "U 1,,-v.Vilr uii.ri-ouinVy"of ai'ucM Gtee C aaan i aanvaa k Trtal % % %  < %  arnold put mant rM popui.r Hi gnaw Ibal tineoples houses In %  lr em ...vc lo ito. First, roads GovanUMnt tor three years a' "" "P to BOW they .. to be built and water I feel you should now txj tbJ -•' promI dkjd. Uriiiih HondUTM ha* ConservaUvv Government lot : ( %  %  per road* .. % %  land and if they Ob .;..rbados and unlike aUUlas; ue-loti. After Uu.1 Uiuc taSlwell ..nd in their • the BUM %  i %  -HI will then %  ,h *v were saying that turned topgwa. Ihaj afOUld m a Uttll unhealthy. of the two had served you belter i I resource* of the island wan i . .,,,,.> %  us with ao that you could return the one an, than am > IMfl li.i l.uiithe money to go and open up waien you beueve would be inure Rkallhood of getting them. JU.M ended had U* %  .,..,. u-nclicul to you. 1 Uttfl the t—•*rip the island a great deal souaniosj on nil things |o get it of ib> teeming | t< because he knew %  returnpopulation. ould not prebabl) atr. Waieott fund that the labourt Uatngi which they MI onlj aotngj around r.tmme. 5k K, n l U n,er,aln 'hat mg the people. We hav v .. houses before thought rive years he said was Conservative, Honblv li A Luke [, : %  talk about clertncitv ndhel wo Let the Government produce £-£tJ aam '" d roads flnd ,hen f"**' I will tons* natal electricity. %  I ours. Olll I'U %  %  II benefit." I set up saying that age— I>id A Uot No KBort grouning WH I larca and should "The other aide ara saying that 'Although He raid that chil%  n MM were in power and other side say tin *•* %  'caving school every had dona nothing for the people get a deep water h o! knowing anything. hut that Is not so. The Conseratc ,,,,i „,.,,. u do %  -lliiiiili. I .. lot lor the people of ., ll% ,>,-.,; lllMUt u „..,..„,*,. ,hev Com pil Ivor., r.dm.ilmn this island before the Labour believe such a harbour would M m pOWcr L lightermen YFS / •wssry suit made by us is specially tailored to FIT TO PERFECTION i"| r n • whether or no) iiive satisfaction. Another thing he ; i th.it if the L^btjut Tarty got into power, they were going to m%  from $100 and $200 to 1J0O a 2 U J h I5 a J .T n ?* month Just fi( meet in i; times a month. He would not !%  our of thai. 1 last repre -. .. as for a m raon and i considered It then an honour to do ao TrsBlaJU l ami f.-l the same Welfare Fund (iH>d While there are tailors and tailors" we can boast of being .... THE TOP-SCORERS IN TAILORING" IM.v MAFFEI & CO. Ul. %  : %  it in barbados is tint! Wo would build „ As' recenuy as 1M, ten years i^^.^L-ii' th.r.-n have to build more I ii-fore the Labour Government u,. %  I > more teachers ... p-wer. we passed I %  *0dr H ., wali'i would in U.aii Act lo assist the small h „t„ lhl .„-„,„ •nnrmt.uUv It "'"" *o">etning;. hi. nous the same ww ( ,, .pKiiBJ llw women who .he b, m.„ c„„.d tor h„ pl.nu,'„ ', : t ^ > < -• •"=' .,, %  JoUx lo ,h ""2K r ? ' Stephen W.lcoll %  "** I. r,„. _j._S. „,u % %  %  > hunwU hen Ihey uo lo H, nid ihai ih,. iv,u.,,, i In HI] Uial Ael w amended ... ,. '_, K „„,„,,„> ,.11 ."'il h.nuvU when Ihey (0 wrom with ,1 CM lhal UKe .null people co-ul.l ; „..,.,,11. on December U. wiih -.he dulribunon ol Ihe lundV "" P" ' "" '•? "> !" a ,„, ,,"w !" l,l have !' lv The ,mall l:„„| owne, had to pay Ihe.e wa. a l.kehhood ol loaing J"" %  "" *'* !" USA' .^UrowSe;-: the ease. %  'i^*-i"ii when they want1 (ha %  .v lai emigr.itiiiii M 66. the Government refused saying that It would cost the island .L.^ 7 "< thTLabour OIBce in 1D38, Ih, lo your child as you would like. "Just at you have a Labour Office in town, there should be an Emigration OflU-i1 1 %  Uavlar Instanca wnara a house as valued at $42() and ndly damaged and all th.it man foi from I nment was $50 it la >igrtaraited In you," Mr. Ward said. "rcru>*M WHAT'S ON TODAY Bunrlsa: 6.00 a.m. Snnnet: 1.36 p.m. Moon: Flrt Quarter December 6. UghUng: 600 p.m Htgb Ttdr 1 12 a w. 12.67 BUB. Low Tide: 7 10 a.m.. 8.01 p.m Compensation Act in 1W43, The inythlnfl 10 asfna '>f thi Panalon Act wa passed wbooa houses arara daniajar] with in 1944 and the Fi.sh.itn.-n-, I. %  same year. remain In tin-in 0) lodging %  ,,., lls Mt „ ;il Safer .lging with their rel Ith Oeean u ni nl Mr Ward said that he supposed With regard to the cost of living -...n sailed Uu I the paopla -it Joaay Hill wero hi sion to B ...is and wondeiini: why he had not come U huana who recommendto them beforebut he felt that bad reached or Baylrai ad th.it tbara srara land* in Ihose he was lafer In that corner than could %  < pg with the i rbara aiaa in Uu pariah. Tbmf aalarlw arhich the penpte were their rum.. • hut up had probably heard that he was g e t tin g, bul he YESTERDAYS WEATHER REPORT (From t'odriniton) Rainfall: MIL Total Rainfall for month to data: 1.00 In. Temperature; 73-0 "P Wind Velocity: 3 miles per hour flevromeurr . Mi.-.nii Green A Black wide iier yard ID Sje-blue. Brown. Beige, (irey. Navy. Rose, Magenta Emerald. Black. 36 In. wide ,Uj rn Per yard Ol.elO CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street ,;r^*2 $$$$tfff **** ********* ******** **Zt*iZ'*ZZZZ*Z*Zi \ WE CAN SUPPLY FROM 8TtX3b~ k 1* it tall Si ft'I II ituloti s. I | Slitlintg I ithlinij thuns OCTWARD OPENING CASEMENT WINDOWS S 3 rt.. 4 ft, 5 ft. or 6 it High with or without Venlllators. I OUTWARD OPENING FRENCH DOORS 7ft '-I,,. II, r l. with Leeks. SLIDING EOI.D1NG IIOOUS : (t Ins. high x 6 ft. 2 Ins. wide. Tie whole IKwr illde-. and folds lw one *ide. I'huiie I! 07. I; W II KI SO* % IIA %  MS CO.. LTD. ********* i *********** one MAKE THIS YOUR SHOPPING GIFT GUIDE dish&'A lo (Dad! ; %  %  *•' ... ai ipuh (Dfiuq State! WAHININIV It hflOU tillini K\/OKEOI-NTAIN PENS A PENCILS SETS DRESSING --tls Sll \\ IM, Itltt -.III | JAMAICAN CIGARS lit MULL PIPES 0OMOY TRADITION A GR \N|l SLAM I'll'!-tlGAREUI I Wi \ RONSOM LIGHTERS SEAEORTII s GIFT SITS t (IMK AND BR| -II -I 1*8 < I Mill I I \ ill .MM. BAU1 K \ I III Rfl It \lt\ SO M' Ill-Ill N BAIIV -II \ t R BPOON8 QIFTS FOR THE FAMILY CALEV'S CRACKERS NX lattltri JACOBS I'KEK EKEAN CEIAWFORDS VAKO ELASKS %  III RJgfM ELASKS t ADIlt RV S ER^ < Hill ol Ml in I'ri .enUtluh Buxes BLACK M VG1C ril(M (H.ATES (3 Sbtrs) MELTIS CANDIES NEWKEKKY KRl'IT I'l.l H PI DOING CHARMS I'AHI.E DECORATIONS \M\S IAGS. MAIS. CORD, Etc. OCAI TREES \\! \-nO LIGHTS 1 ORK MATS QIFTS FOR BOYS & QIRLS Ilia MacKlNTOSH IIIIH1 DaiiliafcH. Tins $|.I2. fl.SI SHARP TOEEEE—Decorated Tins 1/3 — ST 40 BLCI BIRD TOEEEE I OUANS t lUKOLATE 3 6 4 Jil.ag 1-V-l MIS MMMIMALLO>. BARLEY SI'liAK Etc < M.I VS PORT I'M-: CHIKOLATE — 7e. Ii:t> M.MOND CHOCOLATES—1> IKV'S HA/EL NUT CH


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ESTAHIJSHED 1895 BARBAIHO KKl'KMF COMMONS GO INTO RECESS Time For Ministers To Plan Changes NEXT sEssmis JAN. 29 1 UN!" I I %  1 Churchill put the (lrtl Parliamentary batiks of hi* new Governrnenl behind him today to be^io two ..-Britain l*HMinj> with a heavy rearmganenl nig broke, idle and hungry. The iiist session of the new Parliament wenl into the Christmas recess until January 29. CoMCTVatlve Mil will use the :ime to learn their new |ohs better and plan thcnaiigeo they will make after. iuc %  Churchill himself will be gone moal ol the missions that mean a greet deal to both Britain and then Western alliance. I I a will K" Ui France and ther. to the Unlti and Canada. In early February he may also attend the Atlantic Pact Council meeting in Li'bon. His tup to QM UniUd Stated will bo by far the must Important A few days after he took office. Chancellor of the Exchequer, R. A Butler, told the Commons moiv tU was needed to save :he nation from bankruptcy, unemployment and hunger. Last Thursday, Churchill disclosed that Brit-m fulfil bar rearmament programme planned for this vear. WHAT HAPPEN Eli What moves the Conservative Government takes when Parliament meets again to push rearmament and make Britain solvent may depend greatly on what Churchill and Ti U0MU1 say. This is what happened in the Ih.si (our weeks of PurUamant and the picture thai ttDargta: Boonomic crWi Britain is running up an .innual deficit rate of S.i.ti-IO.OOO000,000 and if the rate continues the entire sterling area will exhaust its dollar and gold reserves in leu than OZM year. To help stop the drain Britain : %  > cutting imports and other etarnal expenses by nearly $1,000,000,000 per year. There will be less imported food and even a reduction in some rations and Ian coal to keep homes warm this winter. Rearmament—Churchill said Britain would not be able and the $3,500,000,000 scheduled for def.iuv this year. He refused to answer question! whether the scheduled. $4,700,000,000 programme car: ba eOmpLtted In thro Churchill announced plan back from socialism by denationalizing the sisal industry. He will probably introduce a bill to d< lo lornetlme after Parliament returns. Other nationalized industries will stay nized— U.P. Ekaihqutike —Thv Ire [go %  %  i n u MUisa.d thai %  of Ihr ice • ll %  %  I %  tl inli'Brilis/i (Hash Hulled sun CITY, 1 i .died off %  NM Bill supported t %  rtllleri Ii • i The iDpttsa m in b as Brtuah si U tv authorities after n %  I by a nark pararhule lirinadt*. %  Municii the deia> to prevent UM dash between Egyptians and ihe British which .i' CM cur, If n i i British troops KUiinliiiK road betel bulMsnd (nun lha citj to -a water filter inn plant m —i\p. ^rPRICE -six ctfrtnT State Of Ph>w>n tstfc* t .A. Favour* Plan lor (HI Mipirte LONI> r> ; %  HUd tht tnWSld tinplan I %  %  Will \,\ lt.nl' W L. I laOBlBf. i iafn> a rsntK* %  %  I %  weak. i. %  Plan with the I Miai-k in ITsablnftoni oposa] wi not known ban —i.p. %  riaiss Qasssn ol si. M"ii.ri uk.the Oaiii II II WiUiaat* -it llie Y M C A II t pa U.S. Defences Lie Far Away PROM W. HEMISPHERE By DAYTON MOOKK WASHINGTON. Dec. 8. North America'}, mainland and sea defences as well as lier advance atomic bomber bases lie thousands oi ntflM from America's shores. They are in the "Heart of Eun.pe" in North Africa in the Mediterranean, in the Far East— l>y far to Russia than to the country they defend. Only against the possibility of atomic or other attack by air b there a working "front line" defence system anchored in tins continent. REDS REJECT U.N. DEMANDS PANMl'NJOM. I'> %  Korea > %  tt ; < • 0 minutes %  ted i i daalrad bj loni" ', Mi |oi ... natal Tui nei t .-. %  i ,ii major points in int. Ui: inacuaalons contlnuad on tht lutlon of Item thraa f the n Emergei In Cairo I.I %  ] Alex an%  % %  i %  SvarariMna, road -< wit 1 ,. I'liiutum I.' t ; %  %  j Zone "' t U through UM I issr i pratal I' s sasi II he 500 v n %  I %  ntas iiir small new rouic will pa by [I rornrr < %  111 > British \tnn srnlna IsfWd mn ns planl fieapil,. C>pti.tn Ihrwl %  1 % %  rorahlm A/k\ KhoU] iiiv to %  i sr 1 earrtsd out bj h %  Brnati suan.. i IT so mud hut 1 isnoB 'tn rc I t ll,> I| •>• no omla. 1 %  ,.i>ll<-r — -. tanrsd tost iha KIVP Franc' <-i irliable nolttirai %  baas won it had mnj ssaslaa, sad / lhat hw the I srOJ pull Ihroufh %  '** wm termad t ti^dtnii i in* preaent motion iy, hut .inainl an> poaalblr BUOn aimed at poatponr r %  i! %  %  %  It \. OdlnlllM ..,ii.. Third World War Was St,,,,,I Off Thia is a new joint radar—interceptor network which wa*; set up to defend Alaska. Canada and i laara United states. lU> all the other hemi(.pheric defence! are paper plans. These plans say how the armed forces of 22 American nations 'hall be disposed if World War III brpdks out or if UM launches an attack atiywhcic 111 North and South America. MIAMI. Dec. 8 I i McFarland. majority leader of the Senate. Mild m .* speech on Saturday night; "Our aeuoa n Roras may iiave prevenied a third world win. Unquestionably it slaved it niT unUl we -_ „ „ pould ; %  f. battn arev red 'h* vital Panama Canal onl> He said Korean intervention 1 "* hllv defended but strategist* now erlt ny HepubU-l"* " P-w" danger of cans -'irmiKhl us dcsm-ratelv much!""**""' iSSS fir^ l ,,rcn tn n our i An air attack aanlnsT this "iS-^i „„ ,. „ ,, ,. tineiit u.xiid ucountered in two rranelsco 48 countries followed the n tJnr lted SUt "How munv followed ihe lead t >f H %  Union*' "But would it I ICflovtet Russia had l>een allowed lo have i Korea and all over the irMT U.P. deteetlon and nghler inlercepiL.ti bo m bers. Secondly there would be prompt atomic retaliation by United States bombers riving from bases already estnbli.-hiM in idrikiiiK distance of otrateglc targets inside. Russia. —TJ.P. MK SVIINKV LAMIIK1 llrll), brm B mlt.-In. %  u. < ,pl. R. \. Raw*..!* (right) by Winj t'omdr. i.. A. taei.^drhi (eanan %  >ir. ler General of < ivll Aviation In Uie W.I. Mr. L*-hle> la a local radio amal'-ur praklm i %  <>• .n.rii %  b\ %  aastagf wlrelew lor over tdx years.Laat nih'hl at a Cocktail Party at < lub I'olm i.iiu Vlatlnr i. r.i . Ihr< mil fjnto Itcr for Ihr ln*l 'Itnr. I K It isn i. ,.i, %  ,-u In Rarbadoii. lie It Iran*.-! 4n.id.t \irlli~* Dlni Is* <•< I M %  agave), < n >•,,,, ,„,„. %  ;., i %  i i i Fewer Clashes In Korea: Less Soldiers Involved TOKVo De. Fewer than 1.000 mon are engaged in flghtln -nunI4S mile (ronl in Korea tods I munique summiiw up il.<24 n Sal n lor"hKht ragdatarice HLHMM uvn . % %  < attacks all Hutt %  %  Dig lour Fail Tb r.oiilfilHil(e|xrl i-. ti i %  . i' ins this mornplete the re. i men t\ni\ full % %  ban %  trt-nxth, as :ii' aot, 11other probe Red squad—and thai D men. Thereforf fSWST tli.ni 328 men — the posslbl were engaurd in th> CODuninUsI side and probably lew i.A.Yieti.mt: THE broken pip' lines show the place where thwhes II was swept sway by a landslide. road at Pouter Ha — (Story on j*iyc Joseph. st<". %  %  ier. One %  %  N Il'ith -if those posts were 1 re-taken i cad; %  in. M.i (. ^ Intereeau I %  unju and Pyoniryana A 15-minute bat'le was fought ..t altitudes %  %  %  < n •placai FMUl A %  ray Ui A %  M Ahnj i r EvcilAHiSTh t;o\<;z* s Bid RS7 Cm N >< i \f \i %  on their dlsarmaIA;-.\ dlaCMMlons. flrteasilea said after the .lireed U, meet again % %  ii in*: to pornplitsj UM Pa .'i • luoon, i illy from the emrHiiras.n Q .. i.ii Assemi PadlUa Nervo %  isnilnga -i p .p. (-iiril.l)iun Is I .S. -ml Bnal CrOstoBier I LoliJIiA, ; I I | %  Ani'-iiHtoasj bold ihi. uoai%  I rucior ul %  %  ich room I %  %  %  | 1 \ 11 \ 11 .111 Rtslief Fund Tin; fand has |ant >>v %  • enouih for those who ao de •erviiiKly need help WON'T VOU ADD YOUR NAMT. TO THE LIST OF GENF.ROUH %  %  n, in |hS Advocate Mi* toruonow .uid hand is ye. %  H.mkuiwii Slaliu Gatva (^rth^rs I'or (liiiHhr Deullis CHENG SAYS TAIPia, !>• H %  %  i scUon fat OD< i:. Ha told Hi' 1 • %  %  i p CHAIM WEIZMAN SUFFF.RS RF.LAPSK %  i u. IK .. I,. w. uriammaUon has "deleA buuetu issued at mid-day said. "mce OU %  %  and an %  it 77. I V t r > Minor* Injured : OH, K--.:i..i. i I : %  and si* l p EDUCATION TALKS END %  u aad .' %  %  %  %  I re .-.irreeel had afforded Ol tunlty to ax.other's ivol their ought f 1 BM** than 91,000 tee lo asaist 1m.1i 1 -. .. %  %  l %  %  %  %  .1 < % %  mmUU %  %  %  iei>, who 1 lltl Jamaica U %  tbn i-'Miiun. having al%  ' 1 ii, %  1 Pund Hi Id b M i %  IP nut i<> be j 1 rtcilrn 1 IMane Misshi" Bnii from Kin lit) 1 %  i. ning r 1 %  M ti.. Aaoras last nj i rmuda 1 spocii TI10 loat plane hai || %  Fuel Tin || l %  time and was due to' missions Rlndk %  For Vole Of (hrifidence I'AHia, t> 1 Pull Down The Paper CurUiin 11 OMUtANl iwa PAJUl Deo %  S 1 neip in car; mpo^etl I'I' lh" Ibuity %  i Qanaan elecVoo BrentaaOi to siteak at Ihe World PSVBament lino Mitl.i boned from the UM, 18 years afo. tinsession of the 1 coa %  1 %  %  r.n 1 I%  lo unite Bn itaho a*ke>! the .ill down the "papen %  v %  %  < h .11 Lows, ' and the 'Spirit' lor real enjoyment In ihe coming festive season 1 With Xrnaj ground the eorner this table of K.W.V. Th.-ughli lor Jtaaag will help tl


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PACI l li.ill si MI\V ADvoc.vr SUNDAY. DKCF.MBI.R . 1951 BARB^OS^J AlVOGTTE riluUd k| IS* *••<•!'
'.tors understand the purpose of adult suffrage. it was not until 1928 that the House of t iefa gave women the tanx u men with regard to voting The United Stair n*| suffrage in 1920 and Norway as early as 1912. But woman could not vote m Belgium until 1948, three Uarbados is not %  M has bean suggested. No political party in Barbados can rightly take credit (>r adult suffrage, although members ol both political parties have favoured U -iny years. The real .1; behind adult suffn tinWeal Indiei waa tha clause In the report d the Standing IChwar Association ( .,.!, racomjnandpd ilw*t the Federal Wt I Indian Parliamant should. be elected on %  beau of adult suffrage. This clause caused a change in the recent ly adopted cofutttuttpni for the Leewards and v tha draughtsman ot tha OJ Ifl I >' : drawn up bafora ol tha &VC A C rapoii did i nd adull niffi Whan tha sc.\* a published eh). I forwards baiwt i the CoV of the Leoups. As a result adult wffM troduead "> those Uands to brinj ihern into Una with othftr Brltlah Caribbean pBrrito*es. Similarly in tha Col I %  proposeoj for British Honduras u luiana adul: so [< %  ...mounded despite the I illiterates In these oountria Adult suffrage was tharefora Ite l-1 1" deration . nal/< /• leases party r ; '48 :''' %  Any political party In Barbados which elauns that adult BoaBathutg which has raaultad from their special efforts mii;ht make an Impression on the ignorant bui cannot expect to bd taken seriously by the weH-Informad But wl4*t is more dJaappolntids than tha racklaM elaimi of %  polltkal party to the aola credit for Introducing adult suffrage is the failure of both political parties to educate the votasi as to tha full meaning of adult guffrs thai all the people who i red have tha power of eU. 'i: EMmi n i to npraamt theni in the Hou %  Barbadoa is still %  Crown Colony and In tho last resort the linal authority tor Its good govejpmenl resU with tha British voters who are liipiasanlail In tha British Parliament, but a convention has grown up In Barbadoa by which the British voters' represent) ative tihe Govenior) hard)) evar Intarilitli But voters cannot Hatter th.-mselves that they ,re. even within thii representative nystein. fOtting full benefit! from adult guffrs sercising the privileges of democracy merely by voting for individuals of parly. Democracy literally maam "power of the people" but the people's power must be exercised by the people through public opinion, if it is not to degenerate into %  > dictatorship, end on tha othei %  : the picture there Li a less well known word OCHLOCRACY which describes the rule of the rabble. In so-called democratic countries whan i "B dtJsjenj have equal rights tha real power so far as local memories can recall But it was the drifting off then in 1942 of some sixty boats which first gave the Impetus to governmental intrust in the iishing industry Last week's major disaster by which %  KO.000 was lust in tishing boats and tackle am\ damage estimated al thousands ol dollars as caused to property adjacent to the Leeward beaches has again brought forcibly home to the, island the importance of onjl ol Ihe island's greatest food industries. The disaster has come at a lime when people in Itarbados are beginning to realise the soriousness of a situation which has resulted from the increasing rise in food purrs and fhe inability ol UlO importer to • meet at prices which the Barbadian consumer can afford to pay. It has also come at a time when neither of the two main political parties is certain which of them will have the task of governing Barbados for the next three years. The Iishing industry has tharefora unexpectedly come to the forefront at a lime when its affairs or future could not otherwise have hoped to arouse any enthusiasm. The private citizens of Barbados are responding admirably to the call for temporary financial assistance to fishermen and their families and it would teem fairly certain that the Government is prepared to dv all il can to help tlshrnnrn to rebuild their boats at the earliest opportunity possible. It is not rash to expect that the Government will go so far as to bear the whole cost of rebuilding. Fishermen and the iishing industry may well henetit from the recent disaster, but nothing the Government does as a temporary immediate measure ought to obscure the fact that fishing is still regarded by too many as the Cinderella of local Industrial and the reason for this is the government's shorl-sighted policy of controlling fish prices. Until the ilovernment takes otf all controls on fish and allows the fishermen lo derive full •s from a profession so full of danger and uncertainty, tha ftahing industry cannot take its rightful plac t > in the scheme for greater local food production. -HACK PAY" To The Editor, The Advocatt/— SIR.—Members of the Labour Party in their outburst for power and dictatorship of our peaceful island began their politica] oampalgn on "back pay" for agricultural workers as without this new song they would have had absolutely nothing to lay claim for another happy and season m the House of Assembly. So well, so good. We all knew the history "( the waterfront workers. Well Sir. this back pay song soon died out and with nothing to tell fhe middle class people and certain sections of the poor working class they wickedly resorted to "''00 years ago" ling race hatred and spreading lies and strife among the peaceful people who ire living ID harmony while and coloured together. They are inflaming the minds of the poor Ignorant class who don't know any hetter and they ought to be :• ntl) ex pected that no self raII In this island will vote for mb candidate who is going all out to disrupt the good living between white and coloured. ASHAMED ,,ftft BB00KS W£ Have A Wide Range Suitable for— CHRIST MAS P RESENTS 1IMIM \li VIATIOXKIIY. eiw*w' we C*N V.WAV$ MIL BAI 'BtWAHf VOUlitLVH 1 "MIL BACK, i MWT1V MMBMIMC Sitting On The Ftnro By NATIlANIfcL (il'BMNS weak, it he* been eclet -rating. Tin,.' U it In no condition to product Hielf U: l.OUd'.li time (OOODUl < Itdtuad kkoUdayt) whh Its i lainiserj alert •pprakMl %  i %  It U I i pen. i i>.' 11;.. beciu.v of las rouinara headache, but ehtsajp lwcnuse Hi foolish mind was unable to leave a track which kept it seine theme; "A thi UMJKI column! means at lenftt %  until on won This thought wan v \%  jble fur man emotioni pride. ritsgu.t. %  elf, p'ty. end nostalgia Ibt list taking the column back to ttdaj it wai sot i. unpopular infanL HundrN WTOU say K ought lo have been lad il btrta. one or thini being the render woo %  umn " Di-ar iig an .: m Insulting kNsst once ? week ever since. Nwerthalcss. its puling vmit on until it raacbed boyhood nnd calUnv adolescence. In its youth II had alt lite faults' o! untamed yoiilh It thought II kDSW everything and took an ur• ehin'f dellslu n thumbujn ils nose at people more nrp-irtant than ttaalf. But it also had Ihe virtu | i .. i.ui. It waa enthusia-tbt, courageous, occasionally boisterous, and full if indignation and a burni 1930. Vou : suiting :h< makes 21 %  say nothni. dogs what f.ieiul, .ed on bj in..idles, m ul ol atta a man's b^si Dortag i M time, you have written that you have had Vkdta i-m the Devil bka u %  i tarks about also written >n youi desk, died Wisni.ii .hat cab it.latu %  is a lot of unfrocked Mr. Lucifer, likely. eon anaartna; You hii\( U %  i.,n n like iin on Thinking Bnn to you and your i ll • %  InOnce v, askaol "Wbai son aie y% you was Diabop, Afteruan. yon u, caught on tl> il because you -id you WdS a Negro grandfather u ts a save. 1 The otk in!" suited a 1b what wrlti U articles (IK t. r than >ourfl lri|H-| BbOUt rood in Englihi^ inns and sai you had visitedfj ^ ihninns ci lied The P \ Cow. The ililloplng Bl __ and The live Smells. • /] Now, sir. I have ctV up carefully on then i. I can say Ui ,\our fait Ifaay are all liaa. unless the las: .i i print 'or Tho FUk Bella. The next week, you said';*> you sa i lag on your roof, which proves you • are not oi ly a liar, but barmy, too. In your la : article, wtdcfa was even worse than idlng something you .huh I (a ir you will rsfard with %  P..u .Urns, The Sea B i from her New Manhattai HM p rlRht. to put tha wold Ural, you slan Prime Minister little the column las up. il ha* beconv. .• tolerant. Alia n still be v] I'll! \T. ; %  Sti l" Anyway, i ongratulatlons ,I llOWl: ra*j have %  d i .HI tn* in mini of your Whan i read n tha %  'i % %  ( %  • L I ..I %  %  S Lrins lur%  n to DM b} a i my buddies ana i My rnoii.n always said much imagination, and I aikm mi. %  iilh when thUi I .. tin' ehaasb in t ti B ftsx'ish-speaking nog through the l IN who is going to an U rtght-left from me when i ,11 home %  day, Jtugnr Cat. I will nol how a honey should be SAIIIIK. how | %  broken up and knmken cold bafora they kn %  tham, but also there ts .. %  1 m mine. When all have lett Ihc ii mc nnd you are alone ara vrUI than ind i win awing my Money Tuss to the stars, and she shal 1 • f moment i'. world of diliKht until f bring bar ssntly to aarth to eat a wing of chicken I ahsU i the ship comIIIII over. Km p •', tall aw nik. augsr Pu i i •. The Bad Old Biuy* ri> <;I:OR IB HONTB EVERYBOHY is telling u> he. uch better off we are today in 151 than we .ver were before Jars or Bristol f i-xv Knuckles and They have draw., a curtain over 5-11. I .. and call. | it black and ing at 15c, pat i and there was a [Denial Todaj i an going to tear ghH ol neavj • pork Ii down the curtain and let you hsvt town Tha tor had look for yourselves. I am (thanks ovei-mdi ntod .in and the gari the courteay or the Director or rison was ofTi mg 10,800 lbs. of the Barbados Museum who n ade salt pork, surp .> to requirements. all arrangements for my journey Nobody was r> I>IK to no without into the past) going to take you meat on Christ taa day in 1876. back to 1876. £ev#nt|*">M (081 BW BVM if tr IK snapped up am BUI Hrvi let us stop at the Urnbeer. Makel don docks foui years later In 1880 Fbsra it i*. you can just %  ll pork waa all re sold out bsjftjre diii you* lopping you eould still llnef 1-lb. tins or >. i through the fog: n is the S.S. corned beef laaks. roan STHATHLKVKN in from AuaUamuttor, I ha and it's got 40 Ions of Austratwined to be In plentiful supply ban beef and mutton tor the Home In the bad old days. But let's go And do you know what lo the shop next door What a lol it IS going to be sold lorT Take a of butter tho ve aot in stock Hrth and III tell you beThere 1. Copenhagenin 2-lb and tw.cn 41 and sixpence per lb IB-lb. tins. l\ lint N, So much rr London in 1880 | n 1-lb. 2-lb. and 28-lb I We ie back nere again now In simplv "butter 10-lb Hns orlce 1876 and it's getting on lor Christio P mat, Pope-Hcnnesay baa heafl Bo fai we've only been talking promoted to Hong Kong He didn't about the main food of the neoole get much of a send off "beyond What of the epicure) the clique and other dupes no tefine food^ There's plentv f,, r then, spectahle person was seen on the too. ixwk at thai chap Just wharf". There was the usual guard out of honoui %  ( GOUraa, With | band ia>l's lake a look at his bin feisandance, i>ut r. •in-v ocuj fore, ha sata into bis horsa and -tha towast nir raft of the town i buggy to drlvi Bui why worry about Hope-HenM on In FontabcUe He's got in thnt neaay? Tin nev -.1.bag "Patlc of Alouettes Troitle", han got in a few days befoi* woodcock, Snipes. Quails. 1 Christmas and ever yb ody Is going Hare. Plowi to have a wonderful time. Let us liver and sautaaes. all with trufake a stroll along Roebuck Strw t fles Hi ng a big party on and see what the merchants arc Boxing Night and he'l M oflorlni m Poi weeks thoy have m PontabeUi I Ills table That's been advertising in the Aorleuwhy liebl lural Kcporirr. ihc Bardaii %  CM eg and the tv. I pohi and I' Indian. We really must huny olives. And whl along and do our shopping if v coming turn' urn:. | are going to celebrate the tesll%a lust lot k it season In thi pTOpar -pirit l-k Gloster. , toefced and Stilton with hams swinging on hoi Q| to te a slag A** I party ell days and what prices loo' J baaf at :IQ and anybodj tirisket it would knm. 15 cents per lb., ox tongues at U pa|M>r that 't ; cents per lb. and real York hams and i or American hams at 1 per lb. Then there an IOUS Wiltthat rope bast on (flats or rolls) and i And now's the time ;usf the time to Colour Up for Christmas' READY MIXED PIGMENTS & OILS ENAMELS VARNISHES HT.i he's got Xante cmrants. candied Dttroo, I. mon ; and mixed spices for the i i ks Iw cakes am IS burstin with Bloom Raisins, NO* Turkey flga. Qi %  on shall BrsgU nu %  %  And what's thai In his ham: Look, he's just popped one In bii mouth tr. And I don't WODdei They li-,k delicious, those Ainu. groan and purple grapes 'ild havr thought he t %  %  More swaatgf '*' %  two bags are full of white and pink almonds and eorlenrtr> a ipa, thunu :, llorioua pink and wfalti dj with a piece of Mini :hrough its COBtra Id bava a full Christmas alrlght I!ut I am not going to b< grudge hint. The shop ... jellv at t5c. per 1 and Barbados Punch ot %  |>er dOMi town ifun ai I %  %  % %  i\ f.n.uell to 18 I %  .Mth mo for be bad oM . %  1 % %  tha followii from a neWapaj lished oi %  A quieter I n d pleatanl-' than yaam Buuv Mr Dundas pn N %  | V.-l | %  I I the town' •a rock* i themsclvr %  %  %  DA COSTA & CO., LTD. ..i/.l/0/^i/,i,,i, .^aMamsa^ibL: 0 that s/Kirklf with life art' H/MXIVS blended uiih GODDARDS Gold llraid RUM



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SUNDAY, DF.CFMBFR 9. H51 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAC.F SF.VF.N The girl* who got a second chance by HAROLD CONWAY M ISS DOROTHY TUTIN, 21, went hopefulh alnng to Pine wood Studios lo be iilm lest. Miss Tuiln had never been in a studio before—and it was very nearly % % %  %  & but thank* for coming" sighed director Anthony Asquith The sign was because Dorothy looked such • pretty girl, and %  seemed so anxl-nK to i %  vas where Dame Edith Evans and I Itedgrave stepped in "Us qu plained "Here U on* of the SHOW TALK < YYlan about Journ mot. intelligent young actresse* e have teen ioi years. That test was nonjense—the must have been •cued ful of her wits." So Miss Tuiln was given %  cup Of tea, persuaded to fclop shivering, and then given a second lest. The tea, or something, worked wonders. Mr. Asquith. who Is one of our most experienced directors, icils me that Test No. 2 was the (Inert he eon remember any studio newcomer performing. Fluffs? Certainly Not a> Thai i how Dorothy Tutin—the girl who . uung ,,i Ihe Oht Vic that \ Asquith invited hoi to HfWWOOd. Film directors %  tad : % %  theti log about anytpt themselves. I watched the new ik yesterday. She was. .vith a tense of eom.i i which might have taken years to tjroduce. Not for her the of 'ftufhtm" which Wilde'.i epigrammatic, lines induce before the camera. Money No Object a> The trip l;> Pine wood has raised Miss Tutin's salary seven-fold IJul I ;.m B>id lo report the It I terestcd In multiplication tables. In n few week* when the (in lure is finished, she j.tftgc rehearsals with John Gielguds company for Much Ad About Nothing. Back goes her salai nearly to where she started although Asquith, no flatterer, thinks she is the film find of years. Dorothy, however, considers The Importance of Being an Actress comes first -and that Shakespeare with Gicluud la the right way to learn. MIC would also like her days free for ihe other real things of life—which, lo bar, are the piano, singing in Bach oratorios and playing the flute. Miss Tutin on the (lute is, they tell roe well worth hearing. Cautious About 1 ..i il. 1M a> The Old We pieleW i Liar for themselves — Stephen Murrau—tirlth e prest speed. /ollounnu Donald Wolfit resignation. But (hey ore being more cautious about the BOW Cordelia. C'larmian Eyre, fheh* mosf ptvnsWno pounp starlet. U lo have a go at Cordelia on Ihe n.uiru Scandinavian tour—only ij she proves a , really good tfb"l, I oaf her.* I*, ACT UK TUTIN $•'# W9 ene" W severe with her fat get that bcaalnlota lantern ft out ol it. LanuM .ip.tr I. 1 \ should U hail.: Sown discovery, if this had JlH'i'l Ii.in.i a| 111,1 ,igm. JlThat would be ulher Whin And IkaU.. | e audience was a peipiexed w lio knew nothing of Ihe iomID] Of Mi Austens plot. "Stannard made nun sit up. That gnl s got ^rsoiuiluy and power. he arhisperco. -She snouiu be in M A %  Didif' jou IniiiK 4ic woulu BO tlure. That. very definitely, was where %  in I. What? No r'lynnV M> respect lo Britain's nlniland twins, Jonn mm leillshe'oetlnepart in Lon,""> **•** %  • tfecK from "New York, tne> seem to have don. ifv/Irefioti; There n hare been nearly enough ripnarions from this rhenfr* now fo stari an Old-VicBou' Awoetation H'ifh Out i nhoafory at re-| u 11 ions'.' Nijihl Train In Windsor at I thought you might likra progress report on those most-hailed West End stage ii .i .:\i-i laj of the i years — Heather Stannard.* who v. as Oliver's Venut Ob. served heroine, and Gerald-L in, McEwan, the charmer ol r Who Goes There! So I took the train to Wind. sor—and spent an evening watching John Counsells goahead repertory company. That is whenbath thenyoung actresses were spotted lor the West End. It is also where they are back playing this week—in n version of, the Jane Austen novel. Manslleld Park. Progress report? Miss Stannard and Miss McEwan. thoUfJ both Windaoi graduates, had not acted together before; but In a large cast of 18, all with parts of equal tire, these two stood out a mile. Merry -tio-Koltnd gs Miss McEwan must parachieved a feat untnougnt ui •beiore. This is lo induce a Hollywood company to put up -a lot of money—for i picture showing Britain* fuil righting share in the last The UoullingV nrst production for M.G.M. Is to be made in England at thou ence. It calls for co-operattun between the Brmsn and American armed forces — and, 1 forecast, will wipe out much ol the lesenUnetit Hollywood has aroused here by some of those past war film*. Johnson inover for the leading role but only If Ihe story works ith the accent on an American heto. The produt %  rs have firmly declined to ommii themselves. Doie Bettor/, the M.G.M. .hief. has n/adc a good move by giving his twin recruits heads. But then, he three week* listening L> Dun aigunu'iits ., ole for any Hollywood magiale. And Ihe Boulting* are %  tj 06 t.ik-i %  WOULD COrVIIIGHr HESEaVED Jrll I4TKS think it i.ur selves for J and talk *bout Chnstasag i-r.--.-nis In lien New ll -. I makes a useful gift. <~>i.-eiail> %  Mem valu.. thu St'ire la V FVlt Hat, for only til* -these really are buys New Ties. Sports Shirts and Shoes all measure up in solid worth, even Suitcssses come Into this ca t essory. The 1 stock It all new and deMniteU dcnigned f.r Christmas: tor •"nit. fur receiving—If, all In It. H. Edwards Ltd <>n Broad St. Delectable, delightful and be\ond compare—newly arrived. n-esh as a breeae and beautifulb' boxed. BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES are your first purchases on 1 Monday morning. One box for now: one to keep; one to give (•way. Available everywhere. IU.ACK MAGIC are in half and lone pound tins. The ultra-spec, ial one and three quarter pound presentatii^i gift boxes are out Ol this world (but. if in doubt. I'd be very happy to accept u Half-pounder notwithstanding). The distributors are James Lynch ft Co. Ltd. Toyland at the Cotton Factory there are you are. all pet up. a replica of Santa's Workshop. Theres a wonderful array of Plastic toys-Wind-up Animals, Tractor-trailers, Dolls to Cloths] Yourself, Trikes. Scooters nnd Telephonic (ami awards and scabbards) and a very unusuil Car-Set including 3 Engines t-> rtssemble and lit int., different chassis Moat of the toys are remarkably inexpensive and are well worth your inspection and. %  S to my ease, trial. Among the most attractive Christmas Gift dispi-ys in Town n that at P. A. Clarke's Drug Store on Pr Win. Henry gt. (Just off Broad St ) Lentherir Perfumes. Yardley's and Max Factor Beauts; Rets and an assortment of th genuine 4711 Cnlngnn makff a wonderful selection wifti beautiful English-made Brush Set*, adding t*. the alUaetiont. The Candv Counter's a sight (with Black Magic Included) and decorative Tina of assorted Biscuits and Fruit Cake. If you live !n B district not vet supplied by electricity, you'll certainly need the best quality and fanig bMalnabto in liattery Baoetvlni Bat if that's what you're looking fur. reod on! Tho Eckn Radios nt A BaTA kjgva n iplrndld 7-tube model for i. 'iv rlwellars, well styled and with loads of power nnd tone. A. Bnrnes' have an excllltnt stock of parts and an etnieen' fit ent. Ask tor Leonard Marshall when you % %  %  *.osl| If (in : tnut cari tain!\ ought to be well greased \ o^ %  ^ the Fest:\ V. ciii thnught ol lha*1 Tlie inly have tttd are fully picpared t I meet \he Chrtatmaa rush Thei r HAmericaii electrically eperasrri tngh powsred sitrayers and greas%  Df equiienent is designed *o do thormigtily. conipletrly IT t Station will take JTOta* car fr> n you and deliver at youi ewiv-sflianeei, a smooth, glutentat auto Dial MM. A guide to perf. appearance Elr. . the natM and the Shirt. %  a* Island Cotton guai i'. -.nbrni/ed i" Bite m the ttyling and variety of COSOUTl with lore or hort sleeves .. %  aaursa all that's Bl ." Available at all dry goods gtot iaie T Ceddei Grant LU i iek to Toy again and Christmas Trees and Decorations and Tinsel Upataln ill Ihe Toy and Cin Ittaoaj i ard Shoe i Roberts & Cu you'll also ttnd a wide choice of kiddies bOOkl In fatft you're gt>ui k (o be thete I kiruj time. You mutt eh<-*.e front ATudet Tool Kns Balls, IWIs and —RFAI. STEAM KNG1NKS dth proper hotleis, safety valves and there and maybe we can get these thtngl lo go—at Roberts ( A personal Typewriter par excellence. That's what Ihe hook %  i bfitavfl it i Hermes Bali* Portable Available thrmigh K ft. Mimte K Co. Ltd. Light as a rcnth.i nitfa rncCc-l itrength ti> withstand knocks, this Baby can a Brief Case. All sorts of taUOVBlions are featured In the Hermes and it will certainly see VOU throiifcli any Job. Moderately ptned. bares an Idea for a really Ufffiil gift to ymirself this Ohrtirtmas. Seen Ihi A shiphese (or what's now left of HI iat l :. now Th' %  ludlng i reinforced rill. This tried nnd true • [ %  i n.. %  meat tl i demand for big car comt i* : %  .-ii i fan The) % %  d. ridy to i -H v •ell Incidentally there are tome pi mart ti idt •Ina awaiting' n man youi] find tevernl i among thrm. USED TO WAKE FEELING TIRED Now rlsajg full el Wast a bad start for a day'a work If yon wake up feeling tired and llstlaaa, instead of being brink and full of energy. One woman who can aprreclat* the diffidence freaa Mf ewn eiperltncv. wnies ta ""•Before taking Krueobea, 1 always used to wake In tha inornlna fneiing vary tired Now 1 have lust all th*t ttredne and 1 wake reeling full of energy. Kruschen ha* madu m feel yuan younger 1 aluo "'.llfared with rheumai Ic i>aliw In my ihouldseS and swellings round my anklea. 1 am BO* oompletelj cured of ihasa pains and swellings. I take %  eeutarlv and tannoi apeak wo blghly of ii. Kruschan kaaps you yoangt hsoause it tone* up the liver, kidneys and In.wels and knspa (ham .tl worktng smoothly and ..nVlently The rewar.1 o! this internal cle>.nllneM l* a freshened and Invi.. %  waste materials are nipelled ana %  of rheumatism i eaao. Aad Kyoa aoaUant with Kruiir whole t>ody r iapoaaa i. Dan is %  'in ainaida from ail Chemists aad Htorea. W. OwtrllMiMri: L. M g. Msyart 4 Ce ltd.. P, O. a.. ,11 a>*fi*~m ITALIAN EMIGRANTS LEAVE FOR BRAZIL MILAN. Italy, Dec. d Paulo, at the initiative Of Ihe Italexl an equal numlirr of families. The llrst group of 5U Italian ian-Brazllian Company for colonwhose other mernt.., will fulmw Ms left today f.jBrazil, i-atu.ii. within a period Of 7 .r montlu. aboard the steamer Santa Crea. The group included onl M houses, now he.ng buili itied on a 12,000 complete family of 11 persons, on the estate, will be ready for acre cslatr in the stftte_ of Sao whikthe reiriaining M J^P/^'" 1 'I' < .|.J. > :.'.'.'.'.' n .^.'^,|'^_ j ^ ,_-~-^. TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR FOR CHILDREN s a a s %  IDEAL FOR GROWING FEET MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES HELLO MRS. HOUSEWIFE! YES, WE KNOW about those prices, also your attempts to make something out of nothing. SO LETS HAVE A SERIOUS TALK, and we'll tee what we can do for yuu. KNOW THOSE "KOO" PRODUCTS t Vet. they're good, bul the cheapest also -and such a nieo aatorlment ol jams and fruits. Ever ir.ed the "KOO" FraMa with KlWaaV Jelllee—delicious. I can assure you, and those jellies are only 15c While on the aubjast. don't forget that nourkAlras.-APIE' Peanut Batter, the right epeeed for those picnic sandwiches. £xtra-mill PAIMOLIVE SOOTHIS BABY'S TENDER SKIN Polmolive—mod* o* the **•#! •ngredleeh—givei a ereomytmoolh a>framiJd lather mat IOO'UI u-o irrtlotk>f oi il oenriy noats away dirt. A dally Palmotiva both will hep yowr boby e . rsfrashed dainty. Remember, Polmolive M • lira pipld . ei'ia lOOfhingf MLMOIAT OOOO KM PAgy A ty-fcuur GOOD IV* YOUI fc/ot&CSSdfCMv hay SATM fill PALatOUVl FOH THOSE WHO UKE both paUU and pocket, -ACC Haeh Lobster is a dell,cy that is twit out of reachAnd don't loll mo you've forgotten the Xma> Cake What will the family say ? However, the Job It made easier by that "nulOOhVfiI EMOft" Cat Peel available in a package or by the pound. AND A WORD for Ihe discriminating Mother—nutrition. "CLAPrS" Baby Feede .ire now available, both in Cereals and Strained Fruits Get "CLAPrS" tomorrow, aad have baby looking the picture of health 1 I f TO\VI:II .iruiis lafC Will. UTTLFIJVDV, NO WORRIES NOW! MW SHIPMENTS JL'ST ARRIVED: THE CHEAPEST — AND YET THE BEST! IOUI.lt JtXMIKS %  Jr. So beautifully easy. so easily beautiful because Rrytratni't rich bnhrr leansrs thomufhly sod effortlenly, infudng vitality Into ev— rypc of hair. Iok (o rout mirror and see how a Bryli i shampoo really does bring new kn-ehoets to your hair; %  how pliable and manssrible it it, coo. So eaty-to-use, Mr^itbl from the tube, BryHosm needs no prepsTBOoo or ipecul rioset. la tubes, the atSMfy tod the largt ttotomy sha. the re's more foam in BRYLFOAM IHE OIIOINAL SHAMPOO IN A lull *"^^^^^ A pUaiant rub brings fast reliof In 2 ways. CHIlDRIN UKI IT) No pills to swallow, no st'ifitarli iipsat. To rsliv*ei)IJs and flu quickly and larSly, ivih this good, Btrong Mptaaeat, Vltks VapoHub, on chsat, throat, and back at badI MIDICINAL VAPOURI f| "Hi Vlaks VapoRuli ara m haltd with i-vriy breath. Tataa vapuurs clear atuffy nos>, BIWUW sura threat, and calm iivuirhinR. And, at the • am* time .,. S. THROUOH THI SKIN, Vapuhub's atrong msdicati.ui work* all night long, "drawing out" ti*htn* and pain in tna>hst. Nrxtmorning, often, the worst of the I fast ami pnwsrful double action of Vlcka \ aaaRati U Just as ef fectiva for UT>>\> n-ups r grown-ui %  l.iP-l.n. BROADCLOTH IS THE LATEST IN PYJAMA EASY TO SEW AT SUCH LOW COST. TOO! Watch iInexciltng Ktript* and comfortable, cool wear of "Tox-mnrle'* Raleigh Print Rruadcloth pleaw the men and boys in vour fgrnily' You'll like Ihe asuy aewing nnd washing Raleigh icmooth in i.-xt ur


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M M>\\ nil I \IBHt 9. U.-.1 SINDAV ADVOOATK I'U.I NINE THE WEST INDIES LOSE AGAIN THE Waal India* were defeated by a margin of seven wickets m I T.I rnateh at Sydney which ended on Tuesday. This means thai Australia has lb of thi' Test 5 i is series. MW askej .11 tfcrao t OH I it>x Tesisupremacy from the Australians. Terrible III Ml 'TMIE tm of ON .I, M. West Indies was a terrible blow to the staunch supporters uf the team here and there bj mi IMMnt being euphemistic about il. the IWWI occasioned a deep feeling of disappointment and H er much we all km aW boohing the team to the limit tod regardless of the extent to which we must accord some rneesuie uf extenuation on the grounds of unfamiliar wicket* and %  completely new atmosphere of downnghl tilth! yet we raimot blind tO the fact that reports instances of monumental carelessness. A QtMkl PiMhp N U one OH MNtVlMg me tb ll llM West Indies players are I ejoua of the greatest in the history of Weal %  i lonvinced eithei thai that their deed* in Australia will command an Imposing position when ihe Malory uf W. cricket comes to be written. This bofeffg tinm.e, unaccountable lapses in concentration anj the apparent inability I a grip Hiet \a ODD* %  I .. ho an good enough -O i in UsMD iba at ba.ls thai would have (town over the w.ckel are n t Ihe best of whicti %  jfil we can suat-aUa In steudfastiw^s near-to-war opposraon. Australia'*. Trump (.in 1 'rtHEHE emu i# no gainsaying X the (M that the pace and iiggTeaalon of Undwall and Miller Is a trump card in the hands of the Au Italians and tlnie i ould be nothing calculated to be more emotive at preventing our bnisT.H'II (roxn mllng tfoen than the bornbardnstaai of tt least KMffl hammered from a i.ood length rising dangerously near the body at least twice oaab over. What has further ioinplu.it.il this side of the issue is the fact thai we have no p-cw* lepebae %  tf bum i i HI I AM ,<,iivin,ed that If the West had .it their disposal Iwo bowlers, not necessarily up to the world standard of Ifl Lir-lw.ui. for I wool to remain within Ihe lealms of pn but at least who wencapable 0J sending down the odd stiff bOUOCi I an over it would exercise a psychological Influence on the west Indies players and in another way %  psychological influence on the Australians as well, that woutd %  estore some balance In favour Of the West Indians. A Warning T !il> lb nu t so atul we have to plan without this help but It will be well to remind tlH Cricket l"wers-th-t-be in tlif these four day matches will be near-Tests and n, I peer Ida the ie p> teetlng of all I candidates. He will be COO to play Iht M showing the t*ei V* ket fans have not losaWtoa the oskads of the IMO les team to England, i.r example Jeffiey Stotkma? ^r"a grand fighting innings uf 78 in in-' uig. of ihe First Is*;. Clyde Waleotts magnificent 1-ig %  1 and W fOa W i .kuig stjr.d in the Ttd I 261. Waattt** Alan Rae's 100 { Ten All of those memory flashes I have given at random and com.ot accurately 1 sum up the great ser\ ee these Miu.i. players h e alered the We-.. Us9 ear ago but now wo are prajn .: nd hoping thai thev will foeap oi this granii formm d rati j the H i %  ds r inn the eminent %  late past. Erufiilt: lluniihWttki <<< %  i tkor, Thr Adeejce* .— sin Du-to the failure ol die V. . Time an. i %  relegated vanced, thereby makim* %  lows— J..-in Coddard. dp: K r Rani arils (opening ball. Id" Ma*> i >', QMBH ibaUmanll* art of Teaml 1 a'kUUsgn 'i'it!wnan-lxwlert. H. i batsman -wtefcet keepIt l,L Ml chance bat). J Tim. : .1 net i bow lei and inee bat). S up). A. Valentine (boo %  dhUv I'llK a H I spirit than apooi in what : %  suggesting the above Team, al •tie CU packed li under 1 .. %  el e.n li .1 %  %  n. 1 Logf Wo Poffgof pum.KDMOkorj is psatortoygly id ihe msjo-r COOLING & REFRESHING 2 IV. TI.\ WEST INDIES C.ptain John .,! %  .:,i sprawU on Hie ground •kg Os* I i il HI t'.ie Brut Teat At Brisbsus, d. Samlersoiis" Cretonnes < iittun gad i.inei: I rum J2.ll id. to S7.87 I II \IIIIIS(I\S BROAD STREET — DIAL 2664 K R1CKARDS 1st Ml) oat caught by De Courcy at second lip who %  and lightning clianoa 9U.11.A1. ITS HERE AGAIN %  r PURINA MILK CHOW • -' H. Jason Jones 6 Co., Ltd. Diaribi %  _* 1. I | .',. %  i(,lil to l.olcl | Hfalhirheads iijaiii g g|iUIMlli'U.K.IIlS.\iUKLg 2 * • %  I II IIBI A %  was l lie .Mii.VeiV I'n aatisr Jj S um Tin" eas -a S %  M H.VIUlltN IN \M\-a l.-.Al I Jj :J OM iiarntes >t m> (M saa j -. u BsaWa-sM > %  BaW | ^ £ SWIMWEAK A g g jfftsa sj ' very attractive Ladies Butliing Ctluim* In a very strong material whith will ive you excellent batatas*] wear, fine piece and iwo pie-ie styles in plain shade* and richly coloured design**. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. III. II. 12 & 13 BKOAI) I III I I ; DELIGHTED! MOP /> IT nit: COCKADE BAR & L6DNGE Over Stanfeld Srott & ( o.. Ltd. Hri'.ii! Slnel 4D # v./oi i ggyg; %tt:\l i\ \ cow tS I,H in sf'ot HAM. CREESE 100, SANDWICHES, HO DOGS COOL DRU i TKA — COFFEE — COCOA The I'luce where i nlv the Be*t U Served. 1 OH I.. SIX I" /llijl I4/-UJB I'liurhr.. Hulloii fssi l'..i.h'. OaastJg JS lOlttHh" j* ,. • • • V\H.HA ( II.AKS lift. "£ Itrslj K ^tallaaaeay M/i Boaaa Lo.idres 2S/s y ii.i ii\u.ii4d' H/a.. %  go IHHI • H Loaatrai aasaV M i %  aaaahtaaaov.'i/ •Si 'Boyal i borMta lat/s ,. S'(i'"' ID'S It u nd le. lllls J! lliiiiliill Shell ami Itr.ivrri B I um*' I.I nil Slam 5' Parkers" shell and Hru 9 m ^L I v-i.niui Leogog I'nW 'Aaagfl lljnljm leather y Height l'l| sea 'All Siset JMII Shaues gi-,1,,. „, V MHH I JS, ..„.'. %  ..." •e v, t-ll-r %  Oap r.. Iftu yv.... '.<. % %  ni...k i-u. 0 M rlr IVI PMll 1 M rr •W "m-sja" draus In I < Irarrluft' Hjt I" IliT M %  at-oe 1 -." i i I H|-Taharet btfO l-ni S'l'.Mtl Ml I.I*.IllHts 2 Ki'iismi %  VMiirlaiad *ig QR \n.1rlin l.irl.t. M & ajji'ipe -nd Wgar aMa i.uhter aa| 9 5/eaeh Al. fc, V' IH-iiMM VI I |l. \l!l III i£fi M| t'ASf M Hit Ihe I rest of* •am Il.rlMdoH Redured f""l|S g' oo t.i I-, eaett W F A UEAl M!*.\|V (S |HFATIIlRlli:\IIS ITD.| t ir.\Kr:T-|| i i HI MlnUlureH Tf* /4 -',4 %  C O N S ll-L i.on-iosi Luxvmv # Val>-in-head f ngn. (47 b h p H ihs Co-i d. U b h p. in die Zeph/r Sis) S:-Wfldsd bssaf/al Body (-',; %  s> COM ratlfwl. reld.ing Coi'-*3un| kslassjagam I 'O'l Wheel Suipennon. bwlll-ln doubfe-oennr * %  tearlori SCIIon. |mooih-HOp(."( Mfflriui,. ucTHE*ii\i-sr\ir ZEPI:YR r .\r AND Qomm Charles MrEnearney & Co.. Ltd. ofn WORKSHOP 4203 PARIS DIP! 4673



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9UHDAY. DECEMBER . ItSI SIM1AY ADVOCATE PACE nvr. WEST INDIES IN POOR POSITION Fine Knock By Walcott IM,::, IIAROU) IAL: SYDNEY. Dec #. Tall. R*ruil Cry* \" to-day redeemed ihe Weal Indies from ulter failure in Ihe second day or trie gsmr %  gabM Australia. Rickardk an both faded n I.,, their opportunity to preia thov Te*t claim* :til whin Y\. i v. Mil failed yH utUm In wee mat to a dolly ca'ch at mlly raegfctB a* his lint MU-things looked oia-s indeed. Il was than Walcott. joined 07 Christian) proceeded ir> dominate the game. In this innings he excelled Every stroke was safe certain HI.I dynamic. The pair added 71 in 49 minutes and Waloott's 84 took only 118 minutes nil told He hit ten lours and there j iret when he fell t an astonishing left handed ground level catch by Hole. At the close the Weal Indies were still In a poor position against the state and it hoped they ate imw gOaBfl their worst phase before climbing back to their true form. Scores.— a. AnUilu — HI ii.m..i. Daiula c ri|uiw h Valcntme St Bowlav c Waicvii b Gomca lea Favaii c klar>nan b v.>-,>,: %  a Hate b Marahall u DuMia c Worrell b R.mvlhin Sa HtdlBS* • Gomci b Freauton M CnaUiid < Ri,*rO. b Valanliw II Lanalav r Jorta* b VaLr-ntmr If Uannin* b Valanllnr 0 Noblett Ml out %  Wilwr n* out 4 Sutraa Total urn HOWLING ANALYSIS III HKI HI A III I VaWntMa* (hxnri |l Marshall i: fefflaeaa Worrell H Maw 1 Wasi i %  %  • — I Marshall B Nob 1-11 lUkardi c larlv n Wnlrolt r b llolr Worrell c Dan*** h K h Oasnes b blinnnii CoLlitjrd M (nil ENtrai ITALY WANTS REVISION OF PEACE TREATY HUME. Dec. B. Italy asked the other fre nations U> acknowledge her vital new role in Western defense hy wiping out the Peace Treaty clauses that limit her armed Force*, demilitarize her frontiers, and bun ihe production of atomic weapon* or guided mlaalles. The same request was mad* lo the four Cominform countries who signed the 1B47 Italian Peae TreatyHu-iMa, Poland, Albania, and Ciechoslovakia. But they were fls certain to reject it at the United States, Britain. France and the other Western Powers were to accept it In a scries of notes to the 21 countries associated wilh llie Trtaty. the Italian OovcramMl said that the pact must be revised to restore her sovereignly beginning with Ihe preamble containing the hated "war guilt" clause. Il said that ItaU has the rtgnt to enjoy "absolute parity with all free states of the world." Peculiar Situation Italy's notereorsssnted a move to end the peculiar situation in which she. despite full membership in the Atlantic Pact, la unable to expand her land, soa. or •>'( forces, beyond the puny utni.s fixed in the treaty. The notes arc understood to have been dialled in consultation with the United States. -J -IPAUSTRALIAN Jm uUnutafi far II Walcott Saves W.I. From Disgrace Yesterday's Cricket A Freen pace close of pl> to lear off a defkcil of 58 runs on Lodge'* fust innings of 123 runs. r ..< l>uitwd flr*t on the openii.* d.t 8? runs. At the eiu* "f the SgQ pla> Ldge had scored 41 runs without loss. Yesterday the inning* closed for 123 and Btj the eno
three of Police's batsman asgraj bach eg the pa\iB] M|] 3fi rum made VANDkOKKS v t'AKLTON eTAMNHM lie v AkLTON (for J siu.) 118 • .ii Mon inaae w good repi> ageuun wai merer* at larlton yes%  d noreu \st foi tne Ion. :. u.ree WKStSAS, having already 01 W.nderem for 210. >. nn seven wickets standing. BMIild easily score the 84 h I b) Mi un tu • trgftrrlg I lead poiti^ With only one da> ntore foi play ncttlm side is likely u> make %  hid for an outright win. At one stage of the game yesn-idav. it seemed as (hough Wantffa going to bowl out (h< ine-iium pace bowler Atkinson look two early ulckct* when I %  .. Williams and N S Luca* came i 13S an iut things in Carlt.m*' favoui C R Wtlh-nis i HI not OOt JuH m -hou of it in century, and i*ov: a/as adjudged 1 b.ft io peirec aftei *• fighting innings of 82. If C. U William, continues to bat In the confident w-y he batted Mtta | day he should And no dlfflctilty lUBg his century. When Williams and Lucas came they seemed fully aW*N "I the task before them and steadwork to score as fast 'caution would allow. Thev '"Jturarlv sent the ball rolling i. 'he boundary On the first Saturday of play. Wanderer* batted all day and ^nded up with 111 for the loss of 'even whkets. Yesterday they •dded 38 for the other three wickets, L. Oreenidge playing .. Ku <-i innings of JJ Tiol out. A. O'N Skinner top-scored with 53. N. E Marshall made 28. W. Knowles 32 N C It nverbs 23 and C. B Packer The most successful bowler* were pace bowler Edghill who 'Kik three for 82 m 22 oven and B Williams who took four for DEC. 9 NO. 201 The Topic of Last Week From FRANK MAKGAN ADELAIDE. Dec. B. The West Indies cricket tourists fell again into disrepute following a disappointing showing in their match against South Australia at the Adelaide Cricket Giround. South Australia made 39B in their first innings and thv Wm Indict In reply loai five for 174 on ihe second day of the four-day match. Following the tourists' second less double century agalnal the defeat In two Testa played so far, world's greatest medium bowler Captain Goddard chose a strong Englishman Alec Bodser. team for the current match in nn endeavour to regain lost prestige. WWW'S Must Find Form The West Indians, who drubbed My only wish Is that these three England so soundly and complete'Terrible WWWs" will find form u are being attacked—somewhat before the third Test at Adelaide unfairly—by Australian critics and December 22. If they could Uo that ihe Press. Critics are saying that the Australian writers' criticism the tourlSe) are a "boosted" team, will be rammed down their throats Wickets I ntawiurahlc W.i ti Saturday gave a glimpse The Wes: Indies record In Ing his real form In a bngnt land, no mailer what their it.nlnns for 8* U. virtually aave the Australian i>erforrnances. esnnot West Indies' from complete dttlie overlooked. The hard wickets o Australia are noi favourable to the Though there I i>uadin*i dismutcii wlnntag 'pinnc. comblliaappointment through the public lion Haniadhin and Valentine, generally that the West Indie* Added to this the star batsmen could not provide better perwhoee ability i. • oubied f'>nnances in Australia, the main Worrell. Weekes Snd Wultolt have PUbttrt wish is to aee Australia not yet lound their lOBl Eriglash beaten by Uiipopular haanl form. hlo( only would Austiali.iii* Uke Wonell did What DO member U I" MW this because ol the'West the preaesit Austialian leaio ju Indies' popularity but also because accomplished, compiled a chanceof the fillip ii would give Australian cricket If Austral!., were d< rested the selectors would b< shaken from their confident toi pitude and begin looking foi younger talent which at present is abounding in Australia. The West Indians are at present passing through a difficult time ir it does nil Improve soon they will be m financial difficulties before long because crowds Will not attend to S>e them beaten In matches It is to be hoped no such Mtuatioii! will ai.se—IT 8 Horse's Louvr For Trinidiul Five horses left yest* the bVfl I anadian CoiisU'urtar U take part in the Trinidad Christniaji MecliiiK Tliey were Best Wishes. Cavalier and VMSgtyj from lion. V. (. Gala's sUbk... Nan Tudor and Arunda from Mi M t. i; Bourne's. Kli/alx'Ihan which was foriWnBf] by Mr. Norm* B.C.L. Skittle Out Cabte & Wireless A li.C.L team skittled out Cable ac Wireless ., ^ aofiish wuket a< Uoarded Hall yesterday for 87 run, and by dose of play lliey replied with 27 for 1. 1'he Iwoday rixture continues on Saturday, i'lay was delayed for some lime tefOrs the wleket bad dried out and BC.L winning the toss, sent Cable X Wireleaa to bat. B-, Ooney of Cable St Wireless high: lighted lbs days play by scoring a nitty fill mil of his team's total Of 87. He hit three sixes. The Hi l,.s ptegf S. Rudder took the honour a of the bowling department by taking wickets for 27 while Q. Sobers bowled well lo uke a wickets for 10 MUIS. %¡ Kirton got 1 for 4, and A Blarkmun I for 10. Thai, that wnubl aiv* Kim %  sin' totwriallv C"mii" Sa* And Hi* tarn* baiunan lalliira *. MI.I iiarl aSSix to Ur. sponsored by JAR BAKERIES makers of ENRICHED BREAD and the blenders of J & R RUM BOTICMH* THE PER FECt MAI going Barnard lo his stud Hill. St, Vincent. M UC.l*'a opener ij. Burton wa out early for B run. C. Dcpcta and II. Plnder, 11 not out ang 7 not out, took the score on to 27 for 1. The two-day fixture between the B.C.U and the B.C.A. wm.h l Orange began at the Bay on Saturday continue* to-day. Cy: -WONDER WHfflS N IThe story of the name Hercules 55 .The very name Hercules stands for STRENGTH Of all ihe heroes of olden lisacs. the itrongett wss Ikxcaaks. To-dsy the name inD rcpresesn* uncquslled stiengib, sod dee famous Hercules evek has proved itself the strongest in the wesdd. SOLD BY ALL LEADING DEALERS TAKE A TIP ffin THERE'S NO FINER GIFT FOR A, MAN THIS XMA'S Never lorget xhttu . Hercules 7Zre forest dt'eyc/e ButW 7b-




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I'M.I I ill KM I \ SINDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9. lSl CLASSIFIED ADS. NOTICES Gelling Up Nights Makes Men Old tdlackarg* dull act.** ... el spine, grout end lag wlm. IITHI U 'M, NiMH and loaa.ir nasaly vigour *ra — y ?' a -* *y***** "•• ''*' %  '• %  "* evbreoms thssbtroublas In It hsuTV an] •dcito rt-i vla-ut and h I sew eelsntkSc Moija'Oil ea'.'.ad %  **.- U hao awr-ar-d MI sen i % %  (. r.iai.d.B-1 ... %  LIVESTOCK hinj. MASTOT pumi' HiiHW Norwood. St Jame* -nd MMn %  >' 1..K.-. On. A,, M M> ean*Ma I KM lith Dttrmbar Pbeeiei C E Bminsa. alril e* 4111 1 |IU-*i MtMI.li to RENT HOUam or FLAT Small Haw HI Ih. tiKnily n( Oarrleon. UrtHM • tin*, vie Appi Ad* id Oept tu Wrliui lib ran OSaV, Only tnn*s wfa have MM ran tall: The pain * bailing withe Ever lo be remomOritd by Mr* Hiiai K > i is M-it> I iii"iiiin .. ,i—i I„II.., — % %  HIM un Julia Her.-i.od. who fell a*iep o Decsebber Olh IBM The poi"* id death are fund l-bani ..lid *on)p-* And life', long .i(ir -luaad al last ... I,, I. i ,i.ial.id u, Mn Veld. *""" Idaughien. Di*i* Aa< W a> igr.,.a|. "(Mm i" KEN ROOM -Canadian Lad, !- and build In private locality, for Mtf i-aal %  orala' OIRee. UK K lor Younelviikaaai n 0 b.1' Training Comb ml Bluffing.Al tT JAMESAn AMllMW N SeeBate B %  — V i I i Concrete Bungalow. -I.i-I II.-.,. p.. <: Going I'nd.r cum AT BT JAMU 1W about M.QM - ft Going at M rta per aq ft At AaVSLLXAlrnosl New. 1 BloTOCB B %  bill Bungalow, aboul '. Acre. Oa>i>4 lor ElTtO AT WoHTIIING—SM •b • %  Mam Hd V.r N-.t HlflilolWar i<> V> A Naw 1 Badreom <>lin(iiln*. Octna; lot C3.0M AT R'Kl.V Inialin* a S Bad laa-r, II n,,k>w .N>l Old and PafU* Built*, all % %  a. Idol lor Ui 'Wool. Thla IN NElatoN ST Jin. l*lr.ii lh 'fclf 'iid H.gh HalOuna. Ooln* L'nd.r E 1,500-• MHSI MSM Ml MM hSSBIHJk i* mm %  Club %  Mn. ••;.*, „ ii u-in* Und.r EfOO B> HAW *•?* |OAIlDlli-Ab-al Nb I Badm-tn II __, EirtMM. Vbb of IM. !" | ban'. %  %  *'HmiH TbM IN NElJbJN h FLAT Ona> MtmwiM tut at Du n d*c r a cwpla onl. • II tl %  brandab. dtt r ^ ln< | ai nlll n. Canadian National Steamships •LADV RODNEY" 1-ADY NELSON I. —%  VI II S1-4M I'l IN H .NOIMI.H l.IQL'OK LICENSE NOTICE . ., # II dM MA*ERS In |m %  ns and aincar* m. nwrv ol fir Son, B*ma, I :-^O>HCI M-^ri. Anatralian lona' binH BoH :l M,,l„ MtbaM l'„„ Hill MlSCEiaUANEOUS '"TIAU Ol bbbTT S—bHpInn '•.•a. CbbM. b*d JrwbM, Knc SIWt a i b mWbH Early hooks, Mapa, Aulo %  ••*• btJU, a OaMTMfM AMmua SBSfJ i.ialnibs Rbjal Yacht Club 1 W SI-( t n II SpoilMall Ltau n .hina:i*>l Ukap •' I do Bui" Uunaa, r-i—abr-Jt 1ISSS ^ 1 1'ndbr EllbD. D* TUI A Lbifa IIUM an.ill Ti-Sloa,v Bunnbaa PnablaM Raabttn.. all Co.,..iu.nr... .•—M SfSbU-Cab l.i II Conlawt Mr for AIIMMS Anrlhlns in Baal EaUla II I lliilWho WillCall al "Otlta BoLibh lluiwo t 1* 11m aartrd al Sliirion. •I Darnia* IM1 h C W HUUI>faK S~, p-ili,. MapMraib Dial B" RUFVSJ SAROKANT. Applic.nl NB Thi* upplWSHoii brill i— PSS< tWitd al UtbbaSM Court In ba held it Nr Court DMUWl "ST ot Tnurtlav i.i. SMh dir l Doondtar IHI al C W HUDOEH. MaCHU.t. LAMB) NEAR MHiUI I.BLB CLUB %  liuiidlnf ailr lot (alb. BObd raudcnllbl aacllon. aOiotni.., ObH Court-., lu.-nar-ipHM PM ill. -b JOBIN M %  LAlh.N at Co. i> •**• 'SI-U DM I II I in ft a K. o" it bbt al: bill AMEDICAN AN *m in' ABB-DrtnbUK EKCO" radio It boribiMr p->. to aha* I ? %  ** %  %  I-*" BAIINBB Si CO. LAB I on and J.,^ Olbbtba. Plalb T.imblbr t a II l—: I n rnaaapasnr Bl -| Win* t,!.nr. all al moM i ..naiiio p.iBWcblianl mm Ut bur i.nba or >a.ir*e*> Q. W. IIUTCHBMROM CO. L.TD I,lit An CIRCULAR .i Mill OK LICENSE NOTICE Thb applu-.itiiib ul Juiin Pad'noon i.n'w, SI G""lr lor parmnawn apU BpinU. Man lAquorb. *b, wall bM galvbiiBWd ah.ip atiarn^l I wall bulldlns alluatrd m Oatod IBM BA.aU of Dabombrr I T. -c w. nuDOBn BAQ !>>,lMb Macinrbto Dwt % %  • JOHN PADMOftl Apptkar N B ThM appWfblMn will M i i I*.lnB Court in b* held Coon Dla IBS (111 l i'l.in1.1 n.us Drar Emi.r I URafaT CASES Puiv Estpilan LwMJBM OtlCb again I waa duly Nominal*,) a I rial Cain. I.nlh.i Wallvla, Ladiaa' Cai dldaU Im clablian In acrvv /ou aa a | PuiaM Mr llaanitilul and (VbrlaaUnp .pr*o*ntblivr> in Ih. Mo,,,,. „f Au.-oi.lt Utu al THANI .-* 7 llsl-l I n : Dial FC.-llm Eas DI.Irlil .: Id la Ml .1, l undrr Ml, II .1 .,!,.. 1 1 is I' on Ihll MMBS W | •i ,1 1 ilitlllini In VlllOUa dl.tMM. WlK I'irlv 1 am nuns m beat lo pay ye wUUuj HOWMbJI Inial 1 ml im will nl %  ml t! row "*1 ^ L BUI ... PB II .1 %  II.* ISIn in BJkj %  ,1 p.,n Your, a BBMStJI A E S I.KWI.S. -T i HK. DbcaI..: W t II 11 < AMIRAS—Bo Camaraa alao 0—10. i-ahb* bo idoal gin Pikb ST4B Mbb. (. K HUTCMINSON A CO UffJ ii-ad Bl. ftlSftl—Bn i AH TYRES in lha lollowlnaalr-a 1.0 14, 000 10. 000 IS. 580 10. %  II. BOH < 10. i i Iff. 40.) IS. and %  *> %  IB, a In In ati* |ru(K Ivrn I iiquiro Auto Tvi. Co, Tiblalfai A Bpr> ITMta I-non. WM. I 1101 lln COAT 1). taditt Bl k 1 %  r La.it | • < Coot a i v I.HII n-*t OS BM fi J. nu fw7..r %  ..n TU. I IBU ,n-i,-. %  i%  A ii bail son tl, ( iiMI.'.,. > .. l-arsc an II 111 I SI In BMII A quantily of POOIKII mrdl-lb .lain.r> Applr <* .Lb* Phbno BT 4 II SI On S COM MIR noiHIRIIIlhaRs CBOID INBOt. WATBKPROor l-OWI ER DICE Obtalnad al all Ibbdlng llaid> % %  • Bloraa Tha O-nn.,1 Agcno.Co, lb* i Ltd 14 High RtiMt I II HI On LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Th* at-plp-aUob bt UrOblb Dtmnlr o( (irrgg Parm. 81 Andtow. fur pormiaaio" to aoll bpllll*. Mali liquor*. •„ al board and K-Kanurd .hop attochod > home al IIiuBB Pbiin. HI Andrew i Datad lbl Hh db M DnrirWi l 1 .1 Ft F.li>aid*. Boq Police Magtatral*. InalrbTl -T". FRANK DOWN1I mr Applkam Nil Thl* BbbatObiinn will b. H ^n.im al a Uevnalng Court H I* la DMMCt l •*> Mbtb* tha 11*1 day ol Dac„,,bor IBS1 bl II o'eioek. a.m. J 1' EDWARDS !*< %  „ Mlglllil nl'NUAUiVi C..„. • ltd I*". BVANTO*. 1 p It* ruivin: bbdroi io.nn. Sun Loung.. 1 I H, %  I %  Lihlwii OulaMo ) Cor Obi loom. I'l*. Room. Toll, i fob Oardbna mn wall Uid • v Thb Above ITTW putaliatod InJb Pumiatvfd P0 D.Mll | Toilet. M.vl.. servant PURNITVRK. Ml. lll"l.,. rt...rBJBI P "... p..Voling by Hr.u.iii ntt, AN FLECTION OFFI< I Is unable to vote In person, or who does nui wish to corn-mum-Ht.< ^(dir.Tt wth Ihe Prtnldini Offlccr TsiV VaW Ih* k iAt['w\ attl In Which h. S WJ" t0r i" BBBBBRBBn RcffUtcrfd, may apply lo ih* Returninii OUktr for the Parish in strvlng us an n, apodal envelopes and -PHEPABfl ir ATTD" now paawiUM, to obtain galow* Horn Holland Cem-nt v.i.11.. Pine Ai i..„l %  Two ldroom BungalDW ST. U( bMUbbbi Bungalow S0JM U0 irlcM latcludb ComoilM'On. Dill*, %  roboa, KitlBOii LupBoord*, Paint wood prexmat ,. •. Ab which hi' Officer fornui. 9 12.51—94) i)i.t iiOiJ.il In A CAN (llOHIR BOOK ONE TO-DAV CM1IJJR1J. B HAMHIAOS 1. 1 -1'ier haiidbasi Two .. 1Mb l.anbhaga llh aJaaajM ..--lei. of CbbMM 4 1J91 Hi FOR NALF •T. JOBM Bmall alone bouae •.ellent rondllMi'. 3 bedroom* Modbrn i.n.venlei.. •Alttbrtive *,•> n Hod rett ; While Shephbrdi The Br 1 :m. Do. Costa %  upplv of %  O rori* all y Herald Ang 1. .mi. %  ii men-, genllerrieti". We i'ii re Nowell". el* Dial LIQL'OK LICENSE NOTICE Thb pplM>llan ol Ch-ileU-vell -I HeilepUIno, St. Andrew in pormiaalo'i to II Spin-. Mall 1 IOI. : Ai li. ,.d ..nd *hln*lb*l Sou— with \'ii ajdBj otUtbOB bl aTMIaSUalnO. St. DaU-d thU Tth do* Of Deeaenber 1KI lo:-J. R. EDWARDS Eoq Police U .i -rCHARLES LOVELY Applicant N B Tinapplication will be BOB •ideied al a IJc nalng Court lo he held .1 ."ollciCourt Dill F on Friday IB .. IB0I. al II o'clock. The underiisnrd will oflor f by piibhr rnmpellimn at Ihelr oB II Hlbh Slieel. Brulgeluwii. on Hi* 14ili dav ol December. IBSI •n ahai. UO ihore* — Bdoa Flrc l.i.urance Co I %  m .h.!.-. Ildba Shippmb A Trad | ma Co.. Limited itum New lue li.iD.t. t T4 -hate* B'db* law Co Limited i 110 *harea W.I. Rum ReBnecy Llmlled 110 .hate. WI Bbwull Co Llmltfd For (unHe" partleubira and condltton..I *alo. apply lo COTTIJ: CATFORD A CO. t •Mill IB WORTm lw.S ;...!i i.v' CBuroh. ha ring S bedroom, with conta and Shower* l-irge out%  rde Balconlea. Ixmngo. Dining Boon, i built m i-iplio.i-di throughout Ouiaktc [ ? < %  i.n.ur. i Btrvaal Itaora. Uumdrt, TVltOt, and Shower Be ins I id Por viewing ring BMO I or OFJII 6 11.11 4n I betfl of tinlily tl Bridgetown MM I VOl R ( ANIJIIIATF In Ike Coming l.in.r.l I k. Hon. Ltd. Si On liLFI PAPER FURNITURE AUCTION We are Inalr.-Oed iChbawman Eoq to dm*"* M I ho follo.mg PUinllun* and BaffbCU l -EXMiM III i ll End. St. Mich.ii. looitranoo on Doocoo • Rnbd. on Tuabdnv IMh Dee r. bet II BO a in V..*.mg morning of Bblo. RnunB Dining Table Tip Top Table Modem Sideboard*. Dinner Wagon. Morrtl mm. i*bt bl China CbbliiM. I.' J^^nl Siand*. Dn.ibl. II ili-i Sill.. Fight Dining Cli.ui. HVbb **4* bl II RbptMuellon llll XVI Sideboard, Pu.rfh T m Pr Single lied* -llh Voru> Miring. AIJ. A KiANY BroodWiaMl liiand Puno. Orand lather BaKI Chlbwnd Clock. Sl Cubic It Norse Refng %  ,'.1A AMMIi Minis A BbatM rMvojabNOl Sheet* S ft. to (i Attractive prHe*. Enqulib Auto lire Co. Phob JOSS. IllSI-tfn IIANDICRAPTB Pl_-JtTK' KM Com •MUM "II Ihe maa-tbl and T.la lo i .J.i.1 the preM-nt gtVa your "Bur or Oirl al Xmao. KNIGHTS PHOBWIX I^AJbMACY B.IIJH—In. roil s.ii.i: lorlul INDIAN SAMlAl.s ..... tadiao hum belore all go Shop i THANI B •> Wm Heiur *l Dial SMS a.USI-ll In poiitle.. in Urge 112*1 tin I \IRPS UNriBWWBAB ip>. nlfhllo. o*aS bre**i.i i,.l al THANIH I • .1.4I Xrnaa unwnU. CnooM 1MB torgb ae—rlineot al IMIT.KIA' IPTICAL CO. 1-I--I Broad Bl ... B abl** duty Circudr ThMkoea* PUnb. ill Lalho ||l Spindle Holder and Culler. -SB Bl Ruin Ratlner' Dial BPTI TOYSInflated Rubber Toy Animal Largo SIM American Platti* D"IW. ..no Price. Mm' Modem Die*' TOP?*ADO International K. (ul i.vndltlon. m.-llenl .-.iip>i racing record. Coal BTO0 00 nt No oBer. Hick*. BaOlltl %  pC8 AUCTION 1X>RBY-1BM Ford lrr> We are %  •truclad bv Iho Inaurbnco A.'> b* Aurtion IBM v-btcle which ha. bee. tl n aped m bb arcldarvl Sale at McP-veame,.*. Obrbge i PrUla) lh "" %  %  JOHN M RLADON A Co. Start XMAS Shopping at GRIFFITH'S Rockley. KeuiiiK Moi-hines. lUcliie I .irs N.-MI, Wheel. I m M IllLoop, Arroptautea, Auto Gyro SeU. FluW-t, Horns. Telephone!, i'i .in. Ouno, . Trumpets and majiy olhers. For \uia> difh Vsrdley'g OUt ScU FveRlng In I'arU Gift Sola Boxes of Chocolates. Molrv, i nil. UL I;..-., ntr.-.-. Frys. For Ihe HnuMwim Hwlfl's Cheese—5lb. Tins Nwltt's Cheese U-os. Tins Cheese per lb Table Rutter I'Uni.i. I'eanuU. 11.1 ins In Tuts Jacob's Biscuits—• FIBP ABBortmenl firapes in Tins lloll.rlltild llllll.s — 25'S, 40*., -.(Is IQu's For i akc Miking I'RI NFS RAIMNN ( I ItKANTS (•LACK CHERRIES MIMIi FEEL ALMONDS DRAGFFS (Silver Balls) l( 1NG SIGAR .3 Brand*! CASTOR SI GAR KIM. Ill Ml K For The i,mv>u-l |is Caley's Crarkrn> ChrMmas Tree Ornaments (Tespnl. Santa CUus. Belli. BJIK. i.ampb. Birds). ChrislnvBS Tree Klectrir Ugtotl (Small l hrislni's in.. Holly Paper In Cellophane and Other Designs. I Ir i-tm.i1 .ir.ls UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On TUESDAY Ihe llth .r will aell our Mart IT High Street a lot of u .[..lined laundered and t> .:ARdEfTB. SUITS and IIDCHESlOl I.INBN. bv mairuciioo. rbcei.ad from T Banilary Laundry c I id Role II o'clock Term. Ca*H BRANaUR. 1ROTMAN A CO Auctionaar* 7 II SI In UNDER THE SILVfiB HAMMER ALBERT A. MAVNAIID XEAHLESS. BNERGETIc DYNAMIC The totlinc masses of this City ::• d rORCEFUl*rpi'Csi-iu.itlon. We musi declare war against Oppreasiou and Vicliiriu ONE GOD. ONE AIM ONE DESTINYMOTTO — U.N.I.A. Cpmplcti' this list of Stalwnrt Pucy .la-igna lor ba-1 aarh al TKAMI'S IIIH-U." %  •TOCKPOKT KHAKI UhllJ Th-King of All Khaki Dnlla Guaranteed Ual ora Reduead at ai ii %  *h.|e*a!e purcNBoe THANI WATOlEJi llama -atcln (lold Plated llry Bt. V.rv bSsadOJ .. I...... i IS (ewel from German* it SHOO and SB JO eocf Iheni at THANI-S Pr Win Sll.il IH WAIJXT8 PUMIC and blao paootn* leather In a var-ty bf Multicolour, with uppa all around alao pBbto l lgb Hmenlt Make, a finChebAma* OoR II M and SMt M.^rr,, DroM B BlB H 4 II II -Bb, 100 Pure >Hk Brorve* with nbp bf Barbadxa and .cenorte. oi lb* lotaad rtce •otour. -nd IOOBOO, Ye* n• THANK Briaara as) i u si i' %  ---.*,-e'-',-e'e-X----V,'. W, ', I "MMI Ml V I IIOIIls. \'-OI I\IKIN S ANNUAL NEW YEAR'S DAY ^ SINGING CONTEST •, T.-sl PIMM J" \ Here we brtna Nr* Water" * • srhich h..vinm reo 1 it music I i ; ii,iiiniiatcly ixtfltacl A N the SecroUry. Entries close O C* December IB at 4 p.m. in X ;. order to ..Mow sufficient > *> HBBM | PI print a programme \ (lies of wlmh will adm.l .iHt-iiriiriJ! the i Rook Nrw Yrar „i<.n,ln. ullli llr,V,ll.r :in. LOVELY GIFTS OF 4711 Colognes %  and Gift Sets Su liable for XMAS PRESENTS Priced lo Sell (. CAUTOS BROWNE Wholesale & Retail I h-ii^ise. 1J6 Roebuck St. Dial 2811 renri'idjrd fttdbv lth b, o.der of the tfaarulora to ino FOaie r> the late C. B Rieo. wo will aMI Vie Houoe WMfmrnU rnta i>f "Tranquil.*'" Btralhclvd. which include. .', •:. %  II %  T>v OfSBBl brBB •. % %  iiaaaaod ebUmr ,V ,.i ( r.perUbboed Ch- *a meet all dcnkinn. and taalb* ChjBTdjMbM aa npv. niter |ir I-; aaavfee for 1 iincrabon "aid Di ll rarlle* No baWfal B doable re.w. Kit'. BbBBJBl lolBHa and ehbWi. |J a *bbrM1ii> i^r peawv SkuMav In Ihnina" Room apeoino .. And many other llem* you will need, Come to GRIFFITHS' and ee To* yourself. Open from M a.m. Ui 8 p.m. umii mrs PHONE 4911 ROCKLEY. FOR SALE o IIA4.4.VI IS 4.HOI l Offers will be considered for the purchase of the above group, consisting of Haggatts Factory and the following estates:— HfliiRaits it Bruce Vale approx. .. Greenland & Overhill approx, .. Bawden St River approx Friendship approx Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised and is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as -ir. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced 4.352 luns of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop have been secured. The mechanical equipment of the group includes amonn other items the following International Harvester tractors:— 1—TDM Crawler Tractor with bulldozer. 1_\VD9. l-Farmall H. Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler ploughs, 1—disc plouRh, I—brush breaker plough. 8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for Tractors. Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules. AriUr Total Acres Acrea 305 713 324 644 268 521 115 211 REAL ESTATE JOHN M. BLADON y co. ATS.. r.v.A. FOR SALE rooms, oSAto. kitchen and pantry. %  kxaSioe* invited •MALTA". Bt Bbdaw A modem atone built hOuM of eslremelv %  olid conslcucuon sad edenaively re-modelled to glv. added atlrsetion The ground floor contsino 1 "*. arrvanl*. quarter* with toilet lacUIUea. atoirroom* and laundryOn Ihe dm Toor .rey Hone hoii*bum to la*t wiih ihe type of material rarely arm to-day. A.SaSM .-t.it,. g twawawfaag .,„.,., .i gailerln. I reception, dining n-m. S bedroom*. brtchen. pantry. ss^retonm.. garage etc Well re<


PAGE 1

r.vr.r sixSUNDAY ADVOC'ATI: -I SDAV. DECEMBER 9. 1951 THE CRIME DOCTOR Last Post-mortem On tie Anti(|uis—Then Came His Own Trageilx IN THE KlfcXD of crime there II one name which hdbeeoi gtndary in this country. It is thai *t Spilsbury By the general public Sir Bernard Spilsburv i mcmbcred as UM grolMl medical detective ot Ihn M bdft work ha* brought retribution |<> m In professional circles lie Ifia ins UftUme an a ir.ost titti-d and pj.nstaknu; pathologist, who i ttm pract i ce "i forensic medicine to trw hi level in the achi evement >t crin [ation / \RM AM* GARDEN thi r#n.irk.i*le BY MONTGOMERY HYDE M.P. % %  IUl Ih. uLr !" .T'i„ £ %  ';' ""V"'' 1 "' 1 "'' 1 u-flUlbOltl wMB run.and thai ^"rnpJrt a. Home Olnre p.ih.,1.. „ ,. to am-chalr rrfrrrrt „ u,c |urv in Ih, f Lgtf5**g< H" . •"llm.m, of nve doctor, to, the :H :ll r s *•*- 2r£88 • for "ith hi* own ii iiin.tion On Turning Pint becoming qualified he was i astaj dtd Salisbury scientific witness. the Ideal Disdained Guesswork He was utipmiiliirtml *' Sir assistant patholoa-lat **" unemoi I thai hospital A Trav : !" >• recalled, annul* In later, at UM Je of 33 *P"f h % be 1""* ** WM ta cl !S,-f *" went to the result of a case. :KIO. when he waa "' He JPf nfd n ft !" "^lUf ba Uv authorities (o "t ny*h'n*. f"t, theory. ,'ilaU'f-l Ibi lemaina of a wonn *aerary whi.h could property Wbiefl h.id born discovered in the ; '' l>cl nW J"' 1 **""' 11 %  bouea 111 North LonU w pieciaely becauae he dladon. The eeii SfiiLibury built up auch a brilliant b) ht'i huilNind ami ie|>utalion for hlmaelf, which In-!..' :,., !,,.| i ia ,, s|1 i,. -wi', JI.IV withMood the moat 11:1i.urled by him in roua eroaa-examlnatioo. :imr Kvcn when cuuductuis a |ioatlury'a evidence did much mortem on the horty of an exei \ilca Crippen to cilmlnal, he took the ame palm It also made the •* ^e did with his other cases, OBa] "d hla examination trequentl* OSJUN and was iba i*-Kinnmg or iateu aa hour or pure. bieJdenprofeaiii ",'i aasoi Latkai tanjr ba wm naet Interested in tho with the name onu-e lad arltl •tTa4% of Judicial bsiifjiia, and lals %  %  icalisatlon that the cervical spine ^.t.MSXI I'ost-Mortems "uld be broken at a more or leas Durlna the atad si peara he **i -utant level led t<> an ir..n.i ( >00 uott-niortema. '•' three inches iu the drop on hushall proporttoa or these iMidtarlan urounds as a resull ( .onouncementa in the humour, though he t ccosionally indulged in a urim |c-st. There U Halt in hix younger days he earned home part of a huaaan leg on which he has been emtttaff, and left it under a dlal.covet in IIKkitchen to last the icaetlon* of the cook. They were vi,,lent. Anothei 1 barat leristk was his defeative sens.' ,.t sasell, about which some loud storlej. are also told. On one occasion l > ed Ihe graveside foi u %  tlon dressed in Ins USUI culate manner and wearing a top hat. Whir, the coflfcB was raise I ha ran his noae along it. lemarkect "Arsenic, genUsnMsi. M Like A Koae-Uarden Al a i-.st-mortcm foUown,,: • inunation. a young CIU officer, whose first experience ol this kind It was, lit a cigarette his nerves. Presently Spilsbury came into the mortuary He sniffed twice and. looking round the RMsn • % %  aid. "You mustn't smoke please; 1 can't smell the Miiclls 1 want to smell." 1 nrpse and according to the officer vres soon Miifllng away a;, if il wire a roogurden. i)f iu many difficult cases, Spilsbury considered that the most difficult was Ihe Crumbles murder in l!t23 At its • %  ihej bad .,1, pon < %  %  brick Ma hon. It was Spilsbury who built it up like 1 tig-saw pun cvcntualh ben's %  nrlctlon. ml most shocking m s. long eapenence was lo horrora. Bptlsbur] admit that the human discovered in the in.iu Ihe Pevensey end ol the Crumbles were the moi t 11 uei sne ha had 1 -, 1 1 -I'll SpllKiiiy lived ill must entirely I'T his work. Yd fO) MACLEANS rSSLafES TOOTH PASTE keeps wmsw wiiiaifis and healthy (By \clMMii \ 1 Ml HANANA II This 1 • 1.linn has been attracted to .1 letter f.-om V.V. 111 the "AdvocB'e" or Detember 4 on the sub>s*t .r the Bluggoe oanar^. a variety which was %  d among those dealt with -olurrm for Sunday, DeI F.O-S* remarks art! erreet ard th' cooking '•anana should fin' a useful place 11 any food plot under pi*, suitable for the (rue plantain, which more exacting In IU rets It should be note I that only a relatively few banana %  re cultivate I West Indies. FYom the Philippines. for example, some 40 have lec 1 described, including the species which produces Manila hi asp. We are always gratefui 1 ienU by reauv efforta to make tbts column at widely useful as possible. Man;' thanks F.G. rial rewards he was indtflet His fees were always much l< *rr lhan he might have eh Home Office appointment shM honorary—and the necessity of making money against the day of his retirement drov> overwork and thus Impaired his hasJHh. His later years, too, were clouded by dome-die trag-sffy. One son wa s killed in an air .*ald during the war, and ano her died of galloping consume inn These losses wrought a oeep change in Spllsburv. Ufa lui him now no longer seemed worth liv.riir He had severe aU.uk. QJ menial depression. Ids last post-mortem In a murder case was carried tv in 1947 on the body of Alee dS Antlquli who was shot dead by three young ruffians whn had carried nut a jewel robbery m broad daylight, and whose escape the dead man had obstructed. In the same year Spilsbury suffered %  stroke and realised that his powci dining. It Wea No Accident One evening, %  few months later, a colleague passing Salisbury's laboratory m 1 1 College, uower Street, saw a bght coming tbrougfe light over the d K-is IhhnTr*tlTil god received no answer. When %  %  %  1 asied the di>r with his pass-key it SJ clear that what had happened wa,; ...LKHiii ArtUcUl respiration w.i tried without success. Thus, the man who had conducted so many thousands of post-mortems wus eventually the subject of one himself. The primary cause of death was given as coronary thrombosis: the secondary cause as carbon inonoxkta nnkwnlng, tWntard .S'r-I*bnri. His Ufr and ruse*. Hy Douptag (."• stroWBC Sad V Tulli-ii. Harrap, 21.'. (World Copyright Keservvdl —L.K.K. We ended last Sunday's note with a referaoc* to tko commercial roqulremenU of the banana for trie export trade as exemplified U> the Gros Michel, now unfortunately very susceptible to i disease, and for which a substitute is sought both by bieeomg end selection. The < usually lacking In those qualities which go to make a good 1 export banana, although the' Cavendish or Dwarf itself has been grown for export to nearby markets where the time taken in transport Is short, e.g., in tho Canary Islands for export to Europe, in tropical Queensland Iect from the more rugged Grot Michel. Now, among the Cavendish group there is a nuin.rianU — some dwarf, 1 and the Lacatan which resembles Gros Michel In type and Mature, but resistant to Panama disease. Is reported as the must promising of all those tried fur exi-rt to distant market sequence, this variety is being extended in Jamaica and mav have to be accepted as a substitute until the plant breeders have been able to build up tht shipping and merchandising banana, one at the same time resistant to disease and agriculturally suitable in other respects. The cultivation of the attended with the greatest success whera the soils are rich and deep .,nd reanmably well watered, wllh good drainage. High winds arc; inimical — compare, foi %  the leaf of the coconut which loveg the breeze, and the leof of the banana which soon becomes lacerated and disfigured even In a moderate wind. Moreover, tall varieties are likely to be blown over in strong winds or gusty! weather; the plants are simply not happy In wind sejept ggi .... For this reason, to a large extent, dish or Dwarf is more 10 Barbados conditions and Is the main variety long estab.ishment in the island. Years ago efforts' were even made to develop .111 export trade to Britain, but growers soon lueses and the project had to be nbandnncd. It has been pointed out that the banana is highly nutritious and, In general, it may be easily digested tiy most peop.e, it shouid. thereBore, ba high on the Oat of locally produced food crops. With reason-1 %  Ha cere Bssd, especially, attention to timing and orderly resurplus suckers, heavy! 1 he expected and a good pa lied; ,t> demand 'i which the supply is %  ii" .1 (equate, Unfortunately, the present methods of handling .• an lend ami shockingly bad from the consumer': ]Miml of view The vendors show little concern since they usually sell above the controlled price. Startling Prcdirtieos Ii loir Horoitust Your Real Life Told Free YOU CAN TASTE THE CREAM it you want to start in aaad timv Tdy upon a Smith Alarm cloc\ t> .--I right on tine! Tins ahum, Nt:W DAWN, gees for tOhours at one winding. In cream. Hue or green idvcs ->ilh plated lilting^. 11 ha% J 4-in.h di.il viih lull luminous numerals. Abo available aon-luminou' a, A/////////&(/// J On Sale* a. All l.cudiiiit Slnrt's. 1 =(' %  %  -• 1 %  A FINE GIFT FOR THE SMOKER • ARDATH IOKK TIP III.AIillllS Tins ol JO al Kile. nVilurrd Iroiil al.00 I,, clear • KNIGHTS DRUG STORES Glands Restored to Youthful Vigour In 24 Hours Scientist Explains How New Discovery Makes Men Feel Years Younger The leader !—This new PARKER y" It's the only pen with the Aero-metric Ink Systen arista * aas aas> %  irl ol vcuin. yitom. 1 la In hr (okino In ; :;, BY RHEUMATIC PAINS? Hcre'a the sure and certain way tn conquer them. Bub SACROOL i::d It's penetrating powers A ill act quickly and effectively a, <: i.ni.r., 1 |~-n .hi Hi* il teriM •r. •!>* H-sllh Ii gUiida in out bud), psnuvlstly MI (lAl.lU Tininillnl lhln< Sbant lbdurorrt* Ol Una dor lor U >M !•<( IhH I* IM priIrrMd %  (ombinallori ol Ivrka and -dl,. .1 raivi>>kf itklei or pill loiai This dmaifii, callefl Vr> Tekt, i" miilm siid ***• 10 %  t*i it %  .'lit ilh saiMinf prrd in nuna ditrrtly upu'i Ihr %  Imna*. Wood, and bod* %  lirun 14 huxn Tliu irl diicotriy u %  aunpte twoM l.*alm.nt and tan Puard .-,r-ltr " sn on* lo bring n- joylh. .ilyr. and rifilUy. and rxablr >.i U> -H)u[ ih* r*l pWaaum ol lilt Dent •• a Wee* Man Ho lonSM w r.-*n fst 1" "> •"'tn froialou ol vigour. v,*a nroon and body. 1 .r.ouinesa. i-siwf* Mood. Wk\y %  km. dprnaion, sod poor .ip la t l aa ri tu narrvlT %  *• '" "** %  * • %  %  irtalwnt diacoitrad aa tmiMiit fht5B^CTiroSranCT T..^, .nfl > 1 •" Pi"*""' „. %  : rS SB i" 3^,",;j ££,, gggrgg Doctor Praises Vi-Toba KMuliraDRllGSTOKLS I. M g| Uk H i ;.-.. %  n .UD.I and %  ,.1 .VI.1L. mir.f.1 BU don 11 in : .i> aa*i Mm.) Sf UM ;0 uy"biVd"".iV.lli""llri "in" %  7rW"l"! dU 1 B a Hid on aiy >ean ol r\|i-tieii. iludi, SBC praetka. It U aav opinion mm ibr BiedK-l rormuta bnoan a. V.-Toka i-v" .'. %  %  %  ,', 1 nal Irralmriil cl ,lni,,ilal ,i, a ., nuraling ilia glanda and Inui l-i.da lo >•• U.rr joulhful iigo-r and t.i.i Feel Results In 1 Dey Betaim VI-Tab* ir. aalattl I poundrd lo arl dirnli. upon llir gUi-IS • nd IIMM InvlgMiral* thf blood am i -'-mair lit boa*, ib*r la no long a)U> Ic-r re.ulu M, >l L.MI. .e|-.ii .u Klilng lmpr.,..i„enl that l^er (tl t*n Tri >oui ., enr •* rh*a raoalU haw bun a ^n ; pliahMl time .Her inIII II—.., .1>( Cam, ant or vnirh had altaoal (inn up iiop* or *>-r b-io| auoaiaj. %  •u. ai.d iigouroua again ResuHk Guctrontaaal Bo oul Handing Daa berii Hi. aiwr-at of V, Tobi lo m*n bo wot* old b-toiISwn UBM ihal it I* no* oaril nr a po.ttna guaranlM lo IO'OJIU rittrs a HIN. HO* GOvlNO • NIW r\i-Cl*li SIKH.C"b • NIW VrtiSlI iNL lUr*\V tjni/ 4 i'il HEADACHES f NEURALGIA fe)| COLDS CHILLSFEVERISHNESS NERVE AND RHEUMATIC PAINS YEAST-VITE "Pick-Me-Up" Tablets



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SUNDAY, DECEMBER 9. 1161 si MIW \i.\ni Ul PAGE FIFTEEN GOVERNMENT NOTICES \ // rm m \ mo cl m ti<>n \mtis Priam Draw SCHUMAN GETS GRAND CROSS Atu-mion i atown !o ihc Control of Prices (Df.t. I merit) Older, 1951 No M *hich will l> i p %  Official Guru. nte, |M| ask (Ms Ordei tha maximum was* 0 %  •MBS prices of "Butter—Taut*" we at follows: — ARTICLES BUTTER— Table in Tins WHOLESALE PRICE (not more than) $92.20 per case of 100 lb.. In 1-lb. Una 149 79 per caae of 72 x i lb. tin* $88.20 per case of 100 lb* in 1-lb print* RETAIL PRICE (not more thani 8th Devember. 19S1 $1.00 per 1 " 75c. per |-lb. tin •6c per 1 lb petal %  %  ok pi ue yesterday ant diowassj are the winner*: — 1 — D 819; -' — F. 880; 3.— I —••3: 4 —C 490; 5— T. 525; 8— B 5tf; 7,—H. 731; .—C. 874; 9. 10 E 088; It. I. 780. IS -H 177. U— A 370. !4 P Y III. 18 -P 881. 17.— F 908. 1—B. 814. 18.—J. 081; 2t>—O. 00): 1I—D. 888: 83—H. 2M 88—1. 711; 14,-C, 080 decorated u SatinKb the m.ipiij of UM l rota of 'be National order of Vietnam h i brief COTOn Offlct Thceremonv ana iM^rfrrmvd by the Preaioertl I .'iam Council Tran Van | OB beh.tlf of the Emperor Bao Dal. —IM". PART ONE ORDERS ill on, to.. %  rag, That* will b* oai a Jan II on.iair .mi. IK *M. oaacair aauBAMf loa win* i 1. D SKtWBCOX. Major. SOLF A Adluianl. The Barbadoa MDIMM t;t)ia\iHts KXCBANCE r\MLKS O.V B.C. nitt: 3 En %  01 I vv % %  %  -* i'WiM>ti a* mo* 04H •la* tM*l .! ..taa Ha PROTEST The Franco-Spanish Asaocisllon and thr Lrasuv of the liiahts of Man protested here today. ri,treatmefil accortiod tu 34 SpaliiaKls accused of • *r!kea in Bareetrr a, 'ast alanl, Thi' Spaniards iie in gaol .iwaitins ludginaiit. -i.r Fl XSIII H.IITS I ami :l CM nil ii mi s A in i. us >iu// #t\ v< M. .SJI. i fAV.v#;.s //... rt>v % %  • % %  "• ROBERTS STATIONERY. No. 9 HIGH STREET DIAL 1301 a—— II i i i n aa——awaaaaai Brighten Up For Xmas We have a wide range of PAINTS-ENAMELS VARNISHES T. HERBERT Lid. 10 II ROEBUCK STREET. IBM lnr,>rt*onle8 1988 i..1,1 a!" n an NsMtk •*•) Out** Mrret .. Soots and ivin. w in ti. ie. %  i % %  ,'. ••. %  r*t*l No MM M Ufa porlad but v U> M law* auix.li, GOLD HUNGRY? HUEST. Prance. Doc. %  .'Jei.tincation clasp lea; b) I rugby player here last MOF a*M today found by >slauj$~Vi •i-niach of %  l —V.I'. BARBADOS TURF CUB OFFMI.M. sVaWfC ll.,\WIIK.UIU\ I1IIIIM, I !.%  -• At C8 (Cont'd.) P.iue Streak Dim View Gun Site Distinction Hurruivecn Doldrum Rebate AS Fllle dTran Nan Tudor French riuttcr Rcu Cheeks C.laihlels Love Potent Lunways Miss Panic Rl Mai ....v.i Street Arab riving Dragon Test Match yuip '1 08 Thing Tiberian Lady Trim brook Prettv Way Watereress Slnlnte H 1)1 Belle Surprise Cross Roods FUBM Budget Mary Ann King Solomnn Oattake Dt Orchis Cross Bow Pepper Wine The Eagle Red Velvet Spear Grass El St. Moritz Top Flight Topsy %  Y.imeeu A polio Cl Assurance Ai.rrfi.rel Colleton Bow Bells Dunqucrqup Fair Front Flame Flower Fair Sally Usher Ftrelady Vanguard Flleuxcc Fl High and Low Bowmanston Leading Article Rweel lti-ket WlndM OlOB Miss Fricndshl|i Will n' the Wisp II 01 Fl Abu Ah Alamein Aim Low April's Drram Arunda April Flower< Best Wishes Apronusk Blue Nelly Cantnquislne Careful Annie Bouquet Bright Ughl Taprice Castle In the Air Cardinal Darham Jane Champagne II Dashing Princess Chutney Devil %  Symphony Clement iiiii Subject ta change In the event of any Meeting prior to the Barbados Spring Meet) 4th December. 1951. Ft (Cont'd I Colombus Iiecomber Dlarose Illi!i,--i Epicure KucltuPlrtt Adr Foxglove Hi-Lo .lofht Command I-ads Man Love Neat March Winds Mav D.iv Miracle Mountbatten My Love II Oberon Perse\Princess Stella gelding R.nr lilcr Rose Seedling Sofjrnno Sunbeam Sun Fire Sunina Viceroy Gl Water bell Bota im Blue Diamond Blue Grass IXiideni Drury Lane QOTOtt. His Worship Just By Chance II Monsoon : St. Albans BUrM Vii-il-.-it G8 Bomber Boy Flving Ann Frivolity Front Hopper Gallant Hawk Joan's Star Ma • % %  Sea Bequest Sun Jewel Valoaka Wilmar Zulcika horse taking part ng. 1952 HEADACHES HI.mim { |.j ,n %  lanl II..Ahin, < SMS* I.I a m,.. Man, haadarhr. %  I%  -,...! b, Iha I. ..... f llVh..|r form fhatr f i l did. of nlOmf pm a-anaau • % %  Id and OBSSSI and. Iron tha W-l llk-!n-..f..l*.ij t ian..ii-tBa... 1 .i %  Ka n.tun. haadVoaa. WhMhc %  h-u nut paina. dunad>*d taat Kaaf •flan hJ1.1Padd"• kt.tn. I'.IN h*ti> vauf k-li-i. • I'ar mil traunlrmakii>| pauem, and i • thai io >*l battarrail I*o.k btiifi. Cat DwMi tod.). Mr. Joiner! At this season of the year you will require:— PERFORATED ZINC, CUPBOARD LOCKS GLUE. SAND-PAPER FRENCH POLISH AND WROUGHT STEEL BUTTS. We have an excellent range of all these items Qi'A JGnaA Jims HOUSEHOLD NEEDS AND BUY THESE EARLY BROOMS and BRUSHES: V \RMSIIKS SAUCERS: GLASSES; Oil. STOVES & PAINTS: PLATES. DISHES. 11 PS aV ..ml CONOOLEUM :o; PLANTATIONS LTD. HURRY! HURRY!! HURRY!! Have ynu entered the AM.MHIENT TOOTHPASTE COMPETITION'. If n..l. send in your entr; to K. R. HUNTE & CO LTD.. not later than Dec IS. 1851. im i mi To the F-laet.ni af the City -f BrUgetossn I III Madam. It is impossible for me to meet personally all of you during my house-to-house ciuip.iii.il and it Is alto impracticable Tor me to circularise the Electoral.will elaborate printed matter. Consequently, through tins medium, 1. in all humll iiv roqusat ,UUI support *i trie Polls on Thursday I8lh %  rui.. at your district booth If I have the honour to be elected. I promise to maintain the confidence reposed nd to uphold the illustrious traditions of our legislature In the present circumstance', I find great comfort in the words of (Irav'The boast of Honldry. the I'nmp Of I .i And all that lieautjr. All that wealth e'er ga*e Await alike UM Inevitable The paths ol glory lea,< but in the grave. Awaiting ynu; deci-ioi. on Thursday next in tense anticipation of a CHANCF %  I..community OFFER A RENOWN M SHIRT FBSM In Ihf I irxl lu.lfilfr Si„-inliiiii SI.1.IIO l-.rvr,! f W Irnm .... I Oil, III l.'tlh I*.-.-, inh.r We h:,\.> a wide ranue ol 1.AII1ES mid t.ENTS (ii ions. Ill 1/ |M. H. HANN.XHI ITS HERE THE NEW 'NORMAC 25 H.P. TRACTOR Full ilieM-l high compress,,,n |.m;mr. AvailabU with t.i witliuiit IliilC-tnicks. lii'piM tioii invited by: J. fi. KIRTON. Jnr The QfSaoSj*. st I'hilip. //,•-',-.•.', VV.'.'T/.V-V,V/,',-.V-V.V.'.6',*.W. V,'AV/.V. I Aecidents huppeu vvlwn leasl expected. M dun'l lake i h.mi es. We can I-M ffffaj %\ itli A MAINE ISSUANCE FOLK i tlul will HTrctiwIy covrr all 'Marine risks V.V hull be pleased to Kive you any information or gdv rOfl ELECTRIC SWITCHGEAR WF. HAVE THE FOLLOWING IN STOCK 10U Amp and 3 Tola Main HwHshes Ml Amp 3 I'wlr .i \rm> IIMI ; 15 Aanp 2 and I m „ It) Amp '. Pole 18 Amp J Pole < Over si.it, n,, MJI Bjai I'm Amp K>i i.rk Foaes. MOTOR SWITCHGEAR v.il-r ENQUIRtl IJU '....l.lclTttl DACOSTA&CO.. LTD. The liurhados Foundry Ltd. .','.',: '-*>'-*.--*.--*-*-'.'-"-* -,-.'--x-.o--*-AGINTS dm Palntlrif! Aluminium. You can paint that dazzline Aluminium roof If you buy a special primer from us that Is dsslfned to allow paints of all types to be so used. • %  v/>wy>. .> H '. '-'-' .*.-•. .%','.'.*,*.eV*V; ##rv HOISKWIFE 11 iataTol '% 1 Offf" t*/l8*H* MIXBD FRUIT CUT I'KKI. 1'nrNr.s HAISINS BLACK t't'HItANT JAM ll.,t CHUTNKV Bofs OLIVES KETCHUP CHERRIES ASSTD. BI8CI ITS I'N BUTTER LFMON B WA1TII WBMKMN& Roebuck Street JAMS ft MAIIMAI.ADK Hols. St Tini PEARS Tins PEACHES .. .. PPL1 APRICOTS HAMS i&wkodj ilTTS lIAf A < HEEjBI GOLDEN SVRUP OX TONGUES ^ :-llr KPTONGITS I M M1XF.O VEO. i'<.AR Pkgs. LOLDtM AHHOW HUM to., i.rn. Dial 2072 & 4502 .V'.-.V,'^'.',-,'.'.'.-.'.-.'.'.'.'. YOUR XMAS SPECIALS AT THANES DRESS GOODS Every latest Fabric in Crepes, Spuns. Georgette, Jerseys, Satins. Laces, Embd. Anglaise Etc. Etc. HATS HATS in wide Variel> Shnev I'mlervM-iirs, in P.iniiis. Slips.. Niyhtit-s: also Nvlons. Ilandhags, Scarves. U.K. Belts Ktc. JEWELLERY Uiilches. Kings, Pearl Necklaces, Brooches. Earrings, Gold Jewellery Perfumei, IaOtions, Pov* den, Etc. i.v/# SAVE \r THANI'S GENTS LINES GENTLEMEN! We carry the biggest variety in Shirts for all occasions, Shoes, Woollens, Socks, Tits Handkerchiefs, Belts, Hats Etc. Etc. I V\I>B\<. TO-DAY U / SANTA CLAUS COMES INTO TOWN TO-DAY YOU CAN MEET HIM AT BARBADOS HARDWARE • OHM II OF SWAN A LUCAS STREETS Step upstairs and see 'OYS GAMES BOOKS DOLLS XMAS TREES DECORATIONS IIIII M. I\ THE KIDS—WE AIIE III \MM. A MIKt % %  • 0\ SAT! ROWS The-ll HiII, l.-l... ,1 I



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PAr.r TFN SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY. DECEMBER 1SI Hospital Set Up Must Be Changed SAYS HI. IA / Installed in the pariah Itaatdn th.> tlu-y should pay a littk mora than Vertrj had in.tallct la-t year. Tna agreement betwe.-t %  tan lot thirteen n e Union and tna rVoi-ralion We. flandpoau In one year." ha aald. u,r 1* per rent., nut h. Kndaratood record. No other parish tna sum a sugar producers could' ol -o man ''"V' ,. I " its*>••i"mH ";"*""„S 11 p.. cent." -i )J. DO .,, the llouar pnivulmi !<""< %  < % "'""-v J* '" '" "' mon->llh which to rrp.lt the pay apaeil In Bridgetown A. I '_?? ."^L^."""*" 1 '" uld unfortunate |. %  ftf-H SJ^SSftAft *ruS in 194, and another Resolution I too am ture lo derive sonic bark pay.; K m h £'.^ c L ouu,rir w **" Jum at The political mwtij.fi at Cox Road. Christ Church, on %?{"$ ihinis m ceUed I^ilx-ur Government.' rwtabli*hc-urd and a doctor iheaa are iinpcr,.tive because would be fri*hUned. Tha price* did not come out al night, next itarbadoa cannot find jobs Tor alW Own Stone Crusher ^nich wa are paying now for ood* ng he would be And. Today u. people and several muat seek*] ^^ *,**„ „/ ,Kn.ri.K nnw for antl •*• % % %  i% considerably nor* M.ounh ta ftf knocked down by a motor car and have to h-taken lo the General Hospital, for thenwill bv no prWidlng money (or the arqutrbeneflt from yoi ri.ance of him aeeing a doctor though he may remain al) <"* "' ""' Bi" rlB 2*! d .; oT .? Civtl Servant and employment abroad. Equipped i. avsitfat a>t that thec thing* muat be mon i v hTd been Zvided S '" ""PP^ th *•*"* ,,na ln Ml ver ^ mor • t r "** ES changed They could not happen SK „^.rfor P Tli^ipa2 th T, ^'w"" i*^ T^L W.1 T, n "JSJ S C ^, "^ r in the peat tlnn of th* water mmniv in t*i* Speaking of the l-*bour walbuy It al 11 canta per pint -The Labour government had Ubjn^ Oovrrnment had for f r rund Mr R ** c M14 lto t attrtbuled thla to the lack of buWaUowed Stockton for which the „ \ ont timc now i^,,, una b. P to """ Electorr" Aaaociation if re* fm*n in the Government to adIflmayen had paid, to fall down gf X thli material "from the Crown '"">" > lh Houee with a maV iea. Far the lack of thia neceaand run to ruin.' said Ur. Beace. A genu in Britain. Pipes ordered J"" 1 •f* 1 P*P'*d fl one,., bualnaea ability, ha polnied "while there remnined the growfor this colony had been lent to ln,rd "* %  n ioan f 1 """. ut ,h# )' now h d ' P"> u ,5 Be need for an extension of tha i ran where thev now were • %  w okar from the fund, aa a „„,„ tor a Mf or rlc# than ^^y General Hoipltal to accommodate and where the oil Indurtry had *'*• •""' %  ,. __. ,. could have got It in tha Initial deal our ^ifk people VThai wi wanlad ,i„ca been nalionabaed. In the r :,"" P 0 *** !" .""' .* .w with Brltieh Guiana. too waa a proper maternity ward meantime loeal importers had got attention of hla listener! lo the SSr poor and middle claaa auppllea of pipe, nf the small type "...tier of ihe back pay Ihe aufar Mr. ooadard id lha. Uw Opwomen and the Waterworks Department worker* had been receiving over position in tna Houea were oium "The taxpayer* ar paying for had to buy from them. The the lait few years and up to the named for trying to oppose the service at the hospital, and Crown Agenu had too many praaent 10 per cent., B nd explained meaaurts that came down from to* if a mnn i* paying he should order* 'o execute so thia ro'ony tha t-up. Oovarnntent. Thu was not tttw rail llie tuna" bad to wait on Ibein li.deUin.aly. ..... .. ^. case. They only oppose Uiose wnian On the matter nf nue-sTOUptne "Donf you think It Is a rldlcuHe attributed the back pay m y u^u^ht w „ # n0 nmily auD*rannuatlon In ^he edu|nu state of i M m the i.land Mr. Mr. Recce rentres Reece told hi lianer did nnt nimvoae that one of them seas sntlimed with the lysiem Thr Elector* A-rocla'ion were aaving that there should be %  return to the old ayftcm where a rhllri mn.il-1 he nermltled to advan-f-e-n • to nnother according ahllttv. that he cannot bring water from Que.tlona4 liven lhut urn. 10 ood in Uie llr.i „,, .nUfrMI oT lha people. For Without plDM you Place, bmuw ollh.bount.ou. ,„„.„„ wh ,„ ,„, m .. 1U re had -* _%  Ika. aaaaei lha anljuai h.^4 hail Ua IKui ... ITall rrvoirs into the village-' SUmdpmts Errctet. the crop the colony had had he referred to tha sugar agreenn between the Workers' U then fnr"i ome down to increase the.lees oi the surgeon at the hospital, the Opposi.ion realiaad that such fees the Sugar Producers federation w r miXltbW -„, Ior blg ^n. and said that lie had bean raliably |rteB w lh#rt i pon opposed u informed that the 19 per cent., was and xh9 v n-JI WMk n .menddue in large measure to a auggesm#nl cUn9 down r^udng XMm his ihe par! hly. Mi i the House of Asoemtion from tha Coven lo tha Recrc fold hii hoarem Sugar Producers Federation that in feea actually in half". Technirnl Tm.nim: •ThT* i Wrhnical at h'iw they hod managed l N LAVA' VOLCANO ERUPTS SLOWS MlM AND THE PLAME TO SAFETYB.ll passed through the legialalalions between the factory owner the Regulation thai had come aown rn-ed. for lore providing the money with nnd the worker, In view of the fact to increase ihe 'bu* fares. W ,ii\-il trainlne which ten standpoets had been that they had made much money opposed that. We knew thai the bus concessionaires were makln* good money because we had seer the returns at tbe vestries, and we nl-o pointed out the financial difficulties with whlcb the people, .specially In the country districts, were faced In getting their children to school and themselves to work.' They would also remember that %  Rexulatlon had come down t> prevett lorries transport ing people on excursions and things like that. We told Government then that th-tt would be all right for the future, but at the present lime there were nut sufficient 'buses lo %  anaport people to work, their (hildren lo school, or to cope with t ic excursions. We pointed mat the use of the lorries mould bo continued provided they were furnished with proper seating i rnmmodatlon and had carer drivers Wa opposed Una ssjsgani In your Interest. Like Mr. Reece, he sold he li waa very appreciative of Hal I on our the electorate of the parisl hud bestowed on him by sendlnr him 1o the House as their representative in the lait aeaalon. They could be assured "f his interV In their welfare and his determination to continue lo renresen' them to the best of his ablHtv H< <OJ. Ilrrmctr < -illtK* Men reneM/ luilioa wig gsi through' %  VtuJ' t'fnTn: iMir.u ,o-ji ri-t.4Your boas, stt Vat gl reala* ftar e i.,l.(,c. and yeui 11 ix DM, srirboul non. ad "w 'he cir"n will gin rou. lr*, m* r" adsic* BENNETT! COLLEGE; Ts>t.rOa>pr!UNltr lea-1 CONQUER PAIN SCIENTIFICALLY BBSI ooajialna fm* aat M— laaaltasai. L% rrtana c aala. """"qri--. pmtmAM aawQuBaWl ThaaatSer nigliriM. idiaiM-a"r aaauiaad. work syaw g laalo W rr -aaat Is why fasy issaaea aaaa Bsaj r asasra lease — of wag being I ,^,7153 fcwaUaased by r**0rsl Over 12.000*a^ aiid oeatliai \pSSSiSJ h, Orssst tsrltsfes ajasjg sag H la tluge aar|artas I raven. aasga, tiaartaitiM. looshaeha. rhawaiaitiia. nauralgla—this wendarfet pi yoa eaanlnaty quick eallaf (ram ail of than I BeffBaJ " %  lt daYou ea bey h l^^y/ln two-tablet valopeeanoufh to brtng qua* relief from a (tout of ptln Or la handy 20-taWe* t lawtai. Or In 50-ubiat bot t laa keep ona of these In your house. ARM YOURSELF ACilHST PAIH r •Mtemnoun niak Votencu COD LIVER OIL CAPSULES THE WORLD'S MOST FAMOUS WOWC OF RtFfRENCE ENCYCLOPAEDIA BRITANN1CA SUBSCRIBE NOW FOR THE NEW LONDON PRINTING. Over 4,000 authorities of international repute contribute to its thousands of beautifully printed and lavishly illustrated pages. Parents par ticularly will appreciate the tremendous value of such a complete authoritative work of refer ence and the advantages it can bring to their children. You can own the new LONDON PRINTING by means of one of the simple monthly subscrip tion methods. Send today for full details of the Britannica Ten Year Programme—the investment that pays continuous dividends. FILL IN AND POST TODAY. ENCYCLOPAEDIA Brilannica House. London, W.l. BRITANNICA LTD.. D*an Street. England. Please give me complete detaili of the latest Encyclopaedia Britannica including particulars of the Supplementary services and the subscription methods of payment. Name Address Dept B.A. 1.. A 4-Whfl Drive Tractor A Delivery Wagon A Mobile Power Plant 1 Hiati •> I gsssiiir an W II rlirnt*r :>. Ml i1 fieri ri** | Twelve \ 1oil itarUna and iiatila tlu< Hid* and cross i renvben ei 1... .rflion. Uatll lionally riffld Hiati aaaaate, nota-eerrodibU %  luminlura irieM aaesal work. HIIPMW A TAYIAHfS t. lit M.I I.TIB. Win. FOGARTY H LTD. DEAR MUMMIES and DADDIES I'm the lovely Teddy Bear your little girl has been longing for. Just wind me up and I'll play for you a Medley of Nice Tunes. I'm not expensive—only $9.00. My Bigger Brothers colt just a little more. Please call early for me, and oblige, Y0UN0 TED HERE'S HOW TO SOLVE THAT GIFT PROBLEM TO YOUR FRIEND IN TRINIDAD OR BRITISH OUIANA. You can purchase . FOGARTYS GIFT TOKEN CARDS at $1 00, $2 00 and SS 00 each. They can be exchanged for Goods at any of our Stores in Trinidad or British Guiana. They have a Greeting Section and may be sent through the Post as a Xmas Gift Best of all, Mothers appreciate Gifts designed to lighten household chores An Electrical Ser vant does the job, AUTOMATIC ELECTRIC IRONS, $10 96 to $12.02 each. AUTOMATIC TOASTERS, $22 93 each COFFEE PERCOLATORS, $19 43 each. BALLERINAS HELP TO BALANCE THE BUDGET 2,000 pairs just received—Black Velvet, Rubber soles, $2 95 per pair. A wonderful variety of High-class GENTS', LADIES' and CHILDREN'S SHOES to choose from. GENTLEMEN'S GLIDE GOOD BUYS TO ART SILK SOCKS, per pair $1.12 STRIPED ROUND NECX SPORT SHIRTS, each $ 2 93 STRIPED FOULARD TIES, each 90c. COLOURED HANDKERCHIEFS, each 59c. SATIN ELASTIC SWIM TRUNKS, White, Cinnamon and Royal, each $10.00 LOVELINESS BY NIGHT JERSEY, ART SILK, and NYLON NIGHT DRESSES, prices from $3.28 to $23 00 each. JERSEY, ART SILK AND NYLON SLIPS -from $1 98 to $10.00 each. JERSEY ART SILK NYLON BRIEFS and PANTIES—from 89c. to $6 00 per pair. Win. FOGARTY a-*LTD.



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I'U.I TWO -JT— SUNDAY ADVOCATE -I Mill III ( I Mill I! . 15I I. I O it I TOMII Ut I'M \Ml ( I1NTIM INI. SUSPENSE SWLEPS THE SKIES HIGH . WILD UNPREDICTABLE I w ti(W! IMPROVED m*d ODEXSOAP O Sid ikln mil) clua O Binithn pmplnliM Hrcs; If ,M L..I J slum* To-day. 4 3 anil I Mon and Tue.—4.M If 15 ..i lloul 1 J..K„ WAVNI, rand pa — IN — i'A MAN BETRAYED" • BELLE LE GRANDE" i ANO AN "> WILL TO-MORROW %  IDENTITY UNKNOWN" | EVER COME wuh MffcarcJ Alil.KN I WAI.KMt iDON AMECHE < ATHKRINF. ACTION' MUP""-"' M'SI'i.'. Mcl.EOD TO-DAV and TO-MOKKOM 4 10 .lid %  15— 20th C-Pox Smaahln, Iloi Richard WIDMAKK -o— Dana ANDREWS In i TILE FROGMEN" A thrlllinc Stery or I'nele Sara'* I'nderwaler CiimnundM — AND — LAUGH* Air "CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN %  tarring WEBB —O— Myrnn LOY IT'S BELVEDERE'S GREATEST LAUGH INT Britain's Jets I .irn Dollars LONDON. N doUar aamfei jot engines and cnglu.' are now runi.ii!* lato many nulllons i>( doUan> a yea %  Amaru-it firms in 1M1 fwvr been vlw of Rolls-Hoyce Henjet engines to Canada. 1* paid to be worth |25 m far the fln.1 1,000 engiiu The engine* will be power a U* lralnr r being built Letar when a plant I' lilted III MoMM-val aagembling the engine*.. n,iw*n competent-maker* aft ted to have ha dnton., t 1 *. port l-art* tu Canada for some year* to come TWa otfcfl trafaaaj menta earned thm year between 1 *hl (*i poralion in th. USA. •ti..ng Sin.;'. %  Motoi { A Jl 11*111 *I and turt>|n -i> engine* w will bo buUl toi Ufl Thr agreement M Uoanco 0u \i 1 engines has b-en val*am. (Hhei OHMta wit" Canada and Uir USA an Ratat-Royei for Ihe rten* and Tay engine* which are I %  goe* back I0 October. 1014 when -. n 1 W1 tl engine, arid g tot "I were floWp from England to HW USA. Much of US one opment '!>at nI *' engine ^IA£6 Qaliinq K I MI v. I8a1 milHlaHm. 4 It and I.IS. %  lt.rh.ird Widmark— — Dana Andrews — IN — "NO WAY OUT'and "DIAL 1119" now 1<> DM — 4.30 1 AND %  Ml Continuing to II I BaMI Columbia Double SMASH HIT! The HYING MISSILE -m at* mi nut m iatt etENJ aBj $m MZ?^^alK •>•* %  •* WEISSMUUER „, f 5SS?(U'lMNt. SATURDAY, 14th IHE END Of THE TUCK WAS THE END OF THE LAW! cttiaiia rtmitt •ttititi RANDOLPH SCOTT ^ nr w'->>>* JAHIS CARTER %  •IktfftfM HnlJti Him.'-'. a.tanaai .am HOB) ,I(K> TJSbBe /o Ae thinking of Christmas Qinnerf Here's what we're having at the . Viottl St Xawrence On December 25th Lobater Cocktail Cream oC Tomato Soup Roast Turkey and Ham Cranberry Sauce Whipped Potatoes — Steamed Rice Creamed Corn — Cauliflower Salad Chmimas Puddinc — Rum Sauce or Waldorf Rum V RaUin Ice Cream t IHVMand Biscuit* Coffee AND a cta of Champagne all for only J3..i0 per pen-on. !' Mm 'il like to )oln us any time after 1 p.m. for dinner we'd appreciate having >our reaervatioiM in advance. T an Wmt* I'-irK Service Station last night %  lea Centre opana early thia week under the management 01 Mr. II. E. Pickle. Carrnkhael foriMrti a t> Ltd Graa FieaU B IG plans arc going on lor tfu GRAN FieaU at the Marine '..turday. December 22nd Dancing begins at 9 p.m. and Capt Rauon and the Police Band will be supplying the BBU iJiow and Ugh' npaag appcring in the ho"'S \"u r\actK thai! Circular ulitching rounds %  |nrvinu> curies of yours; -|:uki-il. ciili-r CU|M give wonderful accentuation! Choose Chaiisoiullc* loday in your [.VOritC labile... Cenuiue Maidrnfoiiii braa* liara t .tre ruade only in the 1 iiiteil Statea of America. 1 acre is a //latdmTivH foi avfliy type of figure. \i;ws IPLAKHI' ; Amnidrnt Toothpaste ;| tMl!l|ir!ilill 1 lllsl nun 1 50.00 v SECOND PRIZE .. fll-Ot A THIRD PR1ZK . S.00 In 2i words or leas >ust finish tin* sentence — "I ; rafgf Ammident TOOTH PAS Hi l*cause Mr \ I*. IAN ( \KRINGTON B.A. M l: VIVIAN G.CARRINGTON. rtwdjaa and old Rgt> risonlan. has passed his U.A. (lat Class Honours) from tendon Hg .' iiesenl altaJ. .>t M.nnins''; Hi*h School HI Jamaica and In ad1 (ither teaching appointwt atg 11. that island he served (<" !-Editor of the Jamaica Gleajaer. •W Carrington obtatnad bit crtincate while at Harrison Collage and after taring school he secured an appointmem the staff of the Si. Leonard %  Boys' School before leaving for Jamaica. He has also made considerable headway in music and has secured a diploma from Trinity College for outstanding work. Nine Dftyi M R. LOUIS MILLAN. Managing Director of 20th Century Fox arrived from Trinidad on Thursday l>y the Lady Rodney on a nlm day visit. Accompanied by hi* fa Dorothy and their two Idron Steve and Judy they are ylng at Powell Spring Hotel Bathiheba. •1 Millan s headquarters ar< in Trinidad. Appointment M R. OTHNIEL8HOREY. LTd BBd CMrk, laonaretto been ad P" rtrnarier of tha new Welches Post Offlce rei -n-i. Hi la expat tod take m> hit duties nt the beginning Wedding M il COLBERT ANDREW (d Black Rock. SI. Michael waa Tied on Thursday of ernoon ut thodW Church '' RoUOBfe of Speight--town.St p The bride who was given in mnnilige by Mr. John Taylor 0* %  :' ut. wore n dress of nylon. headl with pearls and train attached, a atft from her tha U S Bat headdre waa a llnger-tip veil kept in place by a tiara of pearls and she car0 iui'< of Queen Anne'%  Aathurtum I Tinbridadrnaidl wen> the Muses Ina and Adeline Granluini who trora dresses of peonti nvlnn and carried bouquet." of Quee n An ne's l^ce and Anthuuun. Ones, while the flower girl was MUM P.UIICI.I Mason Mi Btanlay Sealy of Belmont • rfiri "i rutat the ceremony a reception was held Bt "Cambridge'. Black Rock. Symmondt Wini A LITTLE BOY, Nevi. > was awarded first prize at DM 1>J-.II Talent Show at the Globe Theatre on Friday night. Symmond-i snng "Th, Prayer. From would appear I>H thougli Ing delighted the large crowd tubdad ihe Show. Winston Rnd.ter who tan| Ol ed Skv*. Frank Corbin. "Because of YOU third prize. Wir.a Bicycle *-|-MIE bicycle lafflcl ..t Hat X Exhibition by the Carlton Cricket Cl.. I Ml. J. F araanMaT prlat winner u asked to phone 4875 MrHeynold Hutchlnson nti.t arrange for deli\i 1 >. Four Batkett *T*HK f. ittlcd by X Mrs. J. Williams an Bynoe at the Aiuiual Bat won by:—lt.. all .mi, all Andrew Christine. 41 li Pitt. Christmas Carol* Stn Moo %  'r'Hi. R a. church augmented choir will be giving their annual recital of Christmas Carols on Monday. December 17th at 7.45 p.m. Exhibition THE Kv ihhool^ and magazines, by the Alliance Francalse. will open at the S.P.C.K. Department at Messrs. f Hani >\ ttBKaTTOW. These booki anil the local %  branch by Carib was told thai wanttzUJ to become agen of the matratintt could 1 Mills ai the s P.C.K )> %  Married Yesterday tat Of Mr. H H. A. Tudor of "The It wag married yesteruay afternoon at Si. M Frank Odle, son of Mr. and Mrs. Julian Odle "f rail Cottafll '. W lienrge. The ceremony huh took place shortly aft Rev. St. Clair Tudor, %  who wag given in marriage by her u a gown of emit I on Victorian lines with a train don Mum the Her anffV-tii silk French tulle was artistically kept in place by small white ler boquct waa Ma id-of-honour was Mi Tudor, sister of the bride and the %  Mi 1. i .. row, Joan I %  ... ic, white the Misses Weekcs wore gold and 1 Barrow green of the game material. Their along the same linos — Victorian neckline and a poufTaii Bklrt, matching stoles draped over their heads and kept %  of gold lace completed their en... Erskine Rogers and the ushers were 1 . FUdOr, Fred. Lisle Id O 'Itrey Odle. Luti shire and fl Aflat tha ceremony a was held Bt "Tudor Hair. My moon is an, :,i the Powell Spring %  Mv and Mis t (U III li I WIIKI \\ An Excellent Range of Ladies Nylon iHose AWST0C MORLKY 51. C.AUGK $2.06 BRETTLES $2.28 KEYSTONE S2.06 $U0 LADIES' KERCHIEFS IN OIFT BOXES $1.27, $1 45, $1.97. $2.28, $3.04 per Box and wild in yuur entry wilh a flMMMd AMMIDENT ', loothpnalc box tu K. Iluntc M Co., Ltd. You can send In any numJ ber of %  ntric-i but rarli emry | must lie accompanied by an AMMID,:NI • % %  i \ EntriT. will be Judced I their abillt" to describe tha exeeUent qiialilln ,.f AMM1N,M hp;i.tc The < three wlnninK cntrien and ", the name., of winner, will itliahcd in the local newapapers. LADIES' KERCHIEFS iSingles) 19fc., 22c.. 26?., 27c, 37c. 44c. Each. HOUSEHOLD DEFT. COTTON TABLE CLOTHS COUILRED BORDERS COTTON TABLE CLOTHS FLOWERED. S2.70. $2.73. $2.9(1 $1.61. $1 68, $1.77, $2.83 T.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 BUY A BETTER SHIRT FOR LESS MONEY &f RELIANCE SHIRT DEPOT Palmetto Street Phone 4764 Obtainable at all Leading Stores r