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The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

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

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Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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|



wah aie

ESTABLISHED 1895



Tories Find Socialist Arms

Programme Too Big
BEVAN WINS A

.
'

FROM ALL QUARTERS :

MORAL VICTORY | 2s. sxoutn

(By R. H. SHACKFORD)

LONDON, Dec. 10,

| ESTABLISH

Aneurin Bevan, the sharp tongued rebel Socialist, who PA CIFIC PAOQT

quit the last British Government because he thought that}
the Rearmament Programme too big, was at least a mora! !

victor.

The British Rearmament Programme is too big, and the |
British will not be able ‘to fulfill their promises for this
year—and may be not even for the Three-Year Programme. |!

None other than Bevan’s most bitter political enemy, Win-
ston Churchill, is the authority for that
Churchill admitted in the Commons to the great delight of

the Bevanites.

Bevan, even,if by accident and
not with the best of motives—was
right in predicting that the former
Socialist Government had bitten
off more than it could chew. Not
only that, but, the Labourites, it
appears now, bit off more than
Churchill and the Conservatives
can chew—a situation that seems
bound to strengthen Bevan’s hand
inside the Socialist Party.

Churchill Made It Plain

Churchill made it plain that
even with the United States aid—
which is not too certain—Britain
cannot fulfil her re-armament
commitments for this fiscal year,
which ends on March 30th.

Early this year, all Atlantic Pact
countries boosted their Re-arma-
ment Programme,

The U.S. pressed relentlessly
and most of the Atlantic Pact
nations boosted their targets
equally. In September, 1950,
Britain had announced a £3,600,-
000,000 Arms Programme for three
years, starting April Ist, 1951. As
the result of U.S. demands for a
greater effort, the late Socialis?
Government increased that to
£4,700,000,000 for the same three
years.

The Socialist Prime Minister,
Clement Attlee, already had warn-
ed that the £3,600,000,000 pro-
gramme could not be raised.

. Bevan Scores

Bevan not only claimed that an
increased programme was im-
possible, but charged that it would
Betta, th. omic of oougrerid
Britain w
econ . He also claimed
that the Russian threat was not
sufficient to warrant such a pro-
gramme,

Bevan quit the Labour Govern-
ment on that issue ‘and today he
was Churchill’s support for, at
least, his charge that the Arms
Programme was “too big’—U.P. |

Grenada





Faces $74,043 Vis Zeeland Wants

Deficit
GAIRY SAYS
(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Dec. 10.
Saying that he did not intend |
keeping Legislative matters |
secret, save those relating to the’!
Executive Council,

Gairy revealed in a Market

Square meeting yesterday that '¢,
the estimated revenue for next G

year was $3,270,168 and expendi-
tur& was put at $3,344,211 which
meant a deficit of $74,043.

He went on to say however,

alone has been an administrati
achievement, More than 224,000

‘ballot
2,000,000.
the election has required 56,000
presiding officers, 280,000 clerks
and 224,000 policemen.

grave news



Campaigni

ing
In Full Swing
In India

BOMBAY, Dec, 10.

Throughout the vast Indian

sub-Continent from the Himalaya
Mountains in the north to Cape
Commorin in the south campaign-
ing is underway for the world’s
biggest - parliamentary _ elections,
which started in Ottober anc are
expected to finish February next
year.

More than 50% of the 176,000,-

000 of the entire population are
listed on the electoral rolls, and
it is believed that total cost of the
‘lection will will be in the neigh-
bourhood of 100,000,000 rupees.

The election is for representa-

tives to the General Parliament
and Provincial Assemblies simul-
taneously. There are 3,293 consti-
tuencies spread over the continent,
and altogether 4,412
tives will be chosen.

representa-

It is estimated that each member

of the Central Parliament would
represent some 720,000 people.

The preparation of the maate®

g booths have
all over the

more
The administration of

The two main political parties

contesting the election are the In-
dian National
Prime Minister J. Nehru and the
Socialist Party headed by Colum-
bia University educated, J. Narain.

Congress, led by

—U-P.



European Army

STRASBOURG, Dec. 10.
Carl Van Zeeland, Berlin For-

eign Minister called for the crea-
tion of a European army “within
two months” but rejected projects
favoured by France,

Germany to place the army under
Hon, E. M.!2 supranational authority.

Italy and

Instead Van Zeeland told the
onsultative Assembly of the
ouncil of Europe that the Army

should be responsible to national
jParliaments.

Italy’s Premier Foreign Minis-

that he and his bloc had pro-|ter Alcide De Gasperi demanded

nthe Finance Committee inclu-' army

under a supranational

ding the abolition of the posts of authority and predicted that the

Assistant Administrator and
Deputy Stperintendent of Police,
the abandonment of Housing and
Planning Authority as well as
the newly created Volunteer
Constabulary which the Imperial

Government should maintain if
it was found to be wanted, and
the reduction of several other}
heads of expendisure. i
Leakage |
On public works he alleged
rapid leakage of ‘taxpayers
money especially on road



pro-
grammes and warned again
road drivers and others »eing
party to “passing false cl@ims”.
eviewing members of the
House he said that Hon, W. E,
Julien who supported his charge
against P.W.D. was one of the
best members, having the inter- |
ests of the people at heart,
although they had mot got on
and quarrelled across the table
Hon. John Renwick was quite)
a reasonable and helpful man in
debates and wanted his people to
have a good mind for him. Hon. |
TF. arryshow looked a tired
man, while he had not assessed
Hon, Cyril Sylvester who}
impressed him as nominated |
yvather than elected. }
Some people told him he had
five and a half members in his}
bloc and he intended to ask that
man to take a particular side.

Two Ways a"
Gairy said there were two ways |
of raising money in Grenada —)}
taxes and fod production—and |
he would urge the latter intend-|
ing later to propose
on certain of the imports, and high
duty on others to enable greater
usage of local food.
Turning to the Clerks
he said they had decided to take



restrictions |

what the employers gave and he| Posals have been made vet but

knew that their strike would be| that the whole question is “'n a| mats,
the | State of exploration.”

what
pressure |

unsuccessful because
employers wanted was
only possible from the M.M.W.U
fold.

Gairy concluded that
imtended going to Aruba
the December 22nd
returning January first for the
M.M.W.U. Fie

he

with |





lecal

ed the deletion of many items immediate creation of a European

| Suggestion for the World Bank to
take over management
' Iranian
| possibilities, a
Union | SPokesman said,

| discussion has taken place so far
‘and the next step probably would

excursion | favour
¢

ndustr}
j industry,

Italian Parliament would approve
Such a project if a
between nations is “firmly built.”

firm bridge

De Gasperi opened an Assem-

bly debate on European unity in
which
France Western
Belgium
today.

Foreign Ministers

Germany aid

will also participate

He said Europe must de-
—UP.

of

the Liga International De Accion
By V. M. VASAGAR.

Hong Kong: Major General
Claire L. Chennault, leader of the
famed wartime “Flying Tigers”
in China called upon the United
States to take the initiative in es-
tablishing a Pacific security pact
which should include the Chinese
Nationalist Government.

Chennault is passing through
here on his way to Bangkok for

one week's yacation with his
Chinese wife and thirty-four
months old daughter, He told

newsmen at the airport that the
pact should actually have
established back in 1945.
New York: The anniversary of
the death of Simon Bolivar will
be marked December 17 at the
foot of the liberator’s statue with
a solemn ceremony organized by

Washington: The Amieuiiure
Department estimated this year’s
cotton crop in the United States
at 15,290,000 bales which is
481.000 bales or three percent
under last month's forecast,

This compares with last year’s
small crop of 10,012,000 bales
and ai ten year
12,030,000.

Cascade Idaho: Beds of mona-
zite, a vital mineral used in
making jet engines have been dis-
covered in commercial quantities
in central Idaho. A state mine
inspector said the beds were vir-
tually the only supply now avail-
able to the United States.

Washington: The State Depart-
ment reports that 55 Americans
in Communiqt China were re-
ported under some form of arrest
including 32 in prison. It said
that the American Government
was making every effort to free
them.

San Francisco: The Standard
Oil Company of California has
extended petroleum exploration
activities to Western Australia,

average of

Biche te’bis “sapeet:- toe tae
in for
third quarter. oe

Vatican City: Pope Pius re-
ceived the new minister of Pana-
ma Rafael A Vallarino who pre-
sented his credentials.

Japs Will Make
Refornis Lato Law

TOKYO, Dec, 10.
The National Diet convened to
preserve as law most of the re-
forms Japanese Government car-
ried out under the six occupa-
tion years in accordance with
woes War Il surrender ar es
enary meetings ni
scheduled 150-day delivery ses-



sion—the thirteenth session of the] K

post-war Diet—that will probably
be the last before Japan formally
regains sovereignty.

.P.

Regional Labour
Talks End

KINGSTON, Ja., Dec. 10.

The Regional Labour Board
after an eight-day discussion end-
ed their talks Saturday, The
Board held discussions with United
States employers of West Indian
farm workers and agreed on con-
tracts for recruiting labour with
certain variations of the existing

contract,
An Employers Association in
recruiting farm



connection with
workers was formed and will deal!
principally with the Board. It is
estimated that about 10,000 work-
ers will be recruited in the Brit-
ish West Indies next year—(CP)



Over 15,000 Czech

Officials

Arrested

For Plot Against Communism

Reports reaching here sa
rocked by a huge wave of

VIENNA, Dec. 10,
id that Czechoslovakia is being
arrests. Over 15,000 persons,

running trom top to bottom in both the Communist Party
and the Government have been reported seized for com- |elsewhere—U.P.
plicity in an alleged plot against Communism.

Informed sources said that a particularly important
member of the Czech delegation at the United Nations is

also likely to be affected.

World Bank Must |
Take Next Step

LONDON, Dec. 10.
Britain recognizes that the
of
industry may
Foreign

the
have
Office

oil

But he emphasized no pro-

He added that only general

be up to the World Bank itself.
Iran has cOme out openly in
of temporary World Bank
of the
—UP,

management disputed

Most quarters believe that the
purge is:the result of a personal
battle for power between Slansky
and the President of the Repub-
lic.

However, some Jewish observ-
ers fear that there is an anti-
Semitic basis to it. They point
}out that more than 50% of those
seized in the past were Jews.
Both party and Government now
are cleared of Jewish. officials at
\the top level.
According to Western diplo-
recent known arrests
include Generdar Bedrich Gem-
inder, ex-Deputy of the Czeth
Communist Party and reputedly
the country’s top representative
of the Kremlin and Richard
'Slunsky, chief of the Foreign
Ministry, The remainder are said
to be

Jews



—U.P.



been|by the United Nations’ Politics!
| Corarnittee Tuesday.

cal sincerity.



eS a

Big 4 Agree On
Disarmament :
Commission

WASHINGTON, Dec. 10.

Informed sources said Monday
that the Big Four agreed on the
establishment of a twelve-natioy
disarmament commission bus
there is said to be serious dis=
agreement on what such a com-
mission would talk about once it
was created.

America. Britain, France an
Russia completed Monday their
report on the secret ten-day dis-
armament talks and General
Assembly President Luis Padilla
Nervo said it will have “serious
and great significance.

The Report is to be taken #up

ee ee,

Still Far Apart

According to informed sources
East and West finished the secret
conference aS far apart as ever
on the question of arms reduc-
tion. The disarmament commis-
sion was first proposed by the
United States early this r. The
United States proposed t such
@ commission would combine the
former Atomic Energy Commis-
sion and the Committee for ¢om-
ventional armaments,

But Russia objected because
ne United States insisted that»a
plan for atomie control appro
by the majority of the aera
be included in thi the com-
mission should discuss.

Something of the same nature
apparently happened in the talks
ended today. The West said the
commission should prepare °¢
world wide arms census and
international control system
Russia, informed sources said
wants the commission first to
draw up a treaty prohibiting thr
atomic bomb, and only after that
to take up control and inspection
plans.

Padilla Nervo said of the ten-
day talks he had “seldom wit-
nessed such an atmosphere of
cordiality, of goodwill and of

‘ Four Report) wil)
Gablaied Peale at boone
G.M.T.—UP.



Communists
Must Quit
Stalling

MUNSAN, Korea, Dec. 10.
Allied truce negotiators Mon-~
day demanded that Communists
quit stalling on the United Na-
tions’ proposal to begin immedi-
ate discussion of plans for ex~}|
changing prisoners of war in,
orea.

Reds were told that the Alliea|
Liaison officer will be in Panmun-
jom for their answer and the one-|
man U.N, Sub-committee will be
ready to start negotiating for the
exchange of prisoners 2% hours
later. ;

The Joint Sub-committees,
working on arrangements for en-
forcing the Korean armistice, met
only 41 minutes Monday then
they quit as far apart as ever,
but scheduled another session for
‘Tuesday.

While Allies moved to force a
decision on the prisoner of war
issue, Communist negotiators in-
sisted that the U.N. answer their
proposal for behind-the-lines in-
spection by representatives of
neutral countries, They were
told that the matter is still under
serious study because of its many
ramifications.—(CP)



U.S. Restrictions
A. “Mockery”
NE

W YORK, Dec. 10

The Times hails action by the
highest State Department officials
in pressing for a change in the
restrictive provisions of the Me-
Carran Act which govern the issu-
ance of entry visas for foreigners.

It said the “application of these
provisions has made a mockery of,
American demands for freer ©x-
change of persons as against the
Soviet Tron Curtain and has seri-
ously lowered our prestige among
key groups in western Europe and





PRINCESS MARGARET IN PARIS ©




PRINCESS MANRUAKRE
visit to Paris last month.





4 met by French dignitaries at



Russian Planes

vriy Airport, W



Bomb U.K. Vessel |

RUSSIA NOTIFIED

LONDON, Dee. 10,



LMG 2 aastoenns pa.

Through

Valentine Runs

S. Australia

From HAROLD DALE

SYDNEY, Dec, 1!

Alf Valentine and John Gordard
between them gave the West In-
beat South

dies a great start to

Britain has demanded that Russia investigate charges|Australia at Adelaide. First they
that Soviet werplanes bombed a British merchant vessel in

the Arctic Sea.

Official sources said that Russia had remained silent for

more than a Week on the demand to clear up one of the|patch on the wicket

unsolved incidents of the cold war.
British officials said that it was “possible” that Russia
would admit the bombing and apologize. Britain has with-

Advovate
Relief Fund

THE Advocate Relief Fund
has a further $474.00,
id is to help those fish-

who lost their boats

week. Come into the

te office to-day and
lpthose who are
++ a teantared the “with

GIVE Now.

Amount previously

acknowledged $4,383.00
BF. 0 1,00
Anonymous 1,00
H. L. Little 5.00
z.S.8 16.00
Cybil Chandler 10,00
Mrs. M. Yearwood 5.00
C. E. Merrill 200.00
A. Watson 1.00
Dudley W. Phelps 20.00
Rev. H. Lane 2.40
D. N. @. Gordon 10.00
Crystal Springs St. James 20.00

Mr. & Mrs. R. E
Smeythies 10.00
Theodore Brancker 48.00
A. de C. Boyce 25.00
Modern High Schoo! 25.00
E, M. E. Chandler 10.00
Bishop & Mrs, Bently 10.00
M. K 1.00
Mrs. Wm. Bowring 16.00
Mr. & Mrs, Vero Ince 26.00
Mrs, M, Etgee 25.00
Total $4,857.00

KINGSTON HAS
TWO FIRES
IN 24 HOURS

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Ja., Dec. 10

Two big fires within 24 hours
caused extensive damage in com-
mercial Kingston Sunday and
Monday This morning a fire of
unknown origin gutted a dry goods
store on Princess Street leaving
damage estimated at $100,000.

A hole in the roof and a ran-
sacked office leads to the belief
that the fire was set by thieves

Yesterday morning fire gutted
the wholesale section of the South
Parade department store leaving
damage estimated at $25,000

A featura of the fires is the col-
lapse of Fire Chief Captain Read
at both fires.
Read collapsed when overcome by
smoke and had to seek medical
treatment at home. This morning
he collapsed again, was taken
home and put under medical treat+
ment,



DIED
BOSTON, Dee. 10.
Died: Dr. Walter Brackett
Lancaster, often called the Dean
of American eye specialists, at his
Harvard Club apartment, aged
88. He was Founder and later
President of the American Board
of opthalmology. —U-P,



Truman

Confers

With Advisers

WASHINGTON, Dec. 10,

erred with his military and

diplomatic advisers to-day to discuss “important decisions”
that will be required if the Korean truce talks are to

succeed.

Truman cut short his Florida
vacation to review the world
situation and deal with the
political crisis brought on by tax
scandals. But he emphasized
“There is no emergency.

“The President conferred with
Joint Chiefs of Staff, Defence
Secretary Robert Lovett and
Under Secretary, James BE. Webb
jas the Korean truce talks reached
\a show-down on issues of ex-
changing prisoners.—U.P.

President Truman conf
|

Brazilian Airports
Still Strike Bound

R1O DE JANEIRO, Dec. 10

Pan-American World Airways

Planes have]
all |special chemical substanee whici

Wi
kills off all
none |
when with the approach of winter |

said that none of its
been able to take off today as
Brazilian airports were still
bound. The Stratusphere
dent which was expected
Buenos Aires failed to arrive
Pan-American sid that it
urnec ' ; Argentir ~U).P.

strike

ci ack

Presi-
from

nad

ship

held a formal protest pending Russia's explanation

Informed sources said
some British officials
that the Foreign
Anthony Eden had taken
mild a line” and should
fired off a protest on the basis
of Britain's own thorough inves+
tigation of the incident,

The ajleged bombing occurred
on September 14, almost three
months ago, when the 3,500 ton
British freighter jdt age
approac the Northern Rus-
sian port Archangel. Shortly

that

before dawn, eight planes roared | Re

over the ship and unleashed
three bombs. None hit the ship
and there were no casualties,
The incident was first
public on October
returned to
Ireland,
British

Belfast,

officials conducted a

prolonged investigation

STOCKHOLM, Sweden, Dec,

Nobel Prizes
Presented



10,
King Gustav Adolf of Sweden,

presented the 1951 Nobel awards

Monday night to six men inelu-

ding three Americans.

The ceremony was held at

Stockholm Concert Hall as Swe-

den observed the fifty-fifth anni-
versary of the death of Alfred
Nobel noted chemist. Flags wert

hoisted throughout the country-

the only time this is done to
honour a commoner.
The winners walked one by

one the few steps down from the

rostrum to receive diplomas and

prize money cheques, Sir John D.
Cockcroft of Britain and Profes-

; sor

| Theiler and Lagerkvist winners
of

|

sor E. T. S. Walton of Ireland,
winners of the physics award
were first to shake hands with
the King and bow to Queen
Louise

They were followed by Dr.
Edward MeMillan, Dr, Glenn

‘Seaborg, and Dr, Max Theiler all
| of the United States and Profes~-

Lagerkvist of Sweden,

the medieine and literature
awards received $3,237 each.

The other four, jointly awarded

prizes in chemistry and physic

j} cach got half that amount. »
On Sunday Captain |}

In Oslo the 195L, Nobel
Rrize was presented to French
Trade Union Leader, Leon
Jouhaux in an earlier rome?

—UP.

Peace



French Liner
Will Be Released

CAIRO, Dee. 10.

The Egyptian a are
late Sunday night release the
French liner Champoliion which
had been held in communicado at
Alexandria for 48 hours while
authorities investigated the seizure
by Israelis of Egypt-bound arms
aboard the ship.

Some 1,250 cases containing
150,000 rounds of aircraft and
anti-tank ammunition were seizec
at Haifa last week,



was

Wickets fell at 0, 12, 12, 70, 126, 152
155, 155.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
! Oo. M. R
; Worrell 10 4 2
Gomez 3 1 5
| Goddard 3 o ul
| Valentine 75 3 fa
Ramadhin 12 0 a9

—UP.
Soviet Can Exterminate
Colorado Beetle
| LONDON, Dec, 10
| According to a Tass official
\Soviet News Agency message re-
jeeived in London, Soviet experts

\have found a rheans of completels
j}exterminating the Colorado beetle

the deadly sccurge of the potate
farmer

The Tass message said
remains effective
ploughed in the soi!
Colorado beethes sparing

for years

they take shelter in the earth

A}

made a last wicket stand in whic!
Goddard’s major part enabled the

islanders to avoid the
Then Valentine finding

promptly ran through the

3 wickets with his last
Apparently determined

be there to police the innings
right through and not a bad
idea. The wicket, has dried out

follow

a camp
despite the
covers that protected it from rain
State
side taking 7 wickets for 52 run:
the Jast five wickets for 0 puns and
4 batt
to

thought|that nothing silly happens in this
Secretary | attempt to score 315 runs to win,
“too| Goddard is already in
have] ed but lost Rickards.

on

oe

- he open-

Now he wil)

and is sajd to be plumb. The Wes

Indiey have

first. first class victory.

South Austratia Second Louings

Danae b Werrell

owiey b Valentine

Favell ibw b Worrell

Hole «¢ Goddard b Valentioe
Tuldig stp. Waleett b Valentine
Ridings ¢ Goddard b Ramadhin

made + England stp, Walcott b Valentine
18 when the Langley c Goddard b Valentine
North | Manning not out

Noblet ¢ Worrell b Valentine
Wilson b Valentine
Extras

Total

Byes 4, leg tyes 5
West Indies Seoond Innings
Marshall not out
Rickards lbw b Bowley
Goddard not out
Extras

Total
Wicket fell at 4,

300 minutes and 9
wickets with which to score their

see

6

SS

WI. Vs. 8." AUSTRALIA

LUNCH TIME SCORE
West Indes 55 runs for
wickets.

5





PRICE: FIVE CENTS .

U.K. Troops
Lift Road
Blockade

bs b CAIRO, Dec. 10.
“British troops lifted t¢e

road
blockade around the troubled
town of Suez Monday as the

Egyptian Cabinet prepared to
meet Tuesday to consider break-
ing off diplomatic relations with
iritain,

Acting Foreign

Minister -Pbru-
him Farag

confirmed that the
Cabinet had such a step unde:
cousideration, United Press Cor-
respondent Peter Webb reports.
from the British Canal Zone
headquarters *)gt all restrictions
on traMe in and out of the Suez
was lifted at noon. They were
imposed several days ago after
bloody gun battles between Brit-
ish troops and Egyptian police.
Oil Supplies Cut Off

They cut off all heavy oi} sup-
plies coming from Suez, rofineries.
United Press Correspondent’ Zaki
Salama reported from Suez it-
self that tough British paratroop-
ers in red berets were completing
work on the road from the Suez
garrison to the vital nearby water

filtration plent which purifies ali
its water.
All

was quiet -after the ex-
pected clash between Egyptian
police and British forces build-

ing the road was headed off two
days ago but the Chief of the
Liberation Battalion in. the Suez
area told Salama he was only
waiting until the massed British
forces were withdrawn,

Our plan is te lay of aetion
until massed paratroopers are
withdrawn following the comple-
tion of the new road and then
send snipers to try and-antbush
solitary British patrels under
eover of darkness” Salama quo'-
ed him os sayinu.—.p,

‘NO CASE POR
SUGAR FACTORY
IN MONTSERRAT

(trom Oar Own Correspondent)

MONTSERRAT.

rhe people of Montserrac have
always resented their having to
purchase sugar from other West
indian islands and in recent years
they have clamo strongly for
the installation $mall factory
quire) tong of
sugar per year.

There are relics of the old wind~
mill and the open tache, and later
the cattle mill and steam factory
which are still to be seer and there
is no doubt that at one time
Monserrat had a reasonably good
sugar industry.

Mr, J. A. Davies, Sugar Technol-
ogist recently visited Montserrat
and after exploring the possibility
of processing sugar there his find-
ings revealed a number of reasons
why he could not recommend the
establishment of a small sugar
fuctory. ,

Mr. Davies report states that

whereas in other British West
Indian Islands the sugar industry
had developed together with

technical advances theré was no
jsign of this having happened in
Montserrat. Here, the remains ot
the sugar industry exhibit the
| machinery and processes us¢d in
/ the middle of the last century.
There must have been a reason

why capital invested in sugar
equipment in Montserrat was
(On Page 8)



Gilbeys

INVALID. PORT

bd aT ea e

ako acini) gh
Pete 9



CARDINER AUSTUING CL?






















































3
q







PAGE TWO
PI HERE was a terrific crowd
at“the Baggage Warehouse
yesterday morning The Golfito

and the Lady Nelson both arrived
at daybreak, and relatives and
friends of passengers on the two
ships kept streaming into the
Baggage” Warehouse all morning.
By nine-o'’clock the car park out-
side the Baggage Warehouse was
full and cars “had to park along
the street as far as Manning and
Co. .
Early Arrivals
MONG the early arrivals at
the jaggage Warehouse
were the Colonial Secretary Hon.
R. N. Turner, the Solicitor Gen-
eral Myr. W. W. Reece, Capt.
G 3ryan Assistant Colonial
cretafy and the Governor's
A.D.C. “Major Dennis Vaughan.
They went out on a_ Police
launch to meet the new Attorney
General Mr. C. Wylie and_ his
wifey Mr. Wylie’s last appoint-
ment was Senior Federal Coun-
sel, Federated Malaya.

The Wandering
Wainwrights

HE next party ashore yester-
day were Mr. and
Thomas B. “Tibi” Wainwright
better known to their friends as
“The Wanderin® Wainwrights”
They joined the Lady Nelson at
Bermuda. where they had spent
the past five weeks.
They came through the door of



the Baggage Warehouse looking
very pleased to be back in Bar-
bados—they were here last year
3ehind them came a. terrific
amount of luggage. There were
big trunks, small trunks, big
boxes, small boxes, golf clubs,

more golf clubs, film
projector etc., etc.
Mr. Wainwright who retired

last year as President of the Cana-

cameras

dian Bronze Powder Works a
Director of International Bronze
Powder Works, Montreal, jas

been coming to Barbados regu-
larly for thirty years on busincss,

Tibi’s hat attracted my atten-
tion. It was a sun-helmet. How-
ever it looked more like an auto-
graph album. There were signa-
tures and addresses all over it,
of his friends in the W.I. It was
when he was in San Fernando
last year that a Chinaman wrote
some Chinese letters around the
brim. Since that time his friends
have used it as an address “book”.

The Wainwrights are here until
January and are staying at Bush
Hill Cottage. They will then
visit Tobago returning to Barba-
dos to complete their W.I. hoti-

day. They left Canada in Octo-
ber.

“Tibi” is a man of many hob-
bies. He collects stamps, old

coins: likes fishing, golf and most
of all, taking moving pictures.
Assistant Master
a. the passengers arriving
over the week-end by
B.W.LA. from Grenada was Mr.
Bertram Callender, Assistant
Master of the Grenada Boys’
Secondary School. He has come
for the Christmas holidays.

Retired Businessman
PENDING a month's holiday
here are Mr, and Mrs. George
Carter of Victoria, British Colom-
bia. They arrived yes erday
morning in the Lady Nelson and
are staying at the Marine Hotel.
A retired businessman, Mr.
Carter told Carib that this is his
first visit to the West Indies and
he is looking forward to an en-
joyable stay.

P.M.O. Returns
R. A. A. GIBBONS P.M.O,
St. James who left Barbados
a couple of weeks ago for Jamai-
ca by the Colombie, returned
yesterday by the Lady Nelson. He
joined the ship at Dominica.





Acroas
‘> 4 ripe Diusn, (8)
© criminal. (6)





2 te word of honour.
13. Obtain. (3)

4 25 the ruler does. (5)

5. Speed of another at (@)

7. Hutton with a copper? (4)

Â¥ Hit get the number. (5)

Label. (3)

Rise tn oara obviously.

oneself itked. (6)

Â¥ conversion of nape. (4)

@ that turns into a kind of
firework. (5)

Down

1. Advance, (8)

2. Beyond riot rule. (8)

4. juciude ta both ways in thie
allowance, (5) >

4. To sift you'll have to decapitate
the bine. (3)

5. Very nolsy bub express silence on
the water. (6)

6. Mud tarker? (3)

8



(4)




. Weep in “G™ when saluting. (8)
akes both of us to secure the
jady (8) 10. Tear to pieces. (4)

16.N ber of well Known nursery
mice. (5) 18. Some horse ! (3)
Profit from @ gin, (4)

. Robe for a boer at drill, (4)
What poetry in the heart of a
model (3)

Solution ©: Saturday's ouesie,~-Acrosss

1, Hatchway, 7, Oubliette;

(1% Oli, 15, Wared; 14, step; 15, Brase:
17, Cower: 49 Ragiator; 21, Poisons, 22,

\Enter; 23, Tied Down: 1, Horoscope; 2,
Auditor, 5° Clipned; 4, Hinder; 5, Weti
6. Pender; & al iL.
Restore’ ig Fe a.



. ‘Tyramts;
Walt; 20, Ru





Mrs, ' :

Caub Calling

WANDERING



WAINWRIGHTS

MR. & MRS. “TIBI” WAINWRIGHT arrived yesterday by the Lady

Nelson from Canada via Bermuda

Barbados. They were here on a visit last year.

and were very glad to be back in
To their friends they

are better known as the “Wandering Wainwrights.”

Six Weeks

FTER spending a holiday in
England, Mrs. C. C. Deane,
Secre.ary of the Geological Survey
in British Guiana, arrived here
yesterday morning via Halifax in
the Lady Nelson for six weeks’
holiday. She is staying with Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Nurse of “Sut-

ton”, Belmont Road.

To Join Husband
RS. R. W. B. BELT was among
the passengers who arrived
here yesterday morning in the S.S.
Golfito from England. She has
now come to join her husband who
is Comptroller of Customs.

+» On Leave Fron R.A.F.

ACK in Barbados on two
months’ leave from their
duties in the R.A.F. are Cpl. W.
K. Greaves of Westbury Road
and Sgt. C. P. Seale of Deacons
Road. They both left here in
April 1944.

Cpl. Greaves said that he was
eh released from the Air
Force in November 1946 to take
a two-year teaching course at
St. Luke’s College, Exeter for the
Western Joint Board Teachers’
Certificate. Prior to eoming to
Barbados he was stationed at the
Princess Mary’s R.A.F. Hospital,
Halton near Aylesbury, Bucking-
hamshire,

Sgt. Seale who was employed
with Messrs. Wm, Fogarty Ltd.
before joining up: has a wife and
three children in England,

IVING some advice to young

men, an article says: “Never
try to impress a girl, when first
introduced to her, with your
wealth.” I disagree. The thing is
to sweep her off her feet with
talk of your yacht,

“Where is it?” “I left the big
one’ at Cannes last week. The
other is being overhauled in the
Agean. Such a bore being with-
out ’em.” Is not that a better
way of breaking the ice than,
‘I’m living in a converted hen-
house at Surbiton”?

The Narkover incident

HE governors of Narkover

School have sent the follow-
ing letter to the headmaster: —
“A few weeks without a major
scandal had lulled us into the
vain hope that a higher moral
tone had set in, The Nutmore
incident has quickly disillusioned
us and we judge from your
silence that, as is usual in these
matters, you, as headmaster,
know more than you care to say.
You may recall that your part in

Rupert and the
Ve pe





Rupert descends the slope while
Sam and Rollo coil the rope and
he is met by the delighted old

gentleman, “ se bags were very
small, weren't they?" smiles
Rupert, ™ “ There wasn’t much



treasure after all."" ‘* Oh, yes, there

Five Months
RS. ETHEL WOLTMAN is
back in Barbados on her

fourth or fifth visit. She arrived
by the Lady Nelson yesterday
and is staying at the Marine
Hotel. Originaily from London,
Mrs. Woltman now lives in New
York.

She plans to
for five months,
Old Harrisonian
M® CECIL CRAWFORD of

Pegwell Manor, Christ Church
and an Assistant Maser of Bishop's
High School, Tobago has vassed his
London Intermediate B.A.

An Old Harrisonian,
brother of Mr. W. A.
Editor of The Observer,

Sisters

NTRANSIT on the Golfito yes-
terday en route for Trinidad
were Mr, and Mrs. Ken Gordon
of Trinidad who had been on
holiday, in the U.K. and Europe.
Mr, Gordon who is with Apex
Oilfields was on long leave. His
wife is the former Ruth McLean
of Trinidad and is a sister of Mrs.
Colin Williams and Mrs. Geoff-

rey Badley of Barbados.

be in Barbados

he is a
Crawford,

Engaged
71a engagement was announced
on Saturday between Miss

Heloise Reece, daughter of Mr. and

Mrs. E. M. Reece, of Fontabelle
and Mr, Glen Clark of “Stugon
Falls”, Ontario, Canada.

Heloise is at present residing in
Canada,

the roulette scandal at the back
of the school tuck-shop was by
no means a negligible one. Nor did
you emerge with any great credit
from the local bank scandal.

B.B.C. Radio Programmes.

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1951

11.15 a.m Oxford v. Cambridge, 11.50
a.m, Programme Parade, 12 noon Th
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysi
400-7 15 pom a1 M,,

4 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m Th
Service, 4.15 p.m. Cathedral Music, 4.45
p.m. Piano Piaytime, 5 p.m. Munster v
The South Africans, 5 05 p.m
5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Digest, 5 45 p.m
Montmartre Players, 6 p.m. Elton Hayes
6.15 p.m. Welsh Magazine, 6.45 pm
Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m. Today's
Sport, 7 p.m
Analysis, 7,15 p.m. Cricket Report on
4th Day's Play in W.1. v
lia & Rendezvous with Commonwealth
Artists,
7. 45—10.55 pum.

44.45 M.




{iw
31.32 M., 48.43 M.

Interlude, |

South Austra- |



re] Other Arrivals |

“*@™ LSO arriving on the

| BY THE WAY e ee By Beachcomber

The News, 7,10 p.m, News /

7.45 p.m. Generally Speaking, 8 p.m.|

Think on These Things, 8.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Report From Brit
ain, 8.45 p.m. Camposer of the Week
9 p.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 9.30
pm. Ray's A Laugh, 10 p.m. The News
10.10 p.m From the Editortals,
p.m. Round and About, 10.30 p.m The
Roots Go Deep, 10.55 p.m. Interlude

Lion Rock—49



"1 find

smiles the admiral.
that there are lots of diamonds ana

was,”
emeralds with the gold in them !"
Soon the others are down and in
great glee Sailor Sam lashes the bags
to his spade. Then they set off to
rejoin Cornish Jake in their boat.



ROYAL DOULTON FIGURES
LADIES NYLON HOSE

STATIONERY SETS
GENTS’

LADIES’

PYJAMA SUITS
GENTS’ SHiRTS PLAIN & STRIPED ....
HAND BAGS

$10.00—50.00
$ 1.95— 2.60
$ 1.00— 2.00
5.73—10.63
3.13— 8.39
3.04—16.79

wR

cdg
s

LADIES’ PANTIES, VESTS, NIGHT DRESSES, BRASSIERES

TR. EVANS

Dial 4606

Wide Range to Select from

&

YOUR SHOE STORES

WHITFIELDS

Dial 4220

|

WwW.)

BARBADOS A

Back From England
ISS KATHLEEN HAWKINS,!
Assis ant Mistress of Queen's}
College is now back in Barbados
after spending three mon |
holiday in London. She
among the passengers who arrived
esterday morning by the Golfito. *
Miss Hawkins told Carib that,
in spite of the extremely cold
weather in London,.she had an}
enjoyable holiday, but was certain- |
ly glad to get back to the tropics. |
While in England she purchesea
a pure bred Arab filly which will!
soon be arriving here.
First Visit
R. AND MRS. A. ZAVELLE ot
Pennsylvania who have al-
ready visited the West Indies on
several occasions are now in Bar-}
bados on their first visit. They¢
arrived yesterday morning on the



was

R.M.S. Lady Nelson for a holiday?

and are staying at the Marine
Hotel,
Mr. Zavelle is President of

Zavelle Book Company in Phila-
deiphia.
Intransit |
NTRANSIT from the U.S.A, to}

British Guiana yes.erday onâ„¢

the Lady Nelson was Mrs Robert
Liverpool, sister of Mr. Robert]
King of Jackson. This is her first}
visit back to the West Indies af-er |
an absence of 32 years. She ex-
pects to spend six weeks in British |
Guiana before returning here for
a further stay.

Golfito |

yesterday were Mr. and Mrs:}
T. O. Dowding. Accompanying
them was Mrs. L. V. White an aunt
of Mrs. Lance Dowding. She ex-
pects to be here for two or three
months,

Other passengers were Mrs.
George M. Adams of “Sweetfield,”
St. Peter and her daughter Bridget.
Mrs. Adams’ husband who is with
Hunting Aero Survey is still in
England. Accompanying them
was Mrs. Adams’ mother Mrs, H. C.
Dallmeyer. She was in Barbados
about two years ago.

R.E.C. Meeting

ELEGATES for the Regional

Economic Committee meeting
came in over the week-end. The
meeting opened at Hastings House
yesterday morning. The delegates
are: Hon. Albert Gomes, Hon.
Harold Robinson (Trinidad); Hon.
R. Youngman, Hon. D. Sangster,
Hon, Sir Robert Barker, Mr. J. B.
Glegg (Jamaica); Hon. W. J.
Raatgever (British Guiana); Mr.
A. G. T. Chaplin (British Hon-
duras); Hon. R. Cadman, Mr, E.
Scott-Johnston (Antigua); Hon. R.
Bradshaw (St. Kitts-Nevis), Mr.
D. R. Walwyn (Montserrat); Hon.
J. B. Renwick (Grenada); Hon.
C, A, Beaubrun (St. Lucia); Mr.



A. Macleod Smith (Windward

Islands).

Christmas With Their Son
EAVING for Trinidad on
Sunday by B.W.1LA. were

Mr. and Mrs. E. S, Chambers of
“Highgate” Upper Collymore
Rock. They have gone to spend
the Christmas and New Year holi-
days with their son and daugh-
ter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs, David
Chambers.

Dr. Chambers is a Dental Sur-
geon in Port of Spain.

Further, a question asked in the
House about a cartload of forged

food coupons brought no con-
vincing answer from a Member
whom you were said to have

approached in a most reprehensi-
ble manner—even to the extent
of offering him 3,000 of the
coupons to keep this mouth shut.
We await your explanation of
the Nutmore affair. . .”



FOUR WINDS

We have two

or three choice

beach building

lots for sale,
reasonably
priced









also TINSEL
CORD & RIBBON

XMAS TREE DECORA-
TIONS |

BUBBLE LIGHTS ETC. }
Very Low Prices

At Your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.









DVOCATE

'



IMPERIAL LEATHER . LINDEN BLOSSOM * BLUE HYACINTH



SEVERUL OMS BEFORE

Your MONTHLY Period 7 m9

Do female func ‘onal monthly
ailments make you feel so ner-
vous, strangely restless, so tense
and weak a few days just before
your period? Then start taking
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetabie
Compound to relieve such symp-
toms! It has such a soothing,
comforting antispasmodic effect
on one of woman's most impor-
tant orgens, working through
the sympathetic ner: ysten

Pinkham Cor d female dist
more than ? man's frien
i nex NOTE: Or you may prefer Pel
e emoti “a Lydia BE. Pinkham’. TABLETS |

Regt
Reg










|

of this great medicine helps y
build up resistance against such j
Ss Truly the wo- }

° |



“—of this nature r

LYDIA E. PINKHAWM’S Vezetable Compou i!





“IT’S SUCH A

RELIEF TO HAVE

NO TROUBLE ¢
WITH TEETHING ..”

Try giving your baby Ashton &
Parsons Infants’ Powders, which are
wonderfully soothing at teething
time. These Powders ensure regular
d ‘ casy motions, promote restful sleep,
! we and are absolutely SAFE!

ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS_









————— FS,
, . Thurs. 1.50 p.m.
S CODE” Kirby GRANT &
JOR, THE WRANGLER” PLAZ B'TOWN
Johnny Mack Brown Dial 2310











— 445 & 8.20 p.m,



LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY Warner's Roaring Adventure-Packed Special !

Gary COOPER Lauren BACALL Patricia NEAL in

BRIGHT LEAF

and THURS. 445 and 8.30 p.m

Action Packed Thriller!
(Color by Technicolor)

GAIETY?:

TOMORROW

Warners Sky
“FIGHTER SQUADRON”

High

Edmund O’'BRIEN—Robert STACK—Tom UD AN UREA
PLAZA get
Dial 8404

To-day (only) 8.30 p.m
“KISS IN THE DARK"
David NIVEN—Jane WYMAN &

ST. LOUIS KID
James CAGNEY

To-day (only) 4.45 and 4.30 p.m,
Joan CRAWFORD in

POSSESSED" &

ACROSS TH











WEDNESDAY (only) 8.30 p.m
‘PURSUIT TO ALGIERS"
Basil RATHBONE &
“WHAT'S COOKIN"

The Andrews Sisters

NOW YOU CAN SEE IT AT OUR
POPULAR PRICES!
BRAND NEW COPY! BY POPULAR REQUEST!
MIGHTIEST FILM OF WORLD-WIDE TRIUMPH!

JOANorARC
Arte) b) st OAV EAA

COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR!

CAST OF THOUSANDS!
RKO-RADIO PICTURE!

TENSE WITH DRAMA!

MIGHTY WITH ACTION!

EA a 025 28
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14TH AT 8.30 P.M.
and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

> i A 7 B’TOWN

Dial 2310
GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m. — LAST Showing |

LITTLE
Jobnny

JOE, THE WRANGLER”

Mack BROWN &
“GUNMAN’'S CODE”

Kirby GRANT--Puzzy KNIGHT





















Toualsd kL hand

TOMORROW 4.30 & THURSDAY 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

“TIN PAN ALLEY and THE LODGER”
JOHN PAYNE—BETTY GRABLE — LAIRD CRAEGAR



Championship Steel Band Contest Tomorrow Nite at 8.15 p.m.

Republic Double . . ..



CASABLANCA vs, RHYTHM KINGS
and the Film

“THE LODGER”





OPENING FRIDAY, Dec. 14th
and Continuing 5 & 8.15 p.m.



+G-M presents an unusual
and provocative drama!

NIGHT Amo TTT

——

RAY MILLAND

JOHN HODIAK - NANCY DAVIS - LEWIS STONE - JEAN HAGEN



PUESDAY, DFCEMBER 11, 1951

Ni ever laste and Hine are

esteemed, “he ConnotssC)
HOO from the cool




altradive frayrances of
ATKINSONS

c

4
4






\

EIGHT FRAGRANCES THAT
MEET THE NEEDS OF ALL

ke GOLD MEDAL EAU DE COLOGNE
ee ENGLISH LAVENDER

Ye ROYAL BRIAR EAU DE COLOGNE

he ROYAL BRIAR LOTION

ke LOTION EAU DE COLOGNE

he MIRAGE

he 24 FLOWERS EAU DE COLOGNE

\ 4 BALLET RUSSE EAU DE COLOGNE
\ t



PRAPUMERS TO HLM, KING GROKOR VI
J. & &. ATKINSON LTD

X-AEC
410 /4-902-55





EMPIRE

TODAY—Last 2 Shows — 4.45 & 8.30



PAUL HENREID -siscsnc 1:20

Pe we GRACE COPPIN = CECIL CLOVELLY Released thru United Artists

Extra; LATEST BRITISH NEWSREELS



TOMORROW & THURSDAY — 4.45 & 8.30

United Artist presents

“IT ALWAYS BRAINS ON SUNDAY”

Starring

GOOGIE WITHERS — JACK WARNER — JOHN McCALLUM
The Flight of a Desperate Man to the one Woman Who Might Save

ROYAL

Last 2 Shows To-day 4.30 & 8.15 WED. & THURS., 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double

John WAYNE, Binnie BARNES







John WAYNE, Francis DEE



— IN — } — IN —
“A MAN BETRAYED”) « OLD CALIFORNIA ”’
— AND —

“WILL TO-MORROW
EVER COME”

Starring

— AND — &
|

“CHICAGO KID”
with

Dale Evans
. Thrills

Donald Barry

mis ERINE
DON AMECHE CATH y pica

McLEOD.



—————

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY & TOMORROW THUR. & FRI. — 4.30 & 8.15
4.30 & 8.15 gai Rab
Pag spans Lena HORNE — Bill ROBINSON



Richard WIDMARK IN
LINDA DARNELL
IN “STORMY WEATHER’”’
“NO WAY OUT’, AND
AND RONALD COLMAN
CLAUDETTE COLBERT
“DIAL 1119” »

IN
Marshall Thompssn—Sam Levene] ‘UNDER TWO FLAGS”

' ROXxY

TO-DAY Last 2 Shows TOMORROW Only 4.30 & 8.15
4.30 & 8.15 oe
Oniversal Double

Columbia Double
“END OF THE RIVER”’



Johnny Weismuller as
JUNGLE JIM





IN with
“FURY OF THE SABU
CONGO” And
AND Yvonne DeCARLO David BRUCE
“FLYING MISSILE” m :
slant | “CALAMITY JANE &
Glenn FORD Viveca LANGFORD| SAM BASS”
‘

(as,



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11,

Gums Bleed! |

1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| Jailed For
Smuggling

(From Our Own Cor

â„¢ PAGE THREE







Teeth mean that you
ic
Teena Ni goonee or later cause your =
t fall out and may also cause Rheuma ”
and Heart ‘Trouble. Ameens rt ee
first day, en "
ted au Ely tightens the teeth. Iron clad |
quarantes Amosan must mene 7 =
mouth well and save your te

respondent)

ST. JOHN'S
Twenty-four-year-old Lascelles
Lewis alias “Windy” was convict-
ed last Saturday on four counts
(1) )Unlawful possession (2) Es-

"Be

money of empty, pack:
back on a
age. Get Amosan trom yout =

Why not Brighten up your



|
j

i
i

a NEIL CE LR

“To avoid unnecessary inquiries I'll tell you now—it DON'T apply to you Regular soldiers.”



£5 Imposed For

Assaulting Police
DECISION CONFIRMED

THEIR HONOURS Mr. H. A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H.
Hanschell, Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal, yester-
day confirmed ‘the decision of the Police Magistrate of
District “D” who imposed a fine of £5, to be paid in £1
monthly instalments, with an alternative of two months
imprisonment, on Rosalind Ellis of Spring Farm, St. Thomas.
Ellis was also ordered to pay 12/4 appeal costs.

Ellis was charged by Colonel R. T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, with assaulting P.C. 236 Tull while in the
execution of his duty on May 18. She was represented by
Mr. E. W. Barrow. Sgt. Hutchinson prosecuted for the

Police.

From evidence it was disclosed
that the offence took place when
P.C, Tull and other Policemen
arrested Ellis’ son, Clivan, who had
previously escaped from custody.

Mr, Barrow in Jigeaddress, cited
a case from the English and
Empire Digest, but /Mr. H, A.
Vaughan said that that case was
not applicable. It was a decision
upon an Australian Statute and
not a West Indian Statute,

Doctor’s. Evidence

. First witness for the prosecu-
tion was Dr. C, C. Clarke, P.M.O.,
of St. Thomas. He said that on
May 18, at about 10,30 p,m, P,C,
236 Tull came to his residence,
He examined him and found that
he was suffering from shock, He
had a wound half an inch long
and one eighth of an inch deep
and discolouration ‘below the
lower lid of the left eyé. .

He dressed the wound which
was a severe one in view of its
position, He saw Tull on May 19,
when the wound was again dressed
and gave him an anti-tetanus
injection, In all he saw Tull on
six occasions. He said that the
{injuries Tull sustained were con-
sistent with the story Tull told
him,

P.C, Arthu; Tull said that he is
attached to District “F” Police
Station. On May 5, this year at
about 9.40 p.m., he accompanied
Cpl. Conliffe along Spring Farm
Road, St, Thomas. They were in
search of an escaped prisoner by
the name of Clivan Ellis. He saw
Eilis running through a cane field
at the back of his (Ellis’) father’s
premises. Cpl, Conliffe and him-
sélf arrested Ellis and started to
carry him along a gap leading to
Spring Farm main road.

Rosalia Ellis and Clivan Ellis’
father, Elizah Edey, came into the
gap. Rosalie Ellis came up behind
him while Elipah came from the
house. Elizah and Rosalie held on
to Clivan and started to pull Cli-
van away from Cpl, Conliffe and
himself,

Clivan Released

He said that Rosalie Ellis said
to Cpl. Conliffe and himself; “Do
give him a break.” He advised
Rosalie and Elizah to release
Clivan and they did so, Cpl.
Conliffe told him tq kip his eye
on Elizah and Rosalie. At that
time they were about 20 feet from
the main highway, Spring Farm
Road. P.C, 233 Knight came and

ssisted Conliffe and himself in
holcing Clivan, He was holding
Clivan’s right hand, He looked
back and saw Rosalie with a stone
in her hand. She struck him on his
left cheek with it Blood oozed
from the cut. He called out saying;
Look this woman cut me with a
stone.” He réleased Clivan and
arrested Rosalie..She had dropped
the rock before he arrested her,
He took her atong the gap to the

SOSA OPSPD SPSPSSOESSSSOSS SFOS PSPS

Police yan which was on Spring
Farm main road,

P.C. Tull said: While we were
in the van towards the
District “D” Police Station Rosalie
Ellis offered to wipe the blood
from my face, saying that she had
not done it on purpose.

Cpl, Conliffe and P.C. Knight
were other prosecution witnesses. ,

Rosalie Ellis, main witness for
the defence, said that on May 18,
she was at home, Somebody came
and made a statement to her, In
consequence of this she went to
Greaves’ land where she saw
Clivan ee under a banana tree,
He was @ down and groaning,

She spoke to him but he did not
reply, She examined him and saw
marks on his body. He was unable
to walk and she stayed with him
for about half an hour. She heard
someone walking. The person was
coming through the ground, She
looked up and saw P.C, Knight.
He was alone,

“Murder”

“As he saw us he started beating
both of us with a stick, I shouted
for murder. I then saw Cpl, Con-
liffe running towards us. He had a
bull pizzle and started beating
Clivan and myself with it, Both
Clivan and I tried to run away
but before we had got even one rod
I saw PC, Tull.

“He took his fist and drove two
cuffs to the side of my face, I fell
down. Several] more Policemen
came, Lynch came first and then
Walker and the others. Sgt.
Hutchinson came last. I spoke to
him asking to stop the Policemen
from beating Clivan but the
Sergeant gaVe Clivan two cuffs in
his face. Then they held Clivan
by his shoulders and took him out
of the ground with his feet
dragging,

She said that the van came and
the Poiicemen threw Clivan into it.
While she was crying P.C, Tull
came back to her and held her
hands around her body. He asked
one of the other Policemen to
come and help him with her. All
the time Tull was cuffing her
in her head. P.C. Craigwell came
and held her feet and after giv-
ing her a kick, pushed her into
the van. All the other Policemen
got into the van and they drove
to District “D’’ Police Station. “I
did not strike Tull in his face
with a stone. I know nothing
about it,” she said.

Other defence witnesses were
Elizah Edey, Beryl Thompson
and Dr. H. G. Cummins.

Medical Treatment

Dr. H. G. Cummins said that
he examined Rosalind Ellis at
his office on May 20. She was
suffering from a contusion of her
left cheek, a long contusion
extending from the left arm
along its posterior surface, run-
ning downwards and inwards to

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the elbow joint and

tne torearm, This

seven inches long.
She also suffered

ending on
was about

from other

contusions,
me weated her for these inju-
ries. ‘The injuries in his opinion

were caused by a blunt instru-
ment other than a human fist.
She complained of pain. “The
injuries could not have been self
intucted”, he said,

in his adaress Mr. Barrow said‘
that in the case the Police Mag-
istrate of District “D” had im-
posed a fine of £5 on an old lady
tor wounding a Policeman with a
stone,

He said that they had the evi-
dence of three Policemen and the
evidence af the Sergeant. It was
true that the three Policemen
seemed to corroborate each oth-
er but there were certain things
on which they did not agree.
This evidence would leave the
Court in doubt and could not be
relied upon,

His first point was that if P.C
Tull was struck, he was_ not
struck by Rosalind Ellis and his
second point was that if P.C.
Tull was struck by Rosalind Ellis,
he was struck in self defence, not
only in the defence of herself but
in the defence of her son,

A Fabrication

He said that the whole thing
was a fabrication. The evidences
of Conliffe and Tull were con-
flicting in certain details,

He said that that was dealing
with the evidence of the prosecu-
tion, but they also had the evi-
dence for the defence and the
medical evidence of Dr, Cummins.
“How are they going to account
for the evidence of Dr. Cummins?
How are they going to account
for the injuries of Rosalind Ellis,”
he asked.

He said that from thy meaical
evidence they knew that the old
lady was beaten. “If she did
strike Tull she was justified in
doing it. She and her son were
being beaten and there was ex-
treme and severe provocation,’
he said.

Mr. Barrow then submitted that
when a prisoner has escaped from
custody a second warrant must
be issued for his re-arrest. He
submitted that the arrest of Cli-
van Ellis was an illegal arrest and
cited a case from the English and
Empire Digest to prove this.

He said that on the other hand
if a Policeman had a warrant for
the arrest of a man and that man
had got away while the Police-
man was still in possession of the
warrant, by all mé@ans it would
be legal to use the same warrant
to recapture him.

Mr. Barrow submitted that
Congtable Tull was not in the
execution of his duty if he at-
tempted to arrest Clivan Ellis
without a warrant for the arrest
af an escaped prisoner.

He said that no fine should
have been imposed, But on the
other hand a £5 fine for an
offence of that nature would not
be justifiable even if the
were proved in the case.

After Lunch

When the Court resumed after

lunch. His Honour Mr. H, A.
Vaughan, said that in the case
Ellis was charged with assault-

ing P.C. Tull in the execution of
his duty

He said that the evidence was}

extremely simple. A man by the
name of Clivan Ellis was being
carried by Sgt. Hutchinson to the
District “D” Station. He escaped.
“That is all we have to go on”,
he said.

He said that the evidence of
P.C. Tull is to the effect that he
saw Clivan Ellis hiding, pursued
him and held him. While he was
holding him defendant Rosalind



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London Express Service
Ellis and others came up
tried to pull away Clivan.

There was also evidence that at
the time Tull accused Rosalind
Ellis of striking him. There is no
evidence that she denied it. There
is no evidence that later, while
she was in the Police van, she
did not ask Tull to allow her to
wipe the blood from his face.

@ On Page 8

and



capil from legal custody (3)
Hay in possession smuggled
a s (4) wounding a policeman.

Lewis was stopped on the street
on 22nd November when he was in
possession of a bevelled mirror
and three hanks of seine twine, On
the Way to the station he escaped
as the police could not manage
him and a bicycle too.

Lewis was again arrested on
December 1, and found to be in
possession of smuggled cigarettes.
He put up a strong resistance and
bit the policeman.

Magistrate A. F. Louisy sen-
tenced Lewis to twelve months
and thirty days, Apart from hav-
ing a String of previous convictions
“Windy” had been deported from
Trinidad



Five Charged
With Larceny

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S
Juvenile Court was held in St.
John's last week where five lads
were charged with larceny of a
number of articles such as a rudder
main piece, propeller shaft, pro-
pelling shaft stuffing box, oil can,

and one tiller marked ‘Judie.’ All| -

of the articles except the propeller
shaft stuffing box were recovered.
His Worship Mr. A. Louisy ordered
each parent to pay a proportionate
part of the value of the missing
article which was valued at $45..
and each boy should receive six
strokes with a tamarind rod.






























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PAGE

- BARBADOS i ADVOCATE

FOUR





aa SSS ‘fssascy
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown
Tuesday, December, 11, 1951

WHO PAYS?

TAXATION used to be considered by the
followers of Adam Smith and Ricardo as a
means of raising the revenue required by
the expenditure authorised in the Budget.

In Barbados the school of Adam Smith
and Ricardo has been replaced by those
who consider that taxation should be used
to promote social justice and equality. This
simply means that money is taken from
the rich and spent on the poor.

How truly this interprets taxation
methods in Barbados today may be seen if
we compare the number of those who pay
income tax with the numbers gainfully em-
ployed. Using the 1946 Census figures of
91,369 gainfully employed persons in Bar-
bados it is amazing to discover that only
5,750 individuals were assessed to pay in-
come tax during the financial year 1950-51.

But this is only the first of many sur-
prises awaiting those who are genuinely
seeking to find out who pays for the social

services, education and all the other neces-
sary activities of the government.

The information is obtainable in govern-

ment publications, but’ the public knows ~

hardly anything as to the sources of rev-
enue, since the majority are not even aware
of what an income tax return looks like

and have a very hazy idea about customs,
revenues or other indirect forms of taxa-
tion.

Perhaps that is why the most brazenly

inaccurate statements are made to the
people at election time. ¢

What politician has had the courage to
tell the people for instance that 139 people
alone paid $1,156,923 out of a total of
$1,856,757 paid by a total of 5,750 individual
taxpayers in 1950-51? Surely it does not re-
quire much education to realise that the
island is dependent on a relatively small
number of rich men for the major portion
of revenue derived from personal income
tax?

And this is by no means the end of the
revelation. Because an even larger sum of
$1,853,386 is paid by a total of 210 compan-
ies.

The startling facts about Barbadian in-
come tax are therefore plain for all to see.

Of a total $3,675,740 collected during the
financial year 1950-51, the greater part was
paid by 139 individuals and 210 companies.

The majority of income tax oe pay
so little that 4,867 out of a total of 5.750
individuals paid only $164,466 while 3,490
paid only $31,707.

If this were the only side to the picture
it would be bad enough in an island with
more than 95,000 registered voters. But it
is only the beginning of the story.

Anyone can go into the Parochial Build-
ings of St. Michael and look at the Trade
Tax paid by 1,536 business houses,

There he will discover that one-firm paid

$31,229.22 + during © 1950-51: another
$28,080.33: yet another $26,841.93; while sev-
eral paid sums in excess of fifteen and ten
thousand dollars.

The greater number of firms making pay-
ments is explained by the fact that trade
tax extends to the very smallest shop carry-
ing on business. One such in Roebuck
Street paid $3.10 during 1950-51.

The more one probes into the payment
of taxes the more one realises how the bur-
den of taxation is falling squarely and
hardly upon the shoulders of a relatively
small number. And those who idly repeat
the ill-informed chatter about Barbadians
having no social conscience should do pen-
ance when they realise that the greater part
of St. Michael Vestry Trade Tax receipts
of $571,702.27 goes on Poor Relief.

The picture of a relatively small number
of wicked people exploiting the community
for selfish gain is not only an unwarranted
reflection on the fair name of Barbados: it
is a wicked-perversion of the truth and de-
liberate deception of the majority of the
people, It is time that the ninety-five thous-
and showed a little appreciation of those
who not only pay income taxes and trade
taxes but whose ability, initiative and en-
terprise also assist in providing increasing
returns from customs and other forms of
indirect taxation, Even after death the Gov-
ernment still takes more from them. In
1950-51 Government collected $111,755 in
death duties. So completely false is the pic-
ture painted by irresponsible politicians
that the people have been blindfolded and
prevented from asking themselves:
would do the
What would we do?

what

we without big tarpayens ?

Nobody knows, not even the politicians
who delude the voters by misrepresenting
facts to gain their own selfish ends.





BARBDOS ADVOCATE



Eaward
a reliet

Eyre and Spottiswoode

Vii:
it was

after Victoria

Recollections of Three Reigns
25s.

By Siv Frederick Ponsonby.
365 paaes.

OWN the German station platform, the band begins

the British National

years out of place,

would not have

The King is—not in his
countfng-house , countihg
out his money—but in the
| Royal sleeper changing in-
| ‘to the full-dress unifiorm
of the Rumpelstiltskin
Cuirassier Guards, while
his valet, goaded by kingly
oaths, hunts through the
luggage for the ribbon of
the Black Eagle.

It is a typical scene from
the great Edwardian oper-
etta, on whose back-stage
of roaring farce and broad
comedy “Fritz” Ponsonby
lifts a corner of the velvet
curtain. Man and boy he
| was the gifted seryant of
the British dynasty for 40
years, beginning with a
harsh apprenticeship under
Queen Victoria between
| whom and himself arose a
cordial dislike.
| Edward VII is, therefore,
the hero of this excellent,
barely discreet, book oi
memories, Edward’s reign
the main and gayest theme
of the Evening Standard
Book of the Month.

What should a
equerry know?
asked himself, Shorthand,
he decided, {ypewriting,
German (so that he could
converse with the retinues
of the Queen's relatives—
the relatives themselves
found it advisable to learn
English), the contents of
the Almanach de Gotha.

Shorthand looked the
hardest part of the pro-
gramme, so young Captain
Ponsonby of the Grena=
diers went every morning
to Pitman’s Metropolitan
School. “Come sober,’ said
the headmaster. “Not what
you call sober but what /
call sober— and no unduc
familiarity with the female
pupils” Ponsonby shunned
temptation and reached 120
‘words a minute,

Child’s Play

Soon he was facing prob-
lems which shorthand could
not solve, e.g., how to pre-

young
Ponsonby

vent two Spanish ambas-
sadors from meeting § in
Windsor Castle, one of

whom had sworn to spit in
the other’s face.

Seeing that there ..as a
danger they would collide,
Ponsonby adroitly hustled
the fiercer of the two into
fa side-room. But he had
then to find a pretext for
his action, “Who yainted
that picture?” he asked
“Winterhalter,” the ambas-
sador replied suspiciously,
pointing to the artist’s sig-
nature, enormous on the
canvas, “Ah, but was it
really? That’s the point.”
said Ponsonby boldly.

After this, it was child's
play to settle how the
French President (a mere
‘republican official) should
be received at Cannes,
Obviously, the Prince of
Wales could not go to the
front door; it would be
enough if he went halfway
down the stair, However,
the republican won this
duel of —discourtesy. He
_ kept his hat on in the house



Education
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Kindly grant me space
to express some of my opinions
on tne system of elementary
education in this island.

I am a teacher of the elemen-
tary school and I find that age-
grouping is quite alright, because
it offers many advantages to the
backward child; but there is a
great need for not more than
twenty five (or even thirty) pupils
at one time if the best results are
to be obtained. For having more
than that nmumbetr, only over-
works the poor teacher and at the
same time robs each child of the
paopey attention it .should re-
ceive. In order to obtain good
results in the three R’s, there
must be a great amount of indi-
vidual attention, This is impos-

sible with large classes,
And you know parents and
the general public measure the

success of children by their abil-
ity to read, and work arithmetic.
But in the elementary school to-
day teachers are made to spend a
lot of time on subjects and acti-

vities which can very well be
sppstponed, until a later age, For
instance, in the curriculum you
find art, handwork, gardening,

singing, latin, spanish, science etc.,
etc. I admit that a little art, gar-
dening and singing done perhaps
for an hour each week, is not to
be condemned; but doing too much
of these subjects robs the time
|which should be devoted to the
}more necessary subjects at this
particular stage. [ think it is quite
unfair to expect a higher standard
in the three R’s than what is ob-
tained at present when the cur-
riculum is over-crowded with sub-
ects. and activities that can really
e taught and appreciated better
when a sounder foundation in
reading, writing and arithmetic
has been achieved,

I speak this without fear of con-
tradiction. At least fifty per cent.
of the children to whom foreign
| languages and the higher branches
of mathematics are taught,-do not
| have a good knowledge of. their
‘mother tongue, English nor of
simple arithmetic.

That is why the standards ob-



Anthem for the fourth time.

The stationmaster, seeing that the red carpet is 100
bids good-bye to his coveted
M.V.O. Little does he realise that the stingy British
given him a decoration in any case.

until he actuauy shook
hands with the Prince. :

As a reward for faithful
service, the old Queen for
three years refused her
consent to Ponsonby’s mar-
riage, fobbed him off with
a silver tea service as a
present and, rather’ than let
him live in the Saxon Tow-

er at Windsor, turned it
into a store,
Oh, the sigh of relict

when Edward VII mounted
the throne! It is audible
after 50 years. The amuse-
ment with which the foi-
bles of that exacting but
wayward king are recount-

ed! His superstition. Hor-
rified to find their will be
13 to dinner in some Ger-~

man palace, he is suddenly,
mysteriously appeased. Why
does the sun of Hanover
shine again? “Princess Fred-
erick Charles of Hesse,’”’ he
explains, “is pregnant.”

Tyrant On Dress
He is restless, bored with

family life, hates men’s
dinner parties. When his
queen is in mourning foi

her father and no ladies can



SIR FREDERICK
Whet should a young equerry know?

be entertained, “What tire-
some evenings we. shall
have!” the king laments.
On dress what a tyrant!
On decorations what an ex-

pert!

Amoyed when Lord
Rosebery turns up for din-
ner at Naples in a Royal

Yacht Squadron messjacket
and a white tie. It upsets
his entire evening. Shocked

when an equerry proposes
to so to a wedding in a
black waistcoat. “My dear
fellow, is it possible!’

As the royal yacht draws
nearer the Scottish coast,
he is careful to instruct
his Swiss valet, “A costume
a little nore Scottish to-
morrow”—for the transition
to full Highland splendour
must be cirefully phased.

In his own invention, the
Royal Victorian Order, the
King takes exceptional
pride, not shared by every-
body at that time. The
Duke of Devonshire, richest
comic figure in the book,
always late, his mouth per-
petually open, his eyes



oun READERS SAY:

tained in the three R’s to-day are
far below those obtained a few
years ago,

The Director of Education seems
to think that the teachers are not
working hard enough, and on Sat-
urday Ist of December, he called
together the head teachers and
told them “to get behind the
assistants and drive them.” This,
in my opinion was wrong injunc-
tion; for I know a good many head
teachers who are so _ tyrannical
that they make the poor assistants
miserable in “getting behind and
driving them.”

Some of these head teachers do
their assistants a lot of harm by
shouting at them and. condemning
their methods etc. in the presence
of the pupils, Sometimes they
erase the teacher’s writing on the
board right before the children’s
eyes, How can the assistant then
get any respect from his pupils?

I can imagine what the head
teacher at my schooi is going to
do now that he has. special in-
structions from the director to
“get behind the assistants and
drive them.” If the relationship
between head and the assistant—
is improved I believe the assist-
ants would give better service
but to “get behind the assistants”
will only foster antagonistic feel-
ings.

This is what I feel can lg done
if the Director is doubtful of the
work of the assistants. Let the in-
spector visit the schools more fre-
quently and make a check of the
assistant’s work; either by giving
tests or by some other method and
advise the assistants after making
appropriate criticisms; but for
Heaven's sake do not leave the
assistants to suffer under the head
teacher by instructing the latter
to “get behind and drive them.”

In concluding may I submit the
following advice to the Directgr
of Education: —

a. Retain the system of age-
grouping; but try to secure enough
teachers so that individual work
amongst the pupils can be made
possible,

b. Remove from the curriculum
such subjects as foreign languages;
science, the higher branches of
mathematics, and if not entirely
some of the singing contests and

iat





half-shut, is told that the
King proposes to give the
M.V.O. to his agent, “I’m
sure he won't like that,”
says the Duke sleepily.

The King’s revenge is to
confer on the Duke himself
the Grand Cross of the Or-
der, “What sm I expected
to do with the thing? Wear
it with the Garter? It all
seems so complicated and
tiresome.”

Offended In Church

There are glimpses of tne
statesmen of the day. Dev-
onshire yawning, Rosebery
sulking, Balfour explaining
how easy it will be to de-
feat the Boers. Rosebery
and Balfour, lazy, literary
and Scottish, dislike one
another, “For an amateur
politician, Balfour is won-
derful.” “Il always admire
the glib way Rosebery
speaks when he knows
nothin of the subject.”

“From one gorgeous Ed-
wardian scene to another
we follow Ponsonby and his
Royal master: to churei.
where he offends by put-
ting in the plate a gold coin
equal in value to the King’s
offering; to the shoot where
3,000 rabbits are mown
down and the Duke of Dev-
onshire can hardly keep
awake for boredom; to vis-
it the Tsar at Reval, where
a boatload of lady singers
will serenade the monarchs
(danger from Nihilists?
The Chief of Police will
have the singers stripped
and searched): to Paris.
where the King will meet
a lady friend in the Jardin
des Plantes, evading the
police (who are behind
every bush).

And the problems! When
you take a King’s photo-
graph (as everybody bows)
you salute, press the catch
and salute again. Simple
But what if the King of
Italy wants to take your
photograph’ Ponsonby
solved the problem by
springing to attention and
saluting twice. It worried
him afterwards, but as 3
friend said, “With foreign
monarchs you can never Go
too much saluting.”

It was a sound rule in
that sunset era of the old
monarchieal Europe which
after his Victorian ser'vi-
tude, Sir Frederick. Ponson-
by enjoyed so much in the
company. of his_ irascible
very human master. After
Edward, he felt--and con-
veys in this book— a sense
of anti-climax.

Library List

Tillotson, By Philip
Trower. Collins. 10s, 6d.
316 pages, First novel of
outstanding quality, Wit,
insight, and an unusual
story to tell. It belongs to
the “South Wind” school
but has its own individu-
ality of approach.

The Swan, By Marguerite
Steen. Hart-Davis. 12s. 6d.
256 pages. Novel. Monnered
in style but fresh and sub-

tle in the way it priscs
n human motives
Theme: the loves of two
middle aged women for x
young boy.
The Sultan’s Renegade

By Mika Waltari. Putnam.
15s. 468 pages. Historical
narrative of a Finn who, in
the 16th centumy becomes
the confidential agent of
the Grand Vizier in Istan-
bul. The past—with plenty
of crude colouring but
precious little glamour.
WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.

things of that nature, Let the
infants and juniors concentrate
more on the three R’s and forego
handwork (or at least to a great
extent) until the Senior depart-
ment is reached,

c. Try to improve the relation-
ships between head and assistant
teachers. Advise the heads not to
hurl insults or do anything that
would cause the children to dis-
respect the assistants,

d. Ask the head teachers to re-
frain from interfering with the
teachers’ plan as much as possible
and also ask them not to bully
the assistants.

_e. Ask the head teachers to
give co-operation to the class
teacher in as much as the class
teacher is expected to co-operate
with the head,

ASSISTANT TEACHER.
3rd, December, 1951,

Foundry Help
To The Editor, the Advocate—

SIR,—In your issue of the daily
Advocate of Friday 7th December
1951, you published a description
of the Booth eretted by the B'dos
Foundry Ltd. at the Annual Indus-
trial Exhibition,

The article gave a lucid descrip-
tion of the Booth and the work ad-
vertised therein’ but we would
refer your readers to the following
Paragraphs which tend to give the
reader the impression that the
B'dos Foundry Ltd., had to seek
the assistance of the Central
Foundry Ltd., in ,the fabrication
of a mild steel mill bed plate etc.

We would here state, for the
benefit of your
mill, comprising
bed plate, mild steel side caps
complete with top caps com-
plete with hy lic rams, mill
roller top and s' roller brasses
were 100% fabrigated and made
up at the Workshop of the Barba-
dos Foundry Ltd.

The Central Foundry Ltd, had
nothing whatsoever to do with this
work and we consider it a great
pity that your. reporter should
have allowed an error of this
nature to creep Into the article
which was otherwise very well
written.

We remain,
Yours faithfully,
J. M;) KIDNEY,
Manager,

TUESDAY,



"UNITED NATIONS
| NOTEBOOK

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS
PARIS.

THE great feature of this United Nations

| meeting is what I can only call the “runway”

| This slightly aeronautical metaphor is the one
that comes to mind for the 100 yard-long,
| wide foyer that gives access to the principal
|Conference rooms in the temporary building
| the French have run up to house this multilin-

| gual Assembly. All across the wide coconut
|matting groups of delegates and Press dis-
| cuss, make interventions, lobby one another.

interview, and gossip. The “delegation wives”
|" ait disconsolately for political-minded hus-
igo The whole of one side of the runway
jis a vast window with one of the famous-—
| though not the finest-—of the man-made vistas

,of Paris Between the Palais de Chailloit and

| the Seine the fountains play, and across the

| ‘iver stands the Eiffel Tower, and beyond it
the long vista of the Avenues of the Champs

+ i¢ Mars, which literally translated means the

“iela of the God of War, where France’s
irmies used to parade.
The “runway” is the centre of the tempor-

ary building built of boards on steel scaffold-
ng. And its slightly makeshift springiness
inder foot—like a builder’s scaffolding—adds

ne United Nations.

Six Committees are in session. The first
s the arena of the Big Shots holding forth on
lisarmament. Vyshinsky is the star attraction
ind when he was billed to speak on a Satur-
| lay morning, half the society ladies of “tout

he countryside and blandished their charm-
ng way into the Press seats. By the time

| Vyshinsky—whose sleepless laughter is fam-
»us—addressed himself to the translators into

nglish, French and Spanish the “working
| oress” could not find seats. The resulting

| rou-fra and hubbub made by coveys of eject-
ed countesses did not disconcert the Russian
rom his text.

In other Committees a kind of international
‘ightmare is enacted daily. I have slipped out
f one Committee in the middle of a speech
y a Cuban on the question of threats tc
eace in the Balkans, and stepped into the
ext Committee to hear an Australian giving
is views on the Italian trusteeship of Tri-
poli. Everybody talks on everything. Dele-
cates who are intending to speak later hurry
ut to collect a batch of duplicated typescripts
of their coming speech, and distribute them
6 their press friends. And, if in doubt, call a
ress Conference! The principal delegations
ive summaries of their own versions of what
tas been happening. The British meet in the
morning, The French in the evening. Ameri-
|cans have private and public sessions. Occa-
|sionally the Chinese Nationalist delegation
gathers the Press to issue a denunciation
isually of the brilliant Sardar Pannikar,
(Nehru’s Ambassador to Pekin, who is in
Paris as India’s chief delegate). The latter is
isted, by some, as an*t:nofficial exponent of
“ekin’s views. }

Much has been written of the extravagance
| of this meeting. The secretaries, whose £2.
j 10. 0. a day allowance has been under fire,
| -laim that they are out of pocket. Paris is
| expensive for strangers. A good meal costs
£1. But one charming United Nations service
tc men in search of beauty is the addition of
the secretaries’ names on the doors of the
offices. Their expense-accounted bosses ap-
pear in blue. The typists in red, beneath.
And these United Nations secretaries seem
to have, or acquire by marriage, some amaz-
ingly international names Could you say
whether Miss Jeanette vari Ho is French.
Dutch or Chinese? And what language would
you address to Mademoiselle vubya Schlum-
berger? 2

The British delegation lives in dignity at
the Bristol Hotel. This, of course, is a good

British name and a suitable overflow from
the “George V” hotel.

Paris is looking forward to a fine Christ-
mas. The United Nations is taking a short
rest from its talkative and expensive labours.
It will crown a profitable 2,000th year for this
City. The conscientious delegates who do not
find many opportunities to spend their large
allowances, will be tempted into what one
Frenchman described as “the greatest inter-
national junket since the sack of Rome.”

Atomic Programme

LONDON, Dec. 10

BRITAIN stepped up her Atomic Pro-
gramme with plans to build an. experimental |
plant for the production of electricity early
next year.

Prime Minister Winston Churchill has
ordered British scientists to proceed on the
theory that there may never be a wide ex-
change of atomic information between the





feeders, that the|United Statés and Britain; and Britain is
the mild steel |talking all atomic problems independently.

One source said that Britain has been



of changing atomic energy into electricity.

British scientists know how to build the
necessary pile. Two of Britain’s most im-|
portant atomic centres are expected to go)
into full production in the next few months

One of these in Cheshire Will be devoted
to enriching uranium.

The purpose of the other—at Aldermaston
in Berkshire—has not been announced.

This will give Britain at least six plants
devoted to atomic energy and atomic bombs
The heat from the main pile at Harwell is
already being used to run the first atomic
central heating plant in the world—U.P.

omething to the fantasy of unreality that is

| Saris” postponed their weekly dispersal to

doing research for 18 months on the method |

}
|
}
j
sil} S













DECEMBER 11, 1951

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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1

R.E.C.





1, 1951

Discuss



*51-"52 Estimates

THE third meeting of the Regional Economic Commit-

tee began at Hastings House
chairmanship of the Hon. W.

yesterday afternoon under the
J. Raatgever (British Guiana).

The delegates were welcomed informally by Sir George
Seel, Comptroller for Development and Welfare, who em-

phasized the importance of

the task that lay before them

in making appointments to the posts of Executive Secretary
and Assistant Secretary to the Committee, and Trade Com-
missioner, and Assistant Trade Commissioner, United King-

dom.

Hovse To House
Campaigning

In these last few days before the
General Elections, active house to
rouse campaigning is going on.
Men are coming around the various
districts in some parishes and
suggesting to those registered that
they should vote for certain
candidates,

Cars, too, are being much used
to help with campaigning. At
frequent intervals, housewives are
interrupted by voices from loud
rpeakers in cars, soliciting votes
for the candidate or candidates
those of the car are supporting.

- Half a dozen men were going
around in some cars and taking
the talking by turns. At this stage
of the election, there are few
details of policies to tell the
people and each man going around
in the cars know by practice now
just what they are going to tell the
people when his turn comes.

The canvassers are going around
mostly through the crowded
districts and areas where the
nominated members have not had
time to hold meetings.

“Of course most minds .are
made up already,” a canvasser
said yesterday, “but there are still
many whose minds can be swayed
by last moment canvassing”



Druggist ’s Case
Dismissed

THE decision of Mr. G. B.
Giiffith, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A,” was yesterday con—
firmed by the Judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal, Mr.
Griffivnh dismissed without pre-
judice a case brought by the
Commissioner of Potice against
P. A. Clarke, a City Druggist, for
having his drug store at Prince
William Henry Street open for
business on Saturday, closing day,
at 7.20 p.m., When it should have
been closed at 6.00 p.m,

Mr, D. H. L. Ward appeared for
Mr, P. A. Clarke. Sgt. Forde
prosecuted for the Police.

P.C. 126 Hinds, giving evidence
for the Prosecution, said that at
about 7.20 p.m., on Saturday, July
21, he was on duty along Prince
William Henry Street. He saw the
Drug Store of P. A, Clarke open.

He saw Mr, Clarke in the store.
No one else was present, He told
Mr. Clarke that the store should
have been closed at 6.00 p.m., and
reported him for the offence,

To Mr, Ward: Only Mr. Clarke
was present, Mr, Clarke was
standing at one of the glass cases.
He was writing. The shop has no
windows.

Mr. Ward said that seeing a
door open does not prove opening
for business. Just iike the Public
Health Act, 1875, exposure for
Sale, it is essential to prove that
the article was for sale, but the
Act itself provides that that is the






Â¥v

Among matters discussed during
the afternoon were the revised
estimates for 1951 and the esti-
mates for 1952. After general
debate, the subject was referred
to a small committee consisting of
Mr. J. B. Clegg (Jamaica), Mr.
A. Macleod Smith (Windward
Islands) and Mr. E. S. S. Burrowes
(Barbados),

The recommendations of the
recent Oils and Fats Conference
were examined and endorsed.

It was agreed that any un
which so desired should send reps
resentatives to the Caribbean
Commission’s Industrial Develop-
ment Conference in Puerto Rico.
Further discussion will take place
on this subject if time permits

Statistics
A Committee consisting of Pro-
fessoy. C. G. Beasley, Economic
Adviser to the Comptroller, Mr.
D. A, Percival, Assistant Economic



Adviser, Mr. D. J. Verity (Ja-
maica) and Mr. -Macleod Smith
was appointed to deal with the

item referring to the preparation
of statistics for the proposed Fed-
eration Conference in England
next year.

During the morning, before the
session of the full Committee the
Executive Committee met under
the chairmanship cf the Hon.
Albert Gomes. (Trinidad) and
dealt with matters arising out of
the last meeting which will be
brought before the delegates to-
day.

After the adjournment of yes-
terday’s meeting, the Appoint-
ments Committee began the task
of .examining applications for
appointment to the four posts to
which the Comptroller referred.

Obituary
MR. AMBROSE
CLAIRMONTE

Tre death occurred at the
Gene.al Hospital on Saturday of
Mr. A. Fk. A. Clairmonte, retired
Merchant Tailor of this city. His
funeral took place at St. Michael’s
Cathedral on Sunday atiernoon in
the presence of a large gathering
drawn from every section of the
community and including many
members of the Masonic Fra-
ternity of which he was a promi-
nent member. He was 71.

Ambrose Clairmonte was the
elder son of the late Mr. F. N, A.
Clairmonte, J.P., himself a master
tailor and vestryman and some-
time Churchwarden of St. Mich-
ael. Following the footsteps of his
father he entered the business
and spent some years in England
where he put the finishing touches
on his cutting and also improved
his music. Returning to Barba-
dos, he rejoined the firm and
eventually carried on at the
death of his father. Some of us
still remember the West End
Emporium on Lower Broad
Street, then as the finest estab-
lishment of its kind in the island.

Mr. Clairmonte was also a fine
musician until recently Organist
of St. George’s Parish Church, In
this small and select coterie he
was a favourite and his popu-
larity was second only to that in
the Masonie Fraternity where he







A CLUSTER
OF FIGS

This stem h:. over 200 figs
but does not weigh more than
20 pounds. George Sealy cut
it from one of his fig trees at
Cole Hole, St. George.

Strange enough, the stem
grew out from the middle of
the fig tree and not near the
top. It grew four feet above
the ground.

The figs at the top of the
stem are of ordinary size, but
they become smaller as they
get nearer the end, About 35
figs have bunched together at
the top of the stem while the
others have started to grow a
few inches below them.

The Department of Science
and Agriculture informed the
“Advocate” yesterday that
that is most likely due to part
of the florescence—commonly
called “baby”—being attacked
by fungus during the very
wet weather experienced re-
cently. Then, better weather
conditions set in and the stem
continued to bear fruit. zs

The Department said that a
tree does not usually produce
more figs than it can ripen.
As soon as a stem has borne
that number, the “baby” drops
off.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

T’dad Constitution
Is Working Well

SAYS ALBERT GOMES

THE Trinidad constitution is working very well. The



ministerial system has brought the people in closer touch

with the Government and I think it has accelerated the

tempo of Government, Hon. Albert Gomes, Minixier {or
Labour, Commerce and Industry, told the Advocate yester-

day.
Mr. Gomes arrived from Trin
day on Sunday by B.W.LA. for

the Regional Economic Committec
Meeting which opened at Hasting
House yesterday morning and
stsying at Sandy Beach Hotel.

He said that as far as his mit

is

istry was concerned, they were
proceeding very rapidly with they
industrialisation prea.sramme und
endeavouring to attract as many
ind stries as possible to establish
themselves in Trinided. They
had constantly before their minty
the fact that the population was
increasing at a very rapid rate
and if the supply of jobs for all
the young men and women who
were leaving school every yeat

was to be maintained, then more
capital must be brought into the
country and more industries must
te established so that more jobs

could be provided
Economic Aspect
“We consider the economic as-

pect of our affairs to be the most
important one” he said, “because
vur ability to maintain stable
conditions of Government in the
future must always depend upon
the extent to which we can pro-
vide more jobs, maintain our
people in gainful employment ané
avoid any rise in the tide of frus-
tration and poverty, which are
the main contributory factors to
political unrest.”

Our Government is a Coalition
one since the five ministers are
recruited from different political
segments. However, they are
working together in the interest
of the country and endeavouring
to justify the new constitution
which was granted to us a little
over a year ago. 4

“I have every confidence that
we will make a success of this
new constitution and I consider
that the acid test will be whether
at the end of our term of office
we would be in a position to offer
the people of the country bet-
ter economic conditions than
existed when this new Govern-
ment took over in 1950.”

“With regard to industrialisa-
tion I think it is proceeding very
satisfactorily. The essential
thing always is to proceed cau-
tiously to ensure that whenever
new industries are brought into
the country, they are such as
would strengthen the economy of
the country and not merely be of
a purely ephemeral nature.”







Xmas Sorrel
Ready Now

ALREADY housewives are ar-
ranging to get their peas, guinea
corn, sorrel and other Christmas
fare. A farmer told the Advocate
yesterday that a fair quantity of
peas are expected to be ripe for
Christmas, but many housewives
will be having difficulty in getting
their supply.

Many are at present reaping
sorrel and getting it dried, but
there are not great quanti.ies of
sorrel either and many will have
to buy aerated sorrel from the
shops,

8 To Contest
Eight Seats -

Our Own Correspondent)

(From © St JOHN'S

Eight Labour candidates have
announced their intention to con-
test for the eight elected seats on
the Legislative Council under the
New Constitution. They have
launched a large scale publicity
programme and issued a twenty-
six page booklet headed “The
Labour Party Progress Report.
A meeting was held at the Antigua
Recreation Ground last Monday
evening when their platform wa:
outlined. All eight candidates spoke
commencing with the President of
the Labour Union Hon, V, C. Bird







Hon.

ALBERT GOMES

Setting The
House In Order

WHEN the new House begins its
session on Tuesday, December 18,
members will be going into a
freshly painted and cleaned room
Yesterday when an Advocate re-
porter visited the assembly room,
painters were at work painting the
room.

There was much dust on the
horse shoe shaped table around
which members sit; the 24 seats
were pushed disorderly back and
visitors’ seats were not in their
usual place. In a few days, how-
ever, everything will be = spick-
and-span and ready for the new
House.

Last session, from the place re-
porters sat, they could have seen
the faces of the Opposi ion
Messrs. Wilkinson, E. K. Walcott,
Goddard, Mottley, Gill, Dowding,
Haynes, Ward, Reece and Bethell,
and the then Congress Members,

Messrs. Crawford, Garner and
Brancker. A few of the faces
of the Labour members could

be seen but only the faces and
backs of the others and the head
of the Speaker — Messrs, Adoms,
Dr. Cummins, F. L. Walcott, Cox,
Bryan, Lewis, Mapp, Miller, Allder,
Smith and the Hon. K. N. R. Hus-
bands on his high backed chair
Those were the members of the old
House.

At present election campaigning
is reaching its zenith for Thursday's
General Elections, What new faces
may the reporters have to get ac-
quainted with, what new voices
fet accustomed to and what new
mannerisms be entertained by
when the new House ovens?



Baggage Warehouse
Crowded Yesterday

THE Baggage Warehouse wat
trowded practically all day yester-

d }

More Schools
Needed In
St. Vincent

Mr. Cc. V. D. Hadley
Officer of St. Vincent
ittending the Caribbean Regiona
Education Conference which
ended at Hastings House las
week, told the Advocate ‘ster
day that one of the chief
problems affecting education in
his colony was the lack of schoc
building

Educatior
who was

He said that St. Vincent hac
however made qui.e an importan
contribution towards this ques-

tion of school buildings by erect-
ing some new schools in
landerete of a very open desigt
in which there were neither doors
nor windows. This new style o}
building had reduced the cost ol
construction to about £10 a place

including furni ure,

Another problem with which
the island is faced is the .ques-}
of training of teachers and they |

have just introduced a new train-

ing scheme for teachers by which}

they hope to raise the standard

generally of the teaching profes-
sion. -

pupil teacher

uchon kk

They hope
courses

lo give
ol

cecal

epecial cen res in order to pre-
pare them for the Teachers
Certificate Examination,

Mr. ‘Hadley said that the

Education Department hopes i
the near future to admit a certain
number of pupils who have ob-
tained the school leaving certifi-



PAGE FIVE

= —s

ANIMATED OPINIONS



Says Mr. Leo King:

“YOU CAN RE-LION IT
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

Pai 2

MADE IN UK.
The Perfection of Confection

WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD.
LONDON. W.3

‘PALM’ WORK&











cate from the primary schools tc
the Teachers Training Course in
order to assist them to further
tneir education

As far as the Conference wa
concerned, he said that it was
very successful and he hoped tha
there would be more of them in
the future..

Mr, Hadley returned to St

Vincent by the Lady Nelson last
night,



PRESIDING OFFICERS
HOLD MEETING

Yesterday afternoon at 5
o'clock the Returning Officer of
Christ Church, Presiding Officers,
and some from St. Philip. and}
other parishes met at St!
Matthias’ Girls’ School to see "
“dress” rehearsal of what will
happen on Election Day, T' Ul's-
day, December 13th, A “dumb
vote was cast with all the form-
alities so that officers would have
a better idea of what to expect on
Thursday





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resumption of Law and the onus was ast Maste f Lodge “A good deal of money can be followed by Lionel Hurst Union's day with pussengers, their relatives y
is then cast on the defendant to Scotia, a District yond Warden made from sorrel at this time,” a ees Secretary, Bradley f. and friends. The Lady Nelson anc Y De LIM A PRPEY PLEA ALE SS te
prove it was not for sale, in the Scottish Constitution and hawker said, “but you have to Carrot, Denfield Hurst, E, H, Lake, tie I.S.S. Golfito arrived early 4 LTD | %
$ an honorary Deacon in the Grand keep an eye on which farmers Novelle H. Richards and Ernest &. auring the morning bringing 136 & q D.. vy %
“But in this case there is no 7 j49e of Scotland. have planted, which parishes have Williams. Their programme dealt passengers for Barbados, 20 BROAD ST. | x ;
section of the Act saying that the He was quiet and affable with most and buy early.” with matters such as West Indian pata s ne ‘2
shop open shall be presumed open tion and the New Constitu- While taxis were cons.antly ot » %
; : an infectious charm of manner : : ; Federa : +! th he ‘ Seid s $
for business, Therefore the Police which endeared him to a wide This hawker was selling dried tign, Technical Schools, Adul the move on the outside, takin; ( 4 aia | $
has to prove that it is open for circle to whom his passing was sorrel at 12 cenis per pound about Education, Socialized Medical the passengers to their homes an Da GHG NG NG NG NG NN NN s »
business so that they can succeed,” a source of deep regret. He the City and many buyers were Services, Electricity. others intransit for a look around alae lyr suiane tuner what ; iz x
he said. leaves a brother Mr. F. A. C. surrounding her. She said she the City, re ape Pager ar sin 2 Weatherhead’s Again & 54
Clairmonte, O.B.E, Acting In- had walked many miles about the k D a] d Teenage ‘tee seedy hime of 2 oo / % Originally For Tnis
FINED FOR WOUNDING ccme Tax Commissioner, a country districts about two months Por e aye passengers who “were landing Se uls the () K. it SMOKE is > E Week
’ widow and three sons to whom ago and noticed in which field s rath ; ™ so! - & % c z ; 40. Ibs $1.40 96
Leronzo Clarke of New Orleans, deepest condolence will be ex~ sorrel was planted. (From Our Own ont JOHN'S In the afternoon when passen- WEATHEKHEAD 4 @ English Potatoes-—per + a % 38 34
St. Michael, was convicted and tended. : “So I was about the first hawker barre! - of ork which was @€rs were making ready for sailing bs : x Imperial Vienna Sausages on 38
fined by Mr. C, L. Walwyn in two who .ackled the farmers,” she | A aaea dt Bartiuba by slovp Out with the two ships, thc] i The Smokers’ Paradise @%) % Red Rose Tea—per M% lb. bo Ay
‘ cases of wounding. In_ the-first ‘BAD’ LANGUAGE said. being - oeee in Januaty last was Baggage Warehouse was even this Amas Seusou & % Red Rose Tea-—per } Ib. ; we
case Clarke was fined 30/- to be George Trotman of Cleavedale At present potatoes are scarce, aoe a December 4, and more busy than it was during the : rE IN XMAS Crawfords, Marie, Custard cenem 54 40
paid in 14 days or one month’s Road, Black Rock, was ordered to but they are expected to be in rier i none at St. John’s where morning. J anys wD & Sweet A Tri Fruit Puffs Cre om f
imprisonment for wounding pay a fine of 20/- in 14 days or better supply a few days before oo Haver to be in condition fit The. counters were loaded with i ase etree ws § ov Crackers—4 Ib. pits. ‘ 7, Customers Only
Shillingford Agard and 40/— in 28 one month’s imprisonment by Mr. Christmas. , ha man consumption trunks and other packages Rev 555" Ulgaret a Se x The Above Items For Cash & Carry Cu 5
days or one month’s imprisonment G. B, Griffith for using indecent The usual Christmas supply of }*° ™U! , : Re Du Maurier sarang? 0 & eakbo ce Ih, aida 51
for wounding Fitz Clarke. He language on James Street, a public bananas will be available about = ettes RIES ine Kraft ( ae — i PT WO ell Si 69 )
wounded both men with a stick highway. , the City as farmers have just cu 7 rr 7 CF AA Bees JAMAICA UIGAK: Z Zoum vera ae Reaeinriacs ae ae a7 ,
and the offences were committed The offence was committed on and are still cutting many bunches} ' Hoeeesaas Pes +e Best) ows oo aeville Orent Marmalade—2 Ib. tin 53 ¥
on December 2. December 8, about 1 a.m. which will be ripe by Christmas. | F ee pet a oom ie’ oe Be % Koo Guava Jelly “ Ib. tin 1 8
' a ¥ N achado’ 25/8 E ii? jronte Roast 3eef ~1 Ib, tin 77
4 IT’S HERE AGAIN ul a a8 Pan i , 2 x llced Avaielion Bacon—per Ib 1 oo >
oa an OR «tondres Chico”” 50/s ,, & Perlstien Beer—per bottle ' aa x
hey 7 : a Be panetelas” ” & & Perlstien Beer—per carton ‘ 4.50 %
SATIN ELASTIC | 8 URINA ILK OW 8 SD ‘Royal Cheroots” 100/s. lS STANSKFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.
| a “Gems” 50/8 Bundlesyg ‘ NSe -
44, B } by PIPES 1 A CCLALLLLL LL OO
L i ' a = “Dunhill” Shell and Bruyerett — a
2 ™, Sp “Comoys” Grand es }
. | IR pe ” ru-
| t H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors By ae eee ee
e ™~ al “Everyman” Londo. ee: &
eee eee eee Aceh Pipe |
weight Pipe 7
SREB BRB Be Ree eeeene (All Sizes and Shapes. |




|
TR prices from $3.00 to $18 50.y@e |

A variety of very at- | Ba Tobacco Pouches, Zipp 14/-ige

@)/

















' oe
‘BN KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES









&
&
ie



IEAD'S LTD.

NAAN



7 * r a’
} Tobaceo Pouches, naa FRENCH PERIL MES
s Bath- y | 12/6 Gi
Pee on } ¥ SF rovaceo Pouches, Oilskin, & at Reduced Prices
ing Costumes in a h = s1/6 and 3/- = ||
; PIPE TORACCOS & a HE XMAS
yf t aterial | 3 Capstan, Log Cabin, Fow | For Tu Vas id Fa TS
ee ee MAP square, Gold Block, Play % | . a ONLY
i ill gi | seers, etc., (All Fresh) . r }
WH ee ere: 10m ( iz “CIGARETTE TUBES & SEASON "
£ T Thumb,” Miniatureye s rN
excellent lasting | O/6 : & We are offering French Perfumes by Guerlain in the most
‘Fit All.” 3/- G exclusive scents at greatly reduced prices.
wear. One piece and | “Omega” draws in you | Original Sale
re > Cigarette 5/6 Frice Price.
i i | ME wie 3/- ||] VEGA $35. 3
two piece aye ® * Sole importers: 5 | oe sever” Spiral Lining 5/°@G||] VOL DE NUIT $35.00 $21.75
plain shades and car | MB ‘Cabaret” Extra Long 7/fyge ||| OL AROME . $30.00 19.00
4 415 ‘Barbados, * 8 CIGARETTE LIGHTERS Soe LAVENDER 005.0010 $30.00 $18.00
$I oO richly | coloured ' Ronson” Whirlwind $10.00 @@ ||| CHAMPS ELYSEES . $30.00 $19.00
| SB austrian Lighters POUR TROUBLER ..... = 00 318.00
P ‘igarette Lighters JICKY 3 .00
TO designs. BR Mive and Cicarette Mishter Me! Cure DE RUSSIE $20.00 $10.00
> | $C : VAGUE SOUVENIR . 930.00 $19. J
$17.25 & MUIR LTD 2 ome Sy COQUE D'OR $30.00 $19.00 }
he QcHROMIUM CIGARETTE lll RUE DE LA PAIX $30.00 $19.00
Distillers BR CASE with the 2 of ||| QUANDE VIANT LE'TO $15.00 $ 8.00
‘ Barbados Reducec TOM igre AW ade $15.00 $ 8.00
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD Leith, Scotland fam \ aR Ravtadon | Reduced frome |] DAWAMESK |
ne z Se A REAL BARGAIN. &
10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET























PAGE SEX

_———
For Births, Marriage at Engagement
@nnouncements in Carib Calling the|

gharge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each |
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
Detween 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Desth |
Netices only aftey 4 o.m. |



THANKS

-————$—$—$$_ ———————
Mrs. IVY A. JACOBS of Hancock Street,
Brooklyn, gratefully return thanks
to all for the hospitality shown her
and her son, during their short visit

to the colony
11.12 51—I1n



BATSON: Mrs. Miriam Batson of Ruby
St. Philip, gratefully return thanks
to all those who attended the funerai,
sent wreaths or in any other way ex-
pressed sympathy with her on the
passing of her late sister Rose Tsabella



Batson 11.12.51—1n
TOPPIN: The Toppin family of Massiah
Street, St. John, gratefully return

thanks to all those who attended the
funeral, sent wreaths, or in any other
way expressed sympathy with them
on the passing, of the late George
Cc. Toppin 41.12.51—in
I

IN MEMORIAM



HOLAIGAN — in sacred memory of
Albertha Holligan who departed this
ife on December lith 1945.

Six vears today heralds
departure
But to us it.looks like yesterday
Sureiy time takes the edge off grief
But memory turns back evegy ieat.
Ever to be remembered by Frederick
Harris and farnily 11.12.51-—1n

your

KOPE—In loving and adorable memory
of our dear son and brother Lionel A.
Hope. who entered his reward on
December 3rd 1930.

To-day finds us thinking bf you
And loving you more than ever.’

Your, lovitig mother) Daisy A. Beckles,

isister) Gladys B. Yearwood.

11.12,51—1n

——_————
HOLUGAN:: In loving memory of our
a sister Albertha Holligan, who died
December, 1945.
“Ged saw the road was too rough
The hills too steep to climb
He gently closed her weary eyes
And whispered peace be thine.

Clem and Ethel (sisters), Samuel
(brother), Eustacy and Muriel (nephew
and niece). 11.12,51—1n



OVERNMENT NOTICES

Voting By Election Officers

The previous notice published ir
the Press regarding the method 0:
voting by Election Officers it
cancelled, Election Officers who
wish to vote must write direct t
the Presiding Officer of the Dis-
trict in which they are registereo
requesting him to mark a ballo

paper on their behalf, This alsc
applies to Election Officers whe



the Colonial Secretary’s Office,

_

Sale of Lisbon Yams
A Notice has been issued under
the Local Food _ Productior
Defence) Control Order, 194:
0. 2, prohibiting the sale of Lis
bon Yams before the first day
January, 1952,
i 11.12.51—2r

CIRCULAR

To the- Electors
THE CITY OF BRIDGETOWN
Dear Elector.—

Once again IWas duly Nominoted
Candidate for election to serve you as
ropresentative in the House of Assemb!
of this islandy.under the banner of th
Barbados Labour Party.

I am unable on this oceasion to sen
vou the usual Cireular by post, but, |
nddition to the holding of meetings :
eps districts when convenient to th
Party, 1 am doing my best to pay you «
, Vieit tone polling day.

However, 1 trust that you will attend
at your Polling Station on Thursday next
tie 13th instant and give me your sup-
port





Yours sincerely
A, B, &. LEWIS,
Pridgetown,

8th December, 1951

(T.T)

9,12.51-—-2n

Active KIDNEYS
Keep You WELL



iH
ss se Irae



© hildren and

Housewives

R evel

I n this

Season .... The

T empting dishes to be

M ade add to the delight of
All... but here's the secret of
8 uccess for housewives in the

COMING SEASON. .......
ge A GAS COOKER!
mi BOOK ONE TO-DAY

a
FURNITURE :
&





No Other Does For
CHRISTMAS

FASHIONABLE Bedsteads with!
or without New Coil or Flat
Springs in 5 sizes; Beds, Ward-

8s, Dresser-Robes, Chests-of-
Drawers, Vanities simpler
Dressing Tables, Wash-

stands, Nightchairs .






or
Stools









TABLES in big range of woods































have already communicated with
11.12,61—2n









one wae sizes for Dining

K in, Fancy and other uses, Which Makes

China, Kitehen ,

Cabinets, eos | GOD’S WAY OF

2 DRAWING ROOM FURNITURE

i” or" » .

Basy ana Berbice hates Nia A SALVATION

MONEY SAVING

——— & PLAIN”

E. S W & Please write for one to ¥,
? . ILSON# § Samuel Roberts, Cospel %
SPRY ST. HGS Book and Tract Service, ¥

% x $0, Central Avenue, Ban-

Dial: :-: 4069 $ gor N. Ireland.” g|

%,

PR GR GS DR TATA PA RRR ES FPSO SOOO SGS0G0G0098 | |S



CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





TELEPHONE 2508.

|
|
}

FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE

CAR: Ford Prefect 1950 Model, done
14,000 miles, Battery, one week old tyres
| good, Owner would sell or exchange for

larger Car. Phone Farmer 8406
11.12.51—4n



\ pour bedrooms
all modern con¥eniences, 3 minutes walk
from the Yacht and Aquatic





Seh. Ze

Sch

Mr. G, B. Griffith, Acting Police

Sch. | Magistrate of District ‘A’ remand-

Ma.. M Le wis,

NOTICE

Wondertui

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1951







| PUBLIC SALES | PU |
| LIC NOTICES | | Hac! ‘bour Log | |'LIMOLENE’ REMANDED] SHIPPING NOTICES

REAL ESTATS

|
BEDFORD LODGE, Bedford, Avenue
with running water and

Clubs. This
residence stands on approximately 24,000
square feet of land with several fruit
trees, and is so arranged that it is possible
to be converted and built into a block
of flats.

For inspection and further details apply
on the premises or Dial 2259.
8.12,51—3n



a



ELECTRICAL

—————
SUNBEAM ELECTRIC RAZOR. Phove
‘901, 9.12.51—In



LIVESTOCK

BULL MASTIFF PUPPIES—Unrelated
perents registered Kennel Club London.
Harford Norwood, St. James.









8.12,51—an
FLEMISH GIANT RABBITS. Apply: |:

Harford, Norwood, St. James
@.12.61—3n |



PUPPIES—Just in time for Xma: , Gift
male Cocker Pups pure bred, fat and
lively. Phone 95247 11.12.51—7n

MISCELLANEOUS

AMERICAN AND CANADIAN GLASS-
WARE-—Drinking Glasses, Decorated
Tumblers, Cocktail Glasses, Colourful
Pony and Juice Glasses, Plain Tumblers,
Cham) @ and Wine Glasses all at most
reasonable prices, Excellent gifts for your
friends or yourself G, W. HUTCHINSON
& CO., LAD, 5.12.51—6n











BATTERIES—Heavy duty Truck and
Car Batteries 15 and 17 plates. Enquire
Johnson Stables & Garage Ltd. Coleridgr
St Dial 4205. 8.12.51—3n



BRIEF CASES: Pure
Brief Cases, Leather
Purses ste., Beautiful
Gift at THANI Bros

tian Leather
Wallets, Ladies’
and everlasting

7.12, 51—t.f.n.



CHRISTMAS G © our various
brands of liquors attractively put up in
the scason’s attire. Mount Gay Dis-
tilleries Limited, Shepherd Street

11,12.51—2n,

CAR TYRES in the “following SIZE
350 x 15, 650 x 16, 600 x 16, 550 x 16,
525 x 16, 500 x 16, 550 x 17, 400 x 18, and
x 19, also in stogk truck tyres.
Enquire Auto Tyre Co., falgar & Spry
Streets. Phone 2696. 8.12.6 £9 |

FOR WOODWORKERS
CROID INSOL, WATERPROOF POW-
DER GLUE, Obtained at all leading Hard-
ware Stores, The General Ageney Co.,
(B'ds.) Ltd., 14 High Street,
2,12. 51—6n













“FASHION BOOKS—A few more French
Fashion Books have arrived, persans who
left deposits are advised to call, first
come first served. Ebony Dress Shop,
Upper Reed Street. 11.12, 51—2n

INDIAN SANDALS: Colourful and
fancy. Ladies hurry before ali go, Shop
at THANT'S Pr, Wm Henry St. Dial 3466.

5.12,5)—t.£.n





’ UNDERWEAR: In _ panties,
slips, nighties and brassieres in large
variety at THANT'S $.12.51—tf.n

———
OWL CLOTH & CONGOLEUM—In very
ovely patterns. Shop for these and other

sousehold items at $s
$.12.51—t.f.n

ET
STRAW MATS—Faincy designs for bed-

‘oom at $1.84 each at THANI’S,
5.12.51—t,f.0

—_——
STQOCKPORT KHAKI DRILL: The
Sing of All Khaki Drills. Guaranteed fast
ve. Reduced at $1.52 a vd. Discount for
wholesale purchase. THANI BROS, Dial
466, §.12,51—t.0.n

WATCHES; Very beautiful Ladies and
sents’ Watches 15 rele fon Germany.
iold Plated at $24.50 ani 50 each,
fou must see them at "Ss Pr. Wm.
ry St. 6.12.51—t.t.n
100% Pure silk Scarves with map of
Barbados and sceneries of the Island rich
tolours and scenes. Yes it’s THANFS

vhere you get them.
5.12.51—t.f.0

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
iving credit to my wife, OLGA HARE-
VOOD (nee Hutson) as I do not hold
iy eelf responsible for her or anyone else
ontracting any debt or debts in my
ame unless by a written order signed
by me.
Signed GORDON HAREWOOD,
Sea View, St. James,
11,.12,51—2n,
—
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, ETLEEN KING
(nee Eileen Sargeant) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me,















Signed HILTON KING,
Waveley, Cot,
St. George.
11,12, 51-—2n

FOK RENT

HOUSES

FURNISHED BEDROOM TO LET

Suitable for young lady, to share with
one other in flat, use of kitchen and all
facilities. Phone 8553. 8,12.51—3n

FPLAT—One Furnished Flat at Dundee











St. Lawrence, Available from January
onward, Suitable for a couple only
"hone 8240, 9.12. 51—t.f,n

SANTA CLARA-—St. Lawrence Gap,
On sea, drawing and dining, 3 bedrooms,

telephone, kitchen, water Toilet, bath, {
warage and srvants room etc, Apply:
117, Roebuck Street. 11,12.51—1n, |

——

The 3 storey building situated at the
corner of James and Coleridge Streets.
Suitable for office or business stand at
present occupied ty Mrs, Paul Wilkins. |
Apply to V. C. Knight C/o i Costa & |
co., Ltd 1.12.51—3n.

LOST & FOUND

—_





LOST

PIGEON~—Ten dollars reward for return
of Dark Chequed Homer Cock Pigeon:
. NURP ‘4 BJ. 3577.
GORDON PROVERBS
Knight's Ltd.
9.12,.51—2n.

NOTICE

At the LASHLEY’S MUL-
LARD RADIO CONTEST
held in Queen’s Park at the
Exhibition last week the
Ticket A 38 won a Mullard
Radio. Will the holder pro-
duce the Ticket and all for
the Radio at
LASHLEY’S orche
Swan Street
11.12.51—1n



FREE HOOK

cupboards











































MODERN BUNGALOW — Situated at
Garrison. All modern conveniences in-
cluding, natural gas, four or convertible
three bedrooms with built-in presses and
A bargain, contact W. Wells
at T. Geddes Grant Ltd., Phone 2661 or
home 4025. 9,12.53-—~Tn

————
HOUSE and FURNITURE, 5th Ave.
Belleville, House contains 3 bedrooms,
dressing room, Dining Room, garage,
and all modern conveniences. For par-
ticulars phone 4792.

7.12.51—3n

——
“PREFABRICATED” HOMES It &
now possible to obtain “BETONA” Bun-
galows from Holland, wit Asbestos
Cement wails, Pine floors, Tiled Roof,
and heavy wooden beams for roof sup-
port. Two bedroom Bungalow $7,700 00
and Four bedroom Bungalow $9,20° 00.
All prices include Commission, Duty,
Ward-robes, Kitehen Cupboards, Paint
and wood preservatives. Also a 10%
discount is offered for cash sales. Leaflets
showing full details may be seen at K. R.
HUNTE & Co., Ltd Pnone 4611.

6.12. 51—6n



HOUSES: Two Modern Stone Wall
houses 2 and 3 bedrooms all modern con-
veniences, 1 mile from City. All inform-
ation from R. Archer McKenzie, Victoria
Street, Dial 2047 11. 12.51--1n

The undersigned will offer for sale
by public competition at their office No.
17 High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday,
the 14th day of December, 1951, at 2





280 shares — B’dos Fire Insurance Co.

566 shares — B'dos Shipping &, Trad-
ing Co., Limited (eum New Issue
Rights).

74 shares — B’dos Ice Co., Limited.

ve shares — W.I. Rum Refinery Lim-
ited.
210 shares — W.1. Biscuit Co., Limited.
For further particulars and conditions



of sale, apply to:
COTTLE CATFORD & CO.
9.12.51—-5n.
AUCTION

By instructions received. I will offer for
Sale at McEnearney & Co. Garage on Fri-
day 14th at 2 p.m. (1) One 1950 Morris
Oxford Sedan Car, in perfect working
order only reason for selling, Owner leav-
ing the island) Terms Cash on the fall
of the Hammer. R. Archer McKenzie,
Auctioneer 11.12,51—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON WEDNESDAY 12th and if not
concluded Friday 14th by order of the
Executors to the Estate of the late C. B.
Rice, we will sell the House appoint-
ments of ‘Tranquility’

which includes
Extension Dining Table (seat 10), Round
Tip-Top Table; Upright Chairs, Mird.
Sideboard, China Cabinet Ornament
Tables, Leather Uphols. Rocker al! in
Mahogany: Very comfortable Spring,
Uphols. tn Leather, Couchers, Arm and
Lounge Chairs to match, Upright Chairs;
Nest of Tables, Coffee Tables in Oak
and with Air Cushions; Wall Mirrors
Pictures and Paintings Rugs; Tea and
Dinner Services, Glass and China Plated
Ware; Forks, Spoons, Cutlery; Brass.
Jardinieres, Lamps et., Card Table;
Venetian Blinds; Single Mahog. Bed-
steads, Vono Springs, Old French and
Linen Presses, Dressing Tables all in
Mahogany: Mird. Pine Press; Dunlopillo
Bed; Canvas Cot; Single Iron Bedstead
and Bed; Sea Grass Chairs; Large tron
and Enam, Bath, Gas Geyser; Ware
Presses, Larders, G.E, Refrigerator in
working order; Gas Stove, very good
2-Burner Gas Range, Kitchen Utensils,
Seales, Lawn Mower, Hose, Golf; Club:
fates Palms in Tubs, Ferns and oth
items.
Sale 11.30 a.m. Terms cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers,







9 12,51—2n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of James Sandiford of
Paynes Bay, St. James, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
boarded and galvanized shop attached to

residence situated at Paynes Bay, St.
James.

Dated this 7th day of December, 1951
To 8. H. NURSE, Esq.,

Police Magistrate,

Dist, “H’'--Holetown.
Signed JAMES SANDIFORD,
Applicant,
N.B.—This application will be con-

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held

at Police Court, District “E" Holetown,
on Friday, the 2ist day of Decembe:
1951, at 11 o'clock, a.m
S. H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate,
Dist, “E’ Holetown.
11.12. 51—1n



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Dallis Marshall of
Four Roads, St. Philip, for permissior
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &¢., at ¢
wall building with galvanize roof at Four
Roads, St. Philip.

Dated this 7th day of December, 1951
To A, W. HARPER, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “C"
for Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con

sidered at a Licensing Court to be helt
at Police Court, District “C" on Wednes
day, the 19th day of December, 1951, at

11 o’eloek, a.m.
A. W. HARPER,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “‘C".
11,12.51—1n

;
i














To My Fellow Electors,
City of Bridgetown.

Dear Fellow Elector,

I have tried to meet
each Elector of the City
of Bridgetown during
my campaign, but due
to the large increase in
the number of Voters,
find it will be impossible
to do as I so much de-
sire, hence I am com-
pelled as a last resort to
address you through the
medium of the Press.

I am therefore appeal-
ing to each and every
Voter to make
THURSDAY, DECEM-
BER 13th 1951 a MUST
day by attending your
District Polling Station

eee OOO

and placing your X
against my name, and
thus assist in making

this Island of ours a bet-
ter place for each and
all of us,

Once .again I appeal
to you to attend and re-~
cord your Vote in my
favour.

Thanking you in ad-
vance for your full co-
operation and assistance

Yours sincerely,

V. W. A. CHASE.

SS




































Strathelyde

cleaned

il





|








Counsellor, Sch. Mary M. Caroline, Sch. i

PARISH OF 8ST. PETER Zita Wonita, Sch. Adalina, Sch. Amanda! ed Keith Waldron, alias Limolene,
Parochial Treasurer's Office will be|T.. M.V. C1. M. Tennis, S Lurie! g 24-year-old Ia er o
| closed on December 13th. M. Smir Seh Lady Nevin Sch fe © of sbode — ‘4 f no fixed
Signed G.'F. CORBIN, | Cloudia § V. Blue Sia:, Sch. Gar |?” alode, when he appeared
Parochial Treasurer a \ ted Pilgrim § a xe him yesterday. He was
1112 51--3n charged with housebreaking and
ARRIVALS larceny from the dwelli
" ng house of
§ NARIA, 4224 tons net, Capt

NOTICE | aye 4B? Vendor enet Sop’ | Edward Brow at Vine Street, St.
Owners of Graves at the Westbury Cem-| 8.8 ¥ NELSON, 4,655 tons net.) Michael, of a pair of pants ‘and
etery are respectfully asked ‘to have them | Cupt, Fe-rh. trom Lucia with the unlawful possession of

up for the Coming Festival
S. A. BULLIN,
Superintendent & Treasurer

$8.8. GOLFITO, ~“ tons net, Capt.
Sapsw och, from 6 incent

S.S. SUNMONT, ‘sae tons net, Capt.
Weir, fron Trinidad

clothing.
The offence of

12.51—In and larceny is alleged to have been









a vig ae 100 tons net, Capt. ] committed on November 25, wi
wmbs mm minica
NOTICE MY. FB. RADAR, 116 tons net, Capt, | the la was on November 25,
THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT Ce., LTD. | Mitcheli. from St. Vincent and the eee nee
The Transfer Books of the Company ° sion on December 9, The Police
will be closed from the 14th to the 28th DEPARTURES cbjected to bail ewing to the record
December, 1951, both days inclusive i Waldron has.
S. St. CLAIR HUNTE, Sch, WANCLUYTMAN, 76 tons net,
Secretary. {Capt Stoll. for CONrS. aT" In Touch With Barbados
11,12.51—3 Sch. MOLLY N Ba 37 tons net,
Capt. Clouden, for Dominica
Sch. MANDAL! LY II,.30 tons net, Capt. Coastal Station
Grant, for 5 ent Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise
WANTED $8 LAr NELSON, 4.685 tons net. that they can now communicate with
Capt . Poac's, for St. Vincent the following ships through their Barba-
= - dos Coast Station:—
$.8. GOLFITO, 4,005 tons net, Capt as
Sapsworth. for Trinidad ciao Pema Eistreegrange, Clearton,
MISCELLANEOUS Marna Dan, Saueon, Howard T Ricketts.
Passeng-*s arrivitig Here by the R.M.S.] Cristallma, Wilford.” Atlantic States,





Deepdale H., Cape Cumberland, Cana-
lian Construeter, Capt. John, Raunala,
Andes, Hoegh Silvercloud, Golfité, Argen-

Lady Hidney were

ANTIQUE JEWELLERY & SCRAP) prom Halifax: C. A. Carter and wife,



GOLD PURCHASED. GORRINGES, Rs ‘Millen 1 ©. De tina, Lady Rodney, Brazil, Loide Nicar-
ANTIQUE SHOP, 2.17 Si—ttin. | ae Mane A etal Alisopp, Ms | 28ua, Aleia Puritan, Santarem, Alcoa
ton Trotman, Constance Johnson, William] Roamer, Kallada, General Guisan and

REQUIRED — facilities for boy|) Branch and wife, Sally Branch, Mare] ®"¢ S.S. Montebello Hills



vi





sitor, talonted pianist, to practice three



Carruzzo, Amelia Ciark, Cee sate oes
times @ week for two hours sftemnoos.| William Kuhn, Rita Murr-ll, Mrs. M RATES OF EXCHANGE
walking distance benk Hotel Waite Mrs Ethei Wojtman, A. Zavelie CANADA
Reply stating te & to “Rosenbe: +) | and wife, Edith Mullins, R.. Mullins, Ray- MONDAY. DECEMBER 10, 1961
tonal ik wid Wor - T8-" | mond Emerson 69 1/10% pr. Ci oe. on .
Cacrabenk Hotel, orthing From Bermuda: Enid Cumberbatch, [™ “7 —_— kers 67 1/10% pr
912.5120. | ose Duncan, Violo Smith, Esther Benth, Besa o" ~ oF
—— = (6TH, Radle, Hilda Harris, Meta Murray - vi
HOUSE CUR anal Semen or Flat Thomas’ Wainwright and wife, Lynatt Sight ane 6b arin a
" c Smith 7 os
stearate Carron: Beek BA. | rom Montserrat: 0. ®. watrwn. | ji0% br Sitteney $8 See Be
Advig, Dept. i witite From Dominica: Dr. A. A. Gibbons, ‘ pai Son oe.
. 7 ng. 7.12.51—an Dan Gileben, Shirlvy Joseph, E. Senhouse
-12. From St. Kitts: E. Allen MAIL NOTICE
PONY—Wanted by eleven year old Prom Astigss: A. Arnold Mails for Martinique, Antigua S. Kitts,
girl in time for Xmas, a pony who would S. Thomas, V.I. New York, by the S.S
like to be loved, A good home for the Passengers arriving here yesterday bY] Fort Townshend will be closed at the









pant pony, need not be young but must | the TS. S. Golfito were: General Post Office on the 12th, December
pleasant, Phone Lee, 95247, 1951
11.12.47. |_ From Southampton; H. M. Adams,/ Parcel mail will he closed at 10 a.m, on
te ae nM rare, on the 12th, December 1951
an ¢ ren, ‘OX, Regist‘red mail will be closed at 12
ANNOUNCEMENTS Dalimeyer, W/Cdr. PF. deFroberville |} noon on the 12th. December 1951.
and wife, T. O. Dowding and wife, F Ordinar mail will be closed at 2. 30
: Dowding, Cdr. G. F. Dugdale, R.N.. Rta. 1m. on the 12th December 1951.
S. M. Edghill, J. BE, Gooding, Cpl. W. K ;: '
| $5 in goods and with your cash bill| Greaves, R.A.P.. Mrs M. D. Harrison Amended Mail Notice
you get a. guess-coupon: how many|Miss K. C. Hawkins, Cdr. N. D. Hol-| MAILS for Martinique, Antigua, St
screws in a jar? You can win an|brock, V.C., R.N., Rtd. and wife, H. | Kitts, St. Thomas, V.1., and New York
EKCO radio. It certainly pays to shop | Homer and wife, R. A. Jordan and Wite, | by the S.S. FORT TOWNSHEND will
at A. BARNES & Co., Ltd R. J Noal, B. W. D. Pau! and wife,! be closed at the General Post Office as
23.11.51—¢.f.n.|D. Roberts, C. K. Rahli, Major F H. + under:
Scovil, Sgt. C. P. Seale, R.A.F., D. C Parcel Mail at 10 a.m. Registered Mail
DENTURES—Have your Broken Den-| Thorne, H. C. Thorne, J. B. Waters and] at 12 noon Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m.

at Breretons, St.








si













Â¥













~

tures Repaired before Xmas, avoid the
rush,
in three hours,
Repair Service. Reed Street



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

Breretons,
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,

To A. W. HARPER, Esq.,

at Police Court, District
day,
11 o'clock, a.m

ADVERTISE

wife, L, V. White, C Wylie and wife.

on the llth December 1951



the worst skilfully repaired

Square Deal Denture





11,12.51-—2n

The application of Charles Kirton of
St. Philip, for permission to
at a wall
nd galvanize shop attached to residence
Philip.

Dated thia 7th day of December, 1961



Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C”
Signed KENNETH PERCH,

for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be con-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
“Co” on Wednes-
the 19th day of December, 1951, at

A. W. HARPER,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ““C.”
11,12.61—1n)



IN THE
ADVOCATE

VLA,

WG

“GIFTS

Your Gift Problem Solved, Come
and Select for him, Suitings, Nice
Shirts, Ties, Socks, Handkerehiets,
etc. For Her— Beautiful Dress
Materials, Brassiors, Jersy Under-








wears, Nylon Stockings; ‘Handker-
chiefs, Handbags, Embroidered
Blouses and everything at KIR-
PALANI, 52 Swan Street

Peer *




A. M. WEBB

STOCKBROKER.
Barbados Investments.
Oversea Orders Executed.
33, Broad Street,



Bridgetown,
(over Phoenix Pharmacy) eA
Dial 4796. — Hours 9-3. WW

1.12.51.

Barbados
Electors
Association

POLITICAL
MEETING

MILK STOUT
C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56
BRIDGETOWN - Dial 2402


















| Men admire high spltits. If you feel Ustles
"and run-down because you need more A&D)
Vitamins, take Scott's Emulsion right away;
You'll soon feel full of life again. *

e h










more than just a fonie

sila: ts it’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Not just an ordinary tonic—it's rich

The Candidature of in natural A&D Vitamins. Good
_. tasting, economical too.

V. W. A, CHASE

At Chapman’s Lane



PALES EMULSION

WEDNESDAY NIGHT. HIGH Lae meked TONIC

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW

ZEALAND LINE LTD.

MANZ LINE The M.V. CARIBBEE will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing iith

dos, Bermuda early January and arriv- instant,
ing at Barbados about March 20th The M.V. MONMEKA will aecept
This vessel has ample space for chilled Cargo and P; rs for Domin-
herd frozen, and general cargo. ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevio

Cargo accepted on through Bills of and St. Kitts. Date of departure

Lading with transhipment at Trinidad to be notified
for British Guiana, Windward and Lee- The M.V. DAERWOOD will
ward Islands. accept Carge and Passengers for
For further particulars apply to— St. Lucia, St Vincent, Grenada,
and Aruba Date of Departure

FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. to be notified

TRINIDAD.
B.W.I, B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOC. Inc.
Tele. 4047.

DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd.
ADOS.
B.W.1,

——————





.

‘





Yee Alcoa, Steamship Co.



NEW YORK SERVICE











A STEAMER Sails 23rd November—- arrives Barbados 4th December, 1951.
A STEAMER Sails “14th December— arrives Barbados 25th December, 1951
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
SS. “OCEAN RANGER” Sailed 7th Nov ember—arrives B'dos 24th Nov., 1951.
A STEAMER Sails 21st November— arrives Barbados Sth December, 1951.

A STEAMER Sails 5th December— arrives Barbados

CANADIAN SERVICE



18th December 1951. .



SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Sails Salis Arrives
Montreal Halifax Barbados
“ALCOA POINTER” 25th Nov. 51 28th Nov, 51 8th Dec. 451
“ALCOA PEGASUS” - 14th Dec, 51 Mth Bec. 51
“ALCOA PLANTER” ~ 28th Dec. 51 8th Jany. 52



STEAMER llth Jany. 52 2ist Jany.
ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF sERVICE.

APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE











ROBERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
LOWER BROAr STREET

Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines
B.O.A.C. and B.W.LA.

Alcoa Steamship Company

Telephone No: 4466
30.11.51.—T.F.N.

2,000 COMIC PAPERS JUST
ARRIVED

ft T0- DAY'S NEWS FLASH

>

Our Toys are the talk of the town.
Novels, and Popular Literature in
Beautiful Binding

Souvenir Goods in Large Variety.
ENAMEL—It in all Colours,

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

Our TOY DEPARTMENT is situated on the GROUND FLOOR,
no Stairs to Climb to jade you out,

e
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS.






HOUSEHOLD NEEDS

BUY THESE EARLY

BROOMS and BRUSHES; VARNISHES
SAUCERS; GLASSES; OIL STOVES
& PAINTS; PLATES, DISHES, CUPS &
and CONGOLEUM

HAGGATTS
GROUP

Offers will be considered for the purchase of the
above group, consisting of Haggatts Factory and the
following estates :—

Arable Total

Acres Acres
Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx. .. 305 713
Greenland & Overhill approx. .. 324 644
Bawden & River approx. ....... 266 521
Friendship approx. ............- 115 211

Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised
and is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as
D.C, sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory spruces
4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop
have been secured.









MONTREAL,

12th December, 1951
: December 5th, 1951.

At 7.30 P.M.

ALL














TO SHIPPERS

BARBADOS

Effective January ist, 1952, a temporary surcharge of 15%
will be made on the gross freight on all shipments from Eastern
Canadian ports to Bridgetown, Barbados, which will be modified
or cancelled as improved conditions may warrant.

It is the aim of the undersigned Lines to provide the best
possible service at low freight rates but as our operating costs
have been mounting steadily at Barbados due to increased
cargo operating expenses, etc., regret haye no alternative but

and later at the

Corner of Baxters and })
Kensington Roads '

Speakers:
Messrs. C. Malcolm

G. Yarde to establish a surcharge which we hope will be of short dura- |
G. Foster tion.

S. Bishop ' Yours very truly,
G. Elder ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY INC.
Vv. W. A. Chase CANADIAN NATIONAL STEAMSHIPS

S. Skinner, Chairman SAGUENAY TERMINALS LIMITED
{





The mechanical equipment of the group includes
among other items the following International Har-
vester tractors :—

1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer.

1—WD89, 1—Farmall H.

Also: 1—Caterpillar D2
ploughs,

1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.

8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for
Tractors.

Livestock ineludes 14 horses, 12 mules.

tractor, 2—Subsviler

Further details and wonditions of sale may be

obtainea from,

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
Broad Street, Bridgetown.

52

—————



7 ee eee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee SE ee ee





TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

‘ SOSPSSSIFSOSISSI
HERE ARE YOUR
FAVOURITE ITEMS


















BY CARL ANDERSON |f

| oF yYou-
FEEL LIKE
THIS —

|

FOCo -
eee



Prunes per ib
Raisins per
Mixed Peel per Ib
Pkgs Icing Sug
Hams
Tins of Cooking Butter
Tins of Table Buttr

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum



OP ELLE LE LSS FLES EAS ASA ESSE

TAKE ree

~WINCARNIS |

LEE
qr POSS SSNS SOO S ORONO,
=

: We have just
%

s

8 Received





*

*( LOOK, LION... WHY DON'T }
YOU QUIT WHILE

SORRY, PAL! You |
~ cA WOULDN'T LISTEN!
2 UM AHEAD 2

Fs

or

LLESELLELL SPAS PAPA PASS PPPS

LPL LLL

TONIC WINE |

AND FEEL

Tins Plum Pudding
» Assorted Biscuits
» Cream Crackers
Pea Nuts »
Pears, Peaches, Grapes
and Pineapples ;
» Soups
. Sausages
» Coffee
Shell Almonds (Retail)
Pkgs. Mixed Fruit :
Raisins, Currants, Prunes & ¥
Mixed Peel .
Table Jellies, Jams, Table ¥
Butter



BLONDIE



LIKE THIS! =f ais

[TINCT HEARD IT AGAIN-- 1]

~“ I CAN'T SLEEP WITH -

GWOGD. WAKE UP-- THAT NOISE GOING ON >
HEAR ® BURGLAR

-GLAR

MH CINE GOT TO GO DOWN

AND TELL A BURGLAR
NOT TO MAKE SO

2, —{ MUCH NOISE y+









oD

a
fa



So

e
BS 0. & G. F. Juices
8
% man’s Typhoo, Red Rose)

BE WEALTHY «| S28
& HAPPY,

INCE & Co. Ltd.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.




“CHRISTMAS GIFTS”

SPECIALS

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













ME HEAR SDI irs new Tae hil
GUNFIRE A / FR RAILROAD,







~ SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now

BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES
(1% Jb.) (Attractive Gift Boxes XMAS CRACKERS .......... 2.46 2.24
Caskets) _......... see dbus usted bi 4.20 3.60 » XMMAS CRACKERS ......... 1.85 1.70
FANCY BISCUITS (in Attractive Bottles WINCARNIS (Qts.) ........ 3.00 2.70
Drums) Tins COOKING BUTTER (1 Ib.) 98 96
PLAYBOX BISCUITS ........ 3.04 2.80 XMAS PAPER (6 sheets) ............ 36 30
HAPPY DREAMS BISCUITS 3.03 2.80 STATE EXPRESS CIGARETTES i
Bots. EAU De COLOGNE (4711) 1.92 1.68 (Gift Boxes of 200) co.cc 4.80 4.40 ~»

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street |










JOHNNY HAZARD BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

THIG WAY THEY WON'T
KNOW WHICH STATION TO
SNIPE AT... AND WE CAN HOP
FROM ONE RIFLE TO THE
OTHER AND POTSHOT AT

‘em /



GOT AN IDEA...
IF ONLY AY COULD GET SAW IT IN AN OLD
A BEAD ON VUN / BUT MOTION PICTURE...
THEY HIDE VELL...ANDP
SNIPE US VHEN VE SHOW
QUR HEAD /






a ws |
; r yi a ' VINE,
BY FRANK ‘STRIKER
i i ee
( 1 4 % ,
Bee
~ >



} SPECIAL XMAS | 3
OFFER 22 No
|| A RENOWN /4/"
| ay if o IN
| SHIRT > lie
it} FREE peel sa
to the First Customer Spending
$15.00 Every Day from. ...

10th to Lith December

We have a wide range of LADIES and GENTS
GOODS,

RITZ

POINT BRAND | (M. B. HANNAH)
| —

SS

SRF,

ual Ba.








BY FRANK ROBBINS

SEEEEEScEEPEn Guana | ERROR esp heh





| MOTHER SAID
| SLAD YOu
| HER COWISIN



|| BUT YOU HAVEN'T HEARD
| | THE WORST OF IT-SHE
|
|





E || NEVER DIC
._7| ANY-!M GLAD
| TOGIT THE
| GOOD NEWS-

| WANTS YOU TO GIVE THE

| POSITION TO MR. a
PARCEL PAKAGE- 7
YOU KNOW HOW



| wORSE
\| THAN T
—~ || T ‘Out |
| NOBODY | | s Y ar
STUPID HE Is-- || KNOWS | ri SEEN 1 a I} }
| HE'S WAITING IN HOW I}
| THE PARLOR - |




>|

.
SLILD BASILY






| BE SOME- _. |
a anpeit (ONE ELSE- Aa diy Hat
-

\|
1} rs peli |









VP THREE STAK & & & WINES } 60 Tudor St. DIAL 2316







a

h!
+ ie apraaae

es a
Nh easter pa





THE PHANTOM



Hit Baas

fr,

SPs

Bam [i He Site eure waizzine | [.
ik MMA CRIFLE BULLET. THEV RE.) MEARMIM THE PHANTOM MOVES FAST# | |

worked wonders!

Both of these two wonderful remedies bring rapid



SOCKET SETS «» #GPEN END SPANNERS
BOX & OPEN END SPANNERS

SOCKETS from %%” to 14%4”

TORQUE WRENCHES «» RATCHET HANDLES
EXTENSIONS «> SPEED BRACES

WALDEN WRENCHES

You Should Never Motor Without... :
SCREW DRIVERS — 3”, 4”, 5”, 6” 8” |



relief to coughs and sore throats. |

ZUBES COUGH MIXTURE ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES

Soothes coughs and comforts a con-

gested chest. Just right for the whole

| family — children love its comforting

taste. Always have a bottle of Zubes
Cough Mixture in your home.

Make short work of hoarseness and
throat irritations. Handy, easy to take, ) And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS
in pocket-sized tins, Zubes are ready in

to be popped into your mouth at the if
first sign of a dry or sore throat

Conamnnrntwiuyearmernvoereue Tt ECKSTEIN BROS.

ZUBES FROM ALL GOOD CHEMIST AND



STORES || ‘PHONE 4269 “te BAY ST.

Ag S. GARRA & B a

















:
|
PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1951
ANOTHER GOAL No Case For Sugar £ 5 I d Fi OCALA AEA EAA,
| : ig mpos e or \s >
Factorx % >



were a joy to watch. I have heard

But was it? Not on your life!

(From Page 1)

able reason was that at a cer.aiy

| period it was found that it did not

dency. :
Small Factory Uneconomical
It is pointed out that the size

x a commercial scale. One em-
ployee can handle 100 tons of cane
per hour as easily as he could 2
ons of cane per hour. Thus small

centrifugal muscavado sugar fac-



club form. Another who suffered

pay to produce sugar in the Pref »





Assaulting Police

From Page 3
He said that thé defence, con-
isted mainly of, evidence tending
fo show that Rosalind —
others were beaten by the
Counsél in the same way urged

the Police it was in self defence.
‘You cannot have two things to-
gether. She either struck Tull
ov she did not,” said His Honour.

Two Arguments

lind Ellis is supposed not to have
struck Tull at all, then how was









and, that any assault committed
on Tull was illegal

“Taking into consideration the
fine imposed upon Ellis we have
to ask ourselves if that fine was
excessive,” he said.

ed. His mother came up and
cuffed the Policeman, took up a
stone and struck the “Policeman.
She might have broken the skull
of the Policeman.

factories are uneconomical to He said that they felt a fine of
operate. Looking at the two arguments. £5 was by no way excessive and
It was also suggested that a Mr. Vaughan said that if Rosa- therefore the decision would be

confirmed.

















So beautiful

We have it in Aqua, Tur-

fac_ory required would be one to id .” Gola, Pink
that, (a): She did not strike the af ae quoise, Peach, ’

grind 2.5 tons per hour and there ¢ t He said that a mah was arrest-

are none so small surviving today Police: and (b): If she did strike Green, Light Blue, and

Powder Blue 36 ins. wide.

$1.63

PLAIN CREPES

Per Yard



in
BEMBURGH

best sheer in town










LPL LVL

makes your skin soft and

ory might be suitable but again j, that Tull happened to accus In Gold, Beige, Pink,
the expert did not recommend i! ,, anh ‘ a | {
because apart from the high cost it any °"that_ ‘Tull accused. her. | WHAT'S ON TODAY ns ee he |
would entail to the producer, and. ypere was no denial of the Police . 36 ins, |
the low price for came which t. testimony that while she was in Court of Grand Sessions— wide per yard 1 &
grower would have to accept, in the Police van she asked Tull to- 20.00 nan. sn : . p
order to break even, it was doubt- allow her to wipe the blood from Court of Original Jurisdiction
ful whether this quality of suga? his face. —10.00 a.m. In Saxe-blue, Brown :
could be successfully stored for He said that some of the state-|| Police Courts—10.00 a.m. 5 Beige, Grey, N; ; ry
nine months of the year. It war ments were fairly contradictory. ays ey Ly bo ag i e, Grey, Navy, Rose, ;
also inted out that Montserr’ They had said in that Court that! . ge wah j Magenta Em ‘ :
Tocbaoel no engineering services Sgt. Hutchinson was on the spot|] Drama Group meet at British + tas a erald, Black,
and a small factory would also be ‘ut in the lower Court he said | Councll—5.00 pam. Su fo ‘Wide ied \
surdened in having to invest in that he was not sure whether Sgt. | Gramophone wots ohn - Per yard . $1 5S :
; stock- -J/utchinson was there | ish Counet—-$.15 p.m. . ve
‘irst class machine shop plus stock- - s . Police Band Concert at Public %
jing a large quantity of spares. Mr, Vaughan saic tai the de- Library Square--8.15 p.m. .
Out of Business _ fenee consisted of an accusation
| Mr. Davies said that in Jamaica against the Police for beating Verne
;at the end of the 1951 crop two Eilis and medical evidence com-|}| Sunrise: 6.00 a.m. ’ D
LOFTHOUSE heads the second goal while Austrian players appeal for an off-side. 2,000 ton well established factories ing from Dr. Cummins as to the Sunset: as Bm. D 9 ’
had had to go out of business be- juries. He said that if the ee. ; rat Quarter, Decent
cube of the high cost of pro- Police had beaten Ellis it was its
It was now approaching her privilege to bring a case yg = ly oo 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
erdict on the International wrin ere rier ik NE So Soop | HE Be SS 2a om | R |
tory was no longer economical to ioe and prove that she was sir scaze Ta re
7 run. In the face of these technica] beaten.
By PETER DITTON coftsi@erations he fegretied that je said that in the circum- 9556995959559 9SOSS 9S 9S9OS FOS SS SOOO FOO FOSVOOS
LONDON, ; r . any *tances they could only come to
When is a penalty not a pen- referred to the penalty without be denied, When Eckerelsey in Steer aes Gai Walle fostee is the conclusion that the arrest of YESTERDAY’S }
alty? That is the question 100,000 S4Ying how it came about. the next minute, fisted away al (Oh lot a Clivan Ellis was perfectly legal art,
ports fade were auking after the The responsibility, resting on header from Stojaspal the referee > WEATHER REPORT KEEP YOUR
International between England Ramsey's shoulders, was tremen- had no hesitation in awarding a From Codrington
and Austria on Wednesday, @Ous as he shaped up to take the penalty, front which the same Rainfall: nil
Indeed, it was only one of many kick. The proverbial pin could player equalised. stl Whe name spe: sks for itself @aueunureun Total Rainfall for Month to 3
questions whtoh will be debated have been heard dropping in the And so we came to incident Date: 1.00 ins.
long after the players involved Vast stadium as he ran up to the number three, There were only g Liquid ¢ Highest Temperature: 83.5 °F
in the game have hung up their ball. But Ramsey is too experi- minutes left as Austria attacked ixtire Tablets Lowest Temperature: 74.0 °F
boots for the Yast time. enced a player to let an oceasion through Koerner on the leftwing, d Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
But no question qualifies the like that get the better of him, His intended centre hit Froggatt’s hour.
fact that England’s record of 50 His side-footed effort rolled arm but all the Austrian pleas Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.966 (3 .
vears invineibility against foreign gently into the far corner of the for a penalty were turned down. Helps to cleanse the system ; p.m.) 29.898 AND
ieams on home soil still stands. net, with goalkeeper Zeman A harmless corner was awarded from blood impuritic«
That is a great record and full powerless to stop it, and so the England record was *
marks to Billy Wright and this so. Siwterid c level. Thus retained, : _ Impurities in the blood ma oh
colleagues for preserving it, Eng- ae Vir te? nad _Of the home side I would aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
land undoubtedly did play well. ee snd a - ae single out Wright, who tackled boils, pimples and common skin disorders,
Individually, they were perhaps cotlea” Gar attaticn let which Waly ane eaten” whose Clarke's Blood Mixture helps to purify LEATHER * Use ‘Mentholatum’ Balm
ot as clever as strians, 4 + * na \ a : C ’ S cleanses assists . .
bat thelr more direct methods Broadis was prominent. Then passes to Medley and Baily did st soa — WALLETS wt he. ew homie.
aa ‘i ate came incident number two. Again : ‘ | ' 4 restoring good health. Z Las and free from Roughness,
were adequate compensation. , , much to keep England in the ae
Beily went flying into the Aus- game. Spots and Soreness.”*Use
The visitors were full value trian penalty area to land, not ~ Unfortunately young Arthur| ~~~ a A Ry *Mentholatum’ daily. It is
for their draw. Their ball play very daintily, on. his face. As Milton did not have a good match so simple to use. You just
and clever passing movements one, the crowd yelled “penalty”. and was unable to reproduce his RUBITON.' Mentholatum’







suggested that they did not With calculated precision, referee jn this respect was centre-half it clear.
ick the ball as much as “carees” Mowat of Seotland placed the Froggatt. ve eek ee for |
it, And that is just about right, ball a hair's breadth the wrong Of the visitors, Ocwirk, the | ALL Skin troubles. Quick— |
They never parted with it until side—for England—of the line. attacking centre-half was prom- | Sau in to-d
a man had run into position to When is a penalty not a penalty? jnent, as was Hanappi at right- get a jar or tin jay.
take the pass. And rarely did When it is a free-kick. half. The cleverest of the for-

the ball move ten yards without
at least one player touching it.
Their error, as with most foreign

sides, was a reluctance to shoot, Ramsey, But Austria were not to seen for some time. BEAUTIFUL LEATHER

sagen. of Seva: to. wel the ° ‘ ONLY $1.69

papeay awe pal Ri cent Police XI May Win At Your Jewellers ....-
Even as it is, many of the

Austrian supporters will go back
to Vienna firmly convinced that
they did win, They will claim
that but for a debatable penalty
decision against them they would
have lowered England's colour
The penalty, from which Ramsey

Fifteen minutes from the end
came England’s second goal fol-
lowing a well-placed free-kick by



POLICE are in a strong position for scoring an outright
victory over their opponents Wanderers in their Second
Division cricket match which is being played at the Bay,

Beckles Road.

On Saturday the firs: day of the

wards were Gernhardt, captain
and inside-right, and Melchior,
quite the fastest winger we have

in at number three but C. White
who topscored with 72 runs not



With zippers on three sides

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD STREET








~~" match Police batting first on a ASK FOR REAL .
scored, was but one of three inci- 4,, A : A : “ out batted cautiously. For Col- e
dents, ‘all of them in the box and, /"™ Wicket declared in their first jege E. Batson took three wickets MEN-THO-LAY-TUM
in my. opinion, ail wrongly innings when the score was 176 for 76 runs and F. Griffith two for
decided... These decisions took 7UNS for the loss of seven wickets. 38,

away much of the credit which
this England team undoubtedly
deserved.

A goal up in the second minute
of the second half, Austria found

themselves penalised when the wicket were dismissed for 84 plied with 81 runs. Their collapse
Baily was brought down during runs by the Police bowlers. C, was que mainly to a g00d bowling
an England attack, As I saw it, Sealy captured five of the Wan- i

the foul
kick, For

was not Worth a spot-
one thing, it was sus-

pa tae is aaearse ak a ne the Carlton—College fixture’ Pickwick scored 123 runs io In support of

side, rather than inside,’ the box. | re College grounds, Carlton their first innings against Lodge at

I am not alone in this belief. batted the whole day and scored Lodge. H, Lashley topscored with .
Desmond Hackett, in the Daily 202 runs for the loss of eight 38 runs while R. King hit 83. H. MOTTLEY

Express on Thursday morning WY ickets in their first, innings. The Farmer was the best bowler for

said “Baily finished on his face tate of scoring was “slow and at Lodge. He captured six wickets Gooocrm WrrHers

in the penalty area. He could !wnch Carlton had collected 76 for 42 runs. U. Arthur Rank Organisation) for the City

have fallen over himself. Many ‘uns for three wickets. nk When play ended Lodge in their , Says to “jou : (3

thought he did”, Other papers, (of innings was marked by a first innings had scored 70 runs ov a -

not quite so outspoke so outspoken, simply lreezy 59 by F. Edghill who went for four wickets. “Niet Sone att — Terr —



C, Griffith was not out with 78
while skipper Denny scored 33.
Bowling for Wanderers P. Patter-
son took two wickets for 38 runs.

Wanderers in their first turn at

derers wickets for 25 runs and
Skipper Denny three for 13.

Central secured a first innings
lead over Y.M.P.C, when the first
day’s play ended. Batting first
Y.M.P.C. scored 78 runs, B. Edg-.
hill 17. Central in their turn re-

spell by B, Hoyos who captured
five of the wickets for 11 runs for
Y.M.P.C,






softer, smoother. I always
depend on its gentle








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Full Text
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|



wah aie

ESTABLISHED 1895



Tories Find Socialist Arms

Programme Too Big
BEVAN WINS A

.
'

FROM ALL QUARTERS :

MORAL VICTORY | 2s. sxoutn

(By R. H. SHACKFORD)

LONDON, Dec. 10,

| ESTABLISH

Aneurin Bevan, the sharp tongued rebel Socialist, who PA CIFIC PAOQT

quit the last British Government because he thought that}
the Rearmament Programme too big, was at least a mora! !

victor.

The British Rearmament Programme is too big, and the |
British will not be able ‘to fulfill their promises for this
year—and may be not even for the Three-Year Programme. |!

None other than Bevan’s most bitter political enemy, Win-
ston Churchill, is the authority for that
Churchill admitted in the Commons to the great delight of

the Bevanites.

Bevan, even,if by accident and
not with the best of motives—was
right in predicting that the former
Socialist Government had bitten
off more than it could chew. Not
only that, but, the Labourites, it
appears now, bit off more than
Churchill and the Conservatives
can chew—a situation that seems
bound to strengthen Bevan’s hand
inside the Socialist Party.

Churchill Made It Plain

Churchill made it plain that
even with the United States aid—
which is not too certain—Britain
cannot fulfil her re-armament
commitments for this fiscal year,
which ends on March 30th.

Early this year, all Atlantic Pact
countries boosted their Re-arma-
ment Programme,

The U.S. pressed relentlessly
and most of the Atlantic Pact
nations boosted their targets
equally. In September, 1950,
Britain had announced a £3,600,-
000,000 Arms Programme for three
years, starting April Ist, 1951. As
the result of U.S. demands for a
greater effort, the late Socialis?
Government increased that to
£4,700,000,000 for the same three
years.

The Socialist Prime Minister,
Clement Attlee, already had warn-
ed that the £3,600,000,000 pro-
gramme could not be raised.

. Bevan Scores

Bevan not only claimed that an
increased programme was im-
possible, but charged that it would
Betta, th. omic of oougrerid
Britain w
econ . He also claimed
that the Russian threat was not
sufficient to warrant such a pro-
gramme,

Bevan quit the Labour Govern-
ment on that issue ‘and today he
was Churchill’s support for, at
least, his charge that the Arms
Programme was “too big’—U.P. |

Grenada





Faces $74,043 Vis Zeeland Wants

Deficit
GAIRY SAYS
(From Our Own Correspondent)
GRENADA, Dec. 10.
Saying that he did not intend |
keeping Legislative matters |
secret, save those relating to the’!
Executive Council,

Gairy revealed in a Market

Square meeting yesterday that '¢,
the estimated revenue for next G

year was $3,270,168 and expendi-
tur& was put at $3,344,211 which
meant a deficit of $74,043.

He went on to say however,

alone has been an administrati
achievement, More than 224,000

‘ballot
2,000,000.
the election has required 56,000
presiding officers, 280,000 clerks
and 224,000 policemen.

grave news



Campaigni

ing
In Full Swing
In India

BOMBAY, Dec, 10.

Throughout the vast Indian

sub-Continent from the Himalaya
Mountains in the north to Cape
Commorin in the south campaign-
ing is underway for the world’s
biggest - parliamentary _ elections,
which started in Ottober anc are
expected to finish February next
year.

More than 50% of the 176,000,-

000 of the entire population are
listed on the electoral rolls, and
it is believed that total cost of the
‘lection will will be in the neigh-
bourhood of 100,000,000 rupees.

The election is for representa-

tives to the General Parliament
and Provincial Assemblies simul-
taneously. There are 3,293 consti-
tuencies spread over the continent,
and altogether 4,412
tives will be chosen.

representa-

It is estimated that each member

of the Central Parliament would
represent some 720,000 people.

The preparation of the maate®

g booths have
all over the

more
The administration of

The two main political parties

contesting the election are the In-
dian National
Prime Minister J. Nehru and the
Socialist Party headed by Colum-
bia University educated, J. Narain.

Congress, led by

—U-P.



European Army

STRASBOURG, Dec. 10.
Carl Van Zeeland, Berlin For-

eign Minister called for the crea-
tion of a European army “within
two months” but rejected projects
favoured by France,

Germany to place the army under
Hon, E. M.!2 supranational authority.

Italy and

Instead Van Zeeland told the
onsultative Assembly of the
ouncil of Europe that the Army

should be responsible to national
jParliaments.

Italy’s Premier Foreign Minis-

that he and his bloc had pro-|ter Alcide De Gasperi demanded

nthe Finance Committee inclu-' army

under a supranational

ding the abolition of the posts of authority and predicted that the

Assistant Administrator and
Deputy Stperintendent of Police,
the abandonment of Housing and
Planning Authority as well as
the newly created Volunteer
Constabulary which the Imperial

Government should maintain if
it was found to be wanted, and
the reduction of several other}
heads of expendisure. i
Leakage |
On public works he alleged
rapid leakage of ‘taxpayers
money especially on road



pro-
grammes and warned again
road drivers and others »eing
party to “passing false cl@ims”.
eviewing members of the
House he said that Hon, W. E,
Julien who supported his charge
against P.W.D. was one of the
best members, having the inter- |
ests of the people at heart,
although they had mot got on
and quarrelled across the table
Hon. John Renwick was quite)
a reasonable and helpful man in
debates and wanted his people to
have a good mind for him. Hon. |
TF. arryshow looked a tired
man, while he had not assessed
Hon, Cyril Sylvester who}
impressed him as nominated |
yvather than elected. }
Some people told him he had
five and a half members in his}
bloc and he intended to ask that
man to take a particular side.

Two Ways a"
Gairy said there were two ways |
of raising money in Grenada —)}
taxes and fod production—and |
he would urge the latter intend-|
ing later to propose
on certain of the imports, and high
duty on others to enable greater
usage of local food.
Turning to the Clerks
he said they had decided to take



restrictions |

what the employers gave and he| Posals have been made vet but

knew that their strike would be| that the whole question is “'n a| mats,
the | State of exploration.”

what
pressure |

unsuccessful because
employers wanted was
only possible from the M.M.W.U
fold.

Gairy concluded that
imtended going to Aruba
the December 22nd
returning January first for the
M.M.W.U. Fie

he

with |





lecal

ed the deletion of many items immediate creation of a European

| Suggestion for the World Bank to
take over management
' Iranian
| possibilities, a
Union | SPokesman said,

| discussion has taken place so far
‘and the next step probably would

excursion | favour
¢

ndustr}
j industry,

Italian Parliament would approve
Such a project if a
between nations is “firmly built.”

firm bridge

De Gasperi opened an Assem-

bly debate on European unity in
which
France Western
Belgium
today.

Foreign Ministers

Germany aid

will also participate

He said Europe must de-
—UP.

of

the Liga International De Accion
By V. M. VASAGAR.

Hong Kong: Major General
Claire L. Chennault, leader of the
famed wartime “Flying Tigers”
in China called upon the United
States to take the initiative in es-
tablishing a Pacific security pact
which should include the Chinese
Nationalist Government.

Chennault is passing through
here on his way to Bangkok for

one week's yacation with his
Chinese wife and thirty-four
months old daughter, He told

newsmen at the airport that the
pact should actually have
established back in 1945.
New York: The anniversary of
the death of Simon Bolivar will
be marked December 17 at the
foot of the liberator’s statue with
a solemn ceremony organized by

Washington: The Amieuiiure
Department estimated this year’s
cotton crop in the United States
at 15,290,000 bales which is
481.000 bales or three percent
under last month's forecast,

This compares with last year’s
small crop of 10,012,000 bales
and ai ten year
12,030,000.

Cascade Idaho: Beds of mona-
zite, a vital mineral used in
making jet engines have been dis-
covered in commercial quantities
in central Idaho. A state mine
inspector said the beds were vir-
tually the only supply now avail-
able to the United States.

Washington: The State Depart-
ment reports that 55 Americans
in Communiqt China were re-
ported under some form of arrest
including 32 in prison. It said
that the American Government
was making every effort to free
them.

San Francisco: The Standard
Oil Company of California has
extended petroleum exploration
activities to Western Australia,

average of

Biche te’bis “sapeet:- toe tae
in for
third quarter. oe

Vatican City: Pope Pius re-
ceived the new minister of Pana-
ma Rafael A Vallarino who pre-
sented his credentials.

Japs Will Make
Refornis Lato Law

TOKYO, Dec, 10.
The National Diet convened to
preserve as law most of the re-
forms Japanese Government car-
ried out under the six occupa-
tion years in accordance with
woes War Il surrender ar es
enary meetings ni
scheduled 150-day delivery ses-



sion—the thirteenth session of the] K

post-war Diet—that will probably
be the last before Japan formally
regains sovereignty.

.P.

Regional Labour
Talks End

KINGSTON, Ja., Dec. 10.

The Regional Labour Board
after an eight-day discussion end-
ed their talks Saturday, The
Board held discussions with United
States employers of West Indian
farm workers and agreed on con-
tracts for recruiting labour with
certain variations of the existing

contract,
An Employers Association in
recruiting farm



connection with
workers was formed and will deal!
principally with the Board. It is
estimated that about 10,000 work-
ers will be recruited in the Brit-
ish West Indies next year—(CP)



Over 15,000 Czech

Officials

Arrested

For Plot Against Communism

Reports reaching here sa
rocked by a huge wave of

VIENNA, Dec. 10,
id that Czechoslovakia is being
arrests. Over 15,000 persons,

running trom top to bottom in both the Communist Party
and the Government have been reported seized for com- |elsewhere—U.P.
plicity in an alleged plot against Communism.

Informed sources said that a particularly important
member of the Czech delegation at the United Nations is

also likely to be affected.

World Bank Must |
Take Next Step

LONDON, Dec. 10.
Britain recognizes that the
of
industry may
Foreign

the
have
Office

oil

But he emphasized no pro-

He added that only general

be up to the World Bank itself.
Iran has cOme out openly in
of temporary World Bank
of the
—UP,

management disputed

Most quarters believe that the
purge is:the result of a personal
battle for power between Slansky
and the President of the Repub-
lic.

However, some Jewish observ-
ers fear that there is an anti-
Semitic basis to it. They point
}out that more than 50% of those
seized in the past were Jews.
Both party and Government now
are cleared of Jewish. officials at
\the top level.
According to Western diplo-
recent known arrests
include Generdar Bedrich Gem-
inder, ex-Deputy of the Czeth
Communist Party and reputedly
the country’s top representative
of the Kremlin and Richard
'Slunsky, chief of the Foreign
Ministry, The remainder are said
to be

Jews



—U.P.



been|by the United Nations’ Politics!
| Corarnittee Tuesday.

cal sincerity.



eS a

Big 4 Agree On
Disarmament :
Commission

WASHINGTON, Dec. 10.

Informed sources said Monday
that the Big Four agreed on the
establishment of a twelve-natioy
disarmament commission bus
there is said to be serious dis=
agreement on what such a com-
mission would talk about once it
was created.

America. Britain, France an
Russia completed Monday their
report on the secret ten-day dis-
armament talks and General
Assembly President Luis Padilla
Nervo said it will have “serious
and great significance.

The Report is to be taken #up

ee ee,

Still Far Apart

According to informed sources
East and West finished the secret
conference aS far apart as ever
on the question of arms reduc-
tion. The disarmament commis-
sion was first proposed by the
United States early this r. The
United States proposed t such
@ commission would combine the
former Atomic Energy Commis-
sion and the Committee for ¢om-
ventional armaments,

But Russia objected because
ne United States insisted that»a
plan for atomie control appro
by the majority of the aera
be included in thi the com-
mission should discuss.

Something of the same nature
apparently happened in the talks
ended today. The West said the
commission should prepare °¢
world wide arms census and
international control system
Russia, informed sources said
wants the commission first to
draw up a treaty prohibiting thr
atomic bomb, and only after that
to take up control and inspection
plans.

Padilla Nervo said of the ten-
day talks he had “seldom wit-
nessed such an atmosphere of
cordiality, of goodwill and of

‘ Four Report) wil)
Gablaied Peale at boone
G.M.T.—UP.



Communists
Must Quit
Stalling

MUNSAN, Korea, Dec. 10.
Allied truce negotiators Mon-~
day demanded that Communists
quit stalling on the United Na-
tions’ proposal to begin immedi-
ate discussion of plans for ex~}|
changing prisoners of war in,
orea.

Reds were told that the Alliea|
Liaison officer will be in Panmun-
jom for their answer and the one-|
man U.N, Sub-committee will be
ready to start negotiating for the
exchange of prisoners 2% hours
later. ;

The Joint Sub-committees,
working on arrangements for en-
forcing the Korean armistice, met
only 41 minutes Monday then
they quit as far apart as ever,
but scheduled another session for
‘Tuesday.

While Allies moved to force a
decision on the prisoner of war
issue, Communist negotiators in-
sisted that the U.N. answer their
proposal for behind-the-lines in-
spection by representatives of
neutral countries, They were
told that the matter is still under
serious study because of its many
ramifications.—(CP)



U.S. Restrictions
A. “Mockery”
NE

W YORK, Dec. 10

The Times hails action by the
highest State Department officials
in pressing for a change in the
restrictive provisions of the Me-
Carran Act which govern the issu-
ance of entry visas for foreigners.

It said the “application of these
provisions has made a mockery of,
American demands for freer ©x-
change of persons as against the
Soviet Tron Curtain and has seri-
ously lowered our prestige among
key groups in western Europe and





PRINCESS MARGARET IN PARIS ©




PRINCESS MANRUAKRE
visit to Paris last month.





4 met by French dignitaries at



Russian Planes

vriy Airport, W



Bomb U.K. Vessel |

RUSSIA NOTIFIED

LONDON, Dee. 10,



LMG 2 aastoenns pa.

Through

Valentine Runs

S. Australia

From HAROLD DALE

SYDNEY, Dec, 1!

Alf Valentine and John Gordard
between them gave the West In-
beat South

dies a great start to

Britain has demanded that Russia investigate charges|Australia at Adelaide. First they
that Soviet werplanes bombed a British merchant vessel in

the Arctic Sea.

Official sources said that Russia had remained silent for

more than a Week on the demand to clear up one of the|patch on the wicket

unsolved incidents of the cold war.
British officials said that it was “possible” that Russia
would admit the bombing and apologize. Britain has with-

Advovate
Relief Fund

THE Advocate Relief Fund
has a further $474.00,
id is to help those fish-

who lost their boats

week. Come into the

te office to-day and
lpthose who are
++ a teantared the “with

GIVE Now.

Amount previously

acknowledged $4,383.00
BF. 0 1,00
Anonymous 1,00
H. L. Little 5.00
z.S.8 16.00
Cybil Chandler 10,00
Mrs. M. Yearwood 5.00
C. E. Merrill 200.00
A. Watson 1.00
Dudley W. Phelps 20.00
Rev. H. Lane 2.40
D. N. @. Gordon 10.00
Crystal Springs St. James 20.00

Mr. & Mrs. R. E
Smeythies 10.00
Theodore Brancker 48.00
A. de C. Boyce 25.00
Modern High Schoo! 25.00
E, M. E. Chandler 10.00
Bishop & Mrs, Bently 10.00
M. K 1.00
Mrs. Wm. Bowring 16.00
Mr. & Mrs, Vero Ince 26.00
Mrs, M, Etgee 25.00
Total $4,857.00

KINGSTON HAS
TWO FIRES
IN 24 HOURS

(From Qur Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Ja., Dec. 10

Two big fires within 24 hours
caused extensive damage in com-
mercial Kingston Sunday and
Monday This morning a fire of
unknown origin gutted a dry goods
store on Princess Street leaving
damage estimated at $100,000.

A hole in the roof and a ran-
sacked office leads to the belief
that the fire was set by thieves

Yesterday morning fire gutted
the wholesale section of the South
Parade department store leaving
damage estimated at $25,000

A featura of the fires is the col-
lapse of Fire Chief Captain Read
at both fires.
Read collapsed when overcome by
smoke and had to seek medical
treatment at home. This morning
he collapsed again, was taken
home and put under medical treat+
ment,



DIED
BOSTON, Dee. 10.
Died: Dr. Walter Brackett
Lancaster, often called the Dean
of American eye specialists, at his
Harvard Club apartment, aged
88. He was Founder and later
President of the American Board
of opthalmology. —U-P,



Truman

Confers

With Advisers

WASHINGTON, Dec. 10,

erred with his military and

diplomatic advisers to-day to discuss “important decisions”
that will be required if the Korean truce talks are to

succeed.

Truman cut short his Florida
vacation to review the world
situation and deal with the
political crisis brought on by tax
scandals. But he emphasized
“There is no emergency.

“The President conferred with
Joint Chiefs of Staff, Defence
Secretary Robert Lovett and
Under Secretary, James BE. Webb
jas the Korean truce talks reached
\a show-down on issues of ex-
changing prisoners.—U.P.

President Truman conf
|

Brazilian Airports
Still Strike Bound

R1O DE JANEIRO, Dec. 10

Pan-American World Airways

Planes have]
all |special chemical substanee whici

Wi
kills off all
none |
when with the approach of winter |

said that none of its
been able to take off today as
Brazilian airports were still
bound. The Stratusphere
dent which was expected
Buenos Aires failed to arrive
Pan-American sid that it
urnec ' ; Argentir ~U).P.

strike

ci ack

Presi-
from

nad

ship

held a formal protest pending Russia's explanation

Informed sources said
some British officials
that the Foreign
Anthony Eden had taken
mild a line” and should
fired off a protest on the basis
of Britain's own thorough inves+
tigation of the incident,

The ajleged bombing occurred
on September 14, almost three
months ago, when the 3,500 ton
British freighter jdt age
approac the Northern Rus-
sian port Archangel. Shortly

that

before dawn, eight planes roared | Re

over the ship and unleashed
three bombs. None hit the ship
and there were no casualties,
The incident was first
public on October
returned to
Ireland,
British

Belfast,

officials conducted a

prolonged investigation

STOCKHOLM, Sweden, Dec,

Nobel Prizes
Presented



10,
King Gustav Adolf of Sweden,

presented the 1951 Nobel awards

Monday night to six men inelu-

ding three Americans.

The ceremony was held at

Stockholm Concert Hall as Swe-

den observed the fifty-fifth anni-
versary of the death of Alfred
Nobel noted chemist. Flags wert

hoisted throughout the country-

the only time this is done to
honour a commoner.
The winners walked one by

one the few steps down from the

rostrum to receive diplomas and

prize money cheques, Sir John D.
Cockcroft of Britain and Profes-

; sor

| Theiler and Lagerkvist winners
of

|

sor E. T. S. Walton of Ireland,
winners of the physics award
were first to shake hands with
the King and bow to Queen
Louise

They were followed by Dr.
Edward MeMillan, Dr, Glenn

‘Seaborg, and Dr, Max Theiler all
| of the United States and Profes~-

Lagerkvist of Sweden,

the medieine and literature
awards received $3,237 each.

The other four, jointly awarded

prizes in chemistry and physic

j} cach got half that amount. »
On Sunday Captain |}

In Oslo the 195L, Nobel
Rrize was presented to French
Trade Union Leader, Leon
Jouhaux in an earlier rome?

—UP.

Peace



French Liner
Will Be Released

CAIRO, Dee. 10.

The Egyptian a are
late Sunday night release the
French liner Champoliion which
had been held in communicado at
Alexandria for 48 hours while
authorities investigated the seizure
by Israelis of Egypt-bound arms
aboard the ship.

Some 1,250 cases containing
150,000 rounds of aircraft and
anti-tank ammunition were seizec
at Haifa last week,



was

Wickets fell at 0, 12, 12, 70, 126, 152
155, 155.
BOWLING ANALYSIS
! Oo. M. R
; Worrell 10 4 2
Gomez 3 1 5
| Goddard 3 o ul
| Valentine 75 3 fa
Ramadhin 12 0 a9

—UP.
Soviet Can Exterminate
Colorado Beetle
| LONDON, Dec, 10
| According to a Tass official
\Soviet News Agency message re-
jeeived in London, Soviet experts

\have found a rheans of completels
j}exterminating the Colorado beetle

the deadly sccurge of the potate
farmer

The Tass message said
remains effective
ploughed in the soi!
Colorado beethes sparing

for years

they take shelter in the earth

A}

made a last wicket stand in whic!
Goddard’s major part enabled the

islanders to avoid the
Then Valentine finding

promptly ran through the

3 wickets with his last
Apparently determined

be there to police the innings
right through and not a bad
idea. The wicket, has dried out

follow

a camp
despite the
covers that protected it from rain
State
side taking 7 wickets for 52 run:
the Jast five wickets for 0 puns and
4 batt
to

thought|that nothing silly happens in this
Secretary | attempt to score 315 runs to win,
“too| Goddard is already in
have] ed but lost Rickards.

on

oe

- he open-

Now he wil)

and is sajd to be plumb. The Wes

Indiey have

first. first class victory.

South Austratia Second Louings

Danae b Werrell

owiey b Valentine

Favell ibw b Worrell

Hole «¢ Goddard b Valentioe
Tuldig stp. Waleett b Valentine
Ridings ¢ Goddard b Ramadhin

made + England stp, Walcott b Valentine
18 when the Langley c Goddard b Valentine
North | Manning not out

Noblet ¢ Worrell b Valentine
Wilson b Valentine
Extras

Total

Byes 4, leg tyes 5
West Indies Seoond Innings
Marshall not out
Rickards lbw b Bowley
Goddard not out
Extras

Total
Wicket fell at 4,

300 minutes and 9
wickets with which to score their

see

6

SS

WI. Vs. 8." AUSTRALIA

LUNCH TIME SCORE
West Indes 55 runs for
wickets.

5





PRICE: FIVE CENTS .

U.K. Troops
Lift Road
Blockade

bs b CAIRO, Dec. 10.
“British troops lifted t¢e

road
blockade around the troubled
town of Suez Monday as the

Egyptian Cabinet prepared to
meet Tuesday to consider break-
ing off diplomatic relations with
iritain,

Acting Foreign

Minister -Pbru-
him Farag

confirmed that the
Cabinet had such a step unde:
cousideration, United Press Cor-
respondent Peter Webb reports.
from the British Canal Zone
headquarters *)gt all restrictions
on traMe in and out of the Suez
was lifted at noon. They were
imposed several days ago after
bloody gun battles between Brit-
ish troops and Egyptian police.
Oil Supplies Cut Off

They cut off all heavy oi} sup-
plies coming from Suez, rofineries.
United Press Correspondent’ Zaki
Salama reported from Suez it-
self that tough British paratroop-
ers in red berets were completing
work on the road from the Suez
garrison to the vital nearby water

filtration plent which purifies ali
its water.
All

was quiet -after the ex-
pected clash between Egyptian
police and British forces build-

ing the road was headed off two
days ago but the Chief of the
Liberation Battalion in. the Suez
area told Salama he was only
waiting until the massed British
forces were withdrawn,

Our plan is te lay of aetion
until massed paratroopers are
withdrawn following the comple-
tion of the new road and then
send snipers to try and-antbush
solitary British patrels under
eover of darkness” Salama quo'-
ed him os sayinu.—.p,

‘NO CASE POR
SUGAR FACTORY
IN MONTSERRAT

(trom Oar Own Correspondent)

MONTSERRAT.

rhe people of Montserrac have
always resented their having to
purchase sugar from other West
indian islands and in recent years
they have clamo strongly for
the installation $mall factory
quire) tong of
sugar per year.

There are relics of the old wind~
mill and the open tache, and later
the cattle mill and steam factory
which are still to be seer and there
is no doubt that at one time
Monserrat had a reasonably good
sugar industry.

Mr, J. A. Davies, Sugar Technol-
ogist recently visited Montserrat
and after exploring the possibility
of processing sugar there his find-
ings revealed a number of reasons
why he could not recommend the
establishment of a small sugar
fuctory. ,

Mr. Davies report states that

whereas in other British West
Indian Islands the sugar industry
had developed together with

technical advances theré was no
jsign of this having happened in
Montserrat. Here, the remains ot
the sugar industry exhibit the
| machinery and processes us¢d in
/ the middle of the last century.
There must have been a reason

why capital invested in sugar
equipment in Montserrat was
(On Page 8)



Gilbeys

INVALID. PORT

bd aT ea e

ako acini) gh
Pete 9



CARDINER AUSTUING CL?






















































3
q




PAGE TWO
PI HERE was a terrific crowd
at“the Baggage Warehouse
yesterday morning The Golfito

and the Lady Nelson both arrived
at daybreak, and relatives and
friends of passengers on the two
ships kept streaming into the
Baggage” Warehouse all morning.
By nine-o'’clock the car park out-
side the Baggage Warehouse was
full and cars “had to park along
the street as far as Manning and
Co. .
Early Arrivals
MONG the early arrivals at
the jaggage Warehouse
were the Colonial Secretary Hon.
R. N. Turner, the Solicitor Gen-
eral Myr. W. W. Reece, Capt.
G 3ryan Assistant Colonial
cretafy and the Governor's
A.D.C. “Major Dennis Vaughan.
They went out on a_ Police
launch to meet the new Attorney
General Mr. C. Wylie and_ his
wifey Mr. Wylie’s last appoint-
ment was Senior Federal Coun-
sel, Federated Malaya.

The Wandering
Wainwrights

HE next party ashore yester-
day were Mr. and
Thomas B. “Tibi” Wainwright
better known to their friends as
“The Wanderin® Wainwrights”
They joined the Lady Nelson at
Bermuda. where they had spent
the past five weeks.
They came through the door of



the Baggage Warehouse looking
very pleased to be back in Bar-
bados—they were here last year
3ehind them came a. terrific
amount of luggage. There were
big trunks, small trunks, big
boxes, small boxes, golf clubs,

more golf clubs, film
projector etc., etc.
Mr. Wainwright who retired

last year as President of the Cana-

cameras

dian Bronze Powder Works a
Director of International Bronze
Powder Works, Montreal, jas

been coming to Barbados regu-
larly for thirty years on busincss,

Tibi’s hat attracted my atten-
tion. It was a sun-helmet. How-
ever it looked more like an auto-
graph album. There were signa-
tures and addresses all over it,
of his friends in the W.I. It was
when he was in San Fernando
last year that a Chinaman wrote
some Chinese letters around the
brim. Since that time his friends
have used it as an address “book”.

The Wainwrights are here until
January and are staying at Bush
Hill Cottage. They will then
visit Tobago returning to Barba-
dos to complete their W.I. hoti-

day. They left Canada in Octo-
ber.

“Tibi” is a man of many hob-
bies. He collects stamps, old

coins: likes fishing, golf and most
of all, taking moving pictures.
Assistant Master
a. the passengers arriving
over the week-end by
B.W.LA. from Grenada was Mr.
Bertram Callender, Assistant
Master of the Grenada Boys’
Secondary School. He has come
for the Christmas holidays.

Retired Businessman
PENDING a month's holiday
here are Mr, and Mrs. George
Carter of Victoria, British Colom-
bia. They arrived yes erday
morning in the Lady Nelson and
are staying at the Marine Hotel.
A retired businessman, Mr.
Carter told Carib that this is his
first visit to the West Indies and
he is looking forward to an en-
joyable stay.

P.M.O. Returns
R. A. A. GIBBONS P.M.O,
St. James who left Barbados
a couple of weeks ago for Jamai-
ca by the Colombie, returned
yesterday by the Lady Nelson. He
joined the ship at Dominica.





Acroas
‘> 4 ripe Diusn, (8)
© criminal. (6)





2 te word of honour.
13. Obtain. (3)

4 25 the ruler does. (5)

5. Speed of another at (@)

7. Hutton with a copper? (4)

Â¥ Hit get the number. (5)

Label. (3)

Rise tn oara obviously.

oneself itked. (6)

Â¥ conversion of nape. (4)

@ that turns into a kind of
firework. (5)

Down

1. Advance, (8)

2. Beyond riot rule. (8)

4. juciude ta both ways in thie
allowance, (5) >

4. To sift you'll have to decapitate
the bine. (3)

5. Very nolsy bub express silence on
the water. (6)

6. Mud tarker? (3)

8



(4)




. Weep in “G™ when saluting. (8)
akes both of us to secure the
jady (8) 10. Tear to pieces. (4)

16.N ber of well Known nursery
mice. (5) 18. Some horse ! (3)
Profit from @ gin, (4)

. Robe for a boer at drill, (4)
What poetry in the heart of a
model (3)

Solution ©: Saturday's ouesie,~-Acrosss

1, Hatchway, 7, Oubliette;

(1% Oli, 15, Wared; 14, step; 15, Brase:
17, Cower: 49 Ragiator; 21, Poisons, 22,

\Enter; 23, Tied Down: 1, Horoscope; 2,
Auditor, 5° Clipned; 4, Hinder; 5, Weti
6. Pender; & al iL.
Restore’ ig Fe a.



. ‘Tyramts;
Walt; 20, Ru





Mrs, ' :

Caub Calling

WANDERING



WAINWRIGHTS

MR. & MRS. “TIBI” WAINWRIGHT arrived yesterday by the Lady

Nelson from Canada via Bermuda

Barbados. They were here on a visit last year.

and were very glad to be back in
To their friends they

are better known as the “Wandering Wainwrights.”

Six Weeks

FTER spending a holiday in
England, Mrs. C. C. Deane,
Secre.ary of the Geological Survey
in British Guiana, arrived here
yesterday morning via Halifax in
the Lady Nelson for six weeks’
holiday. She is staying with Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Nurse of “Sut-

ton”, Belmont Road.

To Join Husband
RS. R. W. B. BELT was among
the passengers who arrived
here yesterday morning in the S.S.
Golfito from England. She has
now come to join her husband who
is Comptroller of Customs.

+» On Leave Fron R.A.F.

ACK in Barbados on two
months’ leave from their
duties in the R.A.F. are Cpl. W.
K. Greaves of Westbury Road
and Sgt. C. P. Seale of Deacons
Road. They both left here in
April 1944.

Cpl. Greaves said that he was
eh released from the Air
Force in November 1946 to take
a two-year teaching course at
St. Luke’s College, Exeter for the
Western Joint Board Teachers’
Certificate. Prior to eoming to
Barbados he was stationed at the
Princess Mary’s R.A.F. Hospital,
Halton near Aylesbury, Bucking-
hamshire,

Sgt. Seale who was employed
with Messrs. Wm, Fogarty Ltd.
before joining up: has a wife and
three children in England,

IVING some advice to young

men, an article says: “Never
try to impress a girl, when first
introduced to her, with your
wealth.” I disagree. The thing is
to sweep her off her feet with
talk of your yacht,

“Where is it?” “I left the big
one’ at Cannes last week. The
other is being overhauled in the
Agean. Such a bore being with-
out ’em.” Is not that a better
way of breaking the ice than,
‘I’m living in a converted hen-
house at Surbiton”?

The Narkover incident

HE governors of Narkover

School have sent the follow-
ing letter to the headmaster: —
“A few weeks without a major
scandal had lulled us into the
vain hope that a higher moral
tone had set in, The Nutmore
incident has quickly disillusioned
us and we judge from your
silence that, as is usual in these
matters, you, as headmaster,
know more than you care to say.
You may recall that your part in

Rupert and the
Ve pe





Rupert descends the slope while
Sam and Rollo coil the rope and
he is met by the delighted old

gentleman, “ se bags were very
small, weren't they?" smiles
Rupert, ™ “ There wasn’t much



treasure after all."" ‘* Oh, yes, there

Five Months
RS. ETHEL WOLTMAN is
back in Barbados on her

fourth or fifth visit. She arrived
by the Lady Nelson yesterday
and is staying at the Marine
Hotel. Originaily from London,
Mrs. Woltman now lives in New
York.

She plans to
for five months,
Old Harrisonian
M® CECIL CRAWFORD of

Pegwell Manor, Christ Church
and an Assistant Maser of Bishop's
High School, Tobago has vassed his
London Intermediate B.A.

An Old Harrisonian,
brother of Mr. W. A.
Editor of The Observer,

Sisters

NTRANSIT on the Golfito yes-
terday en route for Trinidad
were Mr, and Mrs. Ken Gordon
of Trinidad who had been on
holiday, in the U.K. and Europe.
Mr, Gordon who is with Apex
Oilfields was on long leave. His
wife is the former Ruth McLean
of Trinidad and is a sister of Mrs.
Colin Williams and Mrs. Geoff-

rey Badley of Barbados.

be in Barbados

he is a
Crawford,

Engaged
71a engagement was announced
on Saturday between Miss

Heloise Reece, daughter of Mr. and

Mrs. E. M. Reece, of Fontabelle
and Mr, Glen Clark of “Stugon
Falls”, Ontario, Canada.

Heloise is at present residing in
Canada,

the roulette scandal at the back
of the school tuck-shop was by
no means a negligible one. Nor did
you emerge with any great credit
from the local bank scandal.

B.B.C. Radio Programmes.

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1951

11.15 a.m Oxford v. Cambridge, 11.50
a.m, Programme Parade, 12 noon Th
News, 12.10 p.m. News Analysi
400-7 15 pom a1 M,,

4 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m Th
Service, 4.15 p.m. Cathedral Music, 4.45
p.m. Piano Piaytime, 5 p.m. Munster v
The South Africans, 5 05 p.m
5.15 p.m. Listeners’ Digest, 5 45 p.m
Montmartre Players, 6 p.m. Elton Hayes
6.15 p.m. Welsh Magazine, 6.45 pm
Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m. Today's
Sport, 7 p.m
Analysis, 7,15 p.m. Cricket Report on
4th Day's Play in W.1. v
lia & Rendezvous with Commonwealth
Artists,
7. 45—10.55 pum.

44.45 M.




{iw
31.32 M., 48.43 M.

Interlude, |

South Austra- |



re] Other Arrivals |

“*@™ LSO arriving on the

| BY THE WAY e ee By Beachcomber

The News, 7,10 p.m, News /

7.45 p.m. Generally Speaking, 8 p.m.|

Think on These Things, 8.15 p.m. Radio
Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Report From Brit
ain, 8.45 p.m. Camposer of the Week
9 p.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 9.30
pm. Ray's A Laugh, 10 p.m. The News
10.10 p.m From the Editortals,
p.m. Round and About, 10.30 p.m The
Roots Go Deep, 10.55 p.m. Interlude

Lion Rock—49



"1 find

smiles the admiral.
that there are lots of diamonds ana

was,”
emeralds with the gold in them !"
Soon the others are down and in
great glee Sailor Sam lashes the bags
to his spade. Then they set off to
rejoin Cornish Jake in their boat.



ROYAL DOULTON FIGURES
LADIES NYLON HOSE

STATIONERY SETS
GENTS’

LADIES’

PYJAMA SUITS
GENTS’ SHiRTS PLAIN & STRIPED ....
HAND BAGS

$10.00—50.00
$ 1.95— 2.60
$ 1.00— 2.00
5.73—10.63
3.13— 8.39
3.04—16.79

wR

cdg
s

LADIES’ PANTIES, VESTS, NIGHT DRESSES, BRASSIERES

TR. EVANS

Dial 4606

Wide Range to Select from

&

YOUR SHOE STORES

WHITFIELDS

Dial 4220

|

WwW.)

BARBADOS A

Back From England
ISS KATHLEEN HAWKINS,!
Assis ant Mistress of Queen's}
College is now back in Barbados
after spending three mon |
holiday in London. She
among the passengers who arrived
esterday morning by the Golfito. *
Miss Hawkins told Carib that,
in spite of the extremely cold
weather in London,.she had an}
enjoyable holiday, but was certain- |
ly glad to get back to the tropics. |
While in England she purchesea
a pure bred Arab filly which will!
soon be arriving here.
First Visit
R. AND MRS. A. ZAVELLE ot
Pennsylvania who have al-
ready visited the West Indies on
several occasions are now in Bar-}
bados on their first visit. They¢
arrived yesterday morning on the



was

R.M.S. Lady Nelson for a holiday?

and are staying at the Marine
Hotel,
Mr. Zavelle is President of

Zavelle Book Company in Phila-
deiphia.
Intransit |
NTRANSIT from the U.S.A, to}

British Guiana yes.erday onâ„¢

the Lady Nelson was Mrs Robert
Liverpool, sister of Mr. Robert]
King of Jackson. This is her first}
visit back to the West Indies af-er |
an absence of 32 years. She ex-
pects to spend six weeks in British |
Guiana before returning here for
a further stay.

Golfito |

yesterday were Mr. and Mrs:}
T. O. Dowding. Accompanying
them was Mrs. L. V. White an aunt
of Mrs. Lance Dowding. She ex-
pects to be here for two or three
months,

Other passengers were Mrs.
George M. Adams of “Sweetfield,”
St. Peter and her daughter Bridget.
Mrs. Adams’ husband who is with
Hunting Aero Survey is still in
England. Accompanying them
was Mrs. Adams’ mother Mrs, H. C.
Dallmeyer. She was in Barbados
about two years ago.

R.E.C. Meeting

ELEGATES for the Regional

Economic Committee meeting
came in over the week-end. The
meeting opened at Hastings House
yesterday morning. The delegates
are: Hon. Albert Gomes, Hon.
Harold Robinson (Trinidad); Hon.
R. Youngman, Hon. D. Sangster,
Hon, Sir Robert Barker, Mr. J. B.
Glegg (Jamaica); Hon. W. J.
Raatgever (British Guiana); Mr.
A. G. T. Chaplin (British Hon-
duras); Hon. R. Cadman, Mr, E.
Scott-Johnston (Antigua); Hon. R.
Bradshaw (St. Kitts-Nevis), Mr.
D. R. Walwyn (Montserrat); Hon.
J. B. Renwick (Grenada); Hon.
C, A, Beaubrun (St. Lucia); Mr.



A. Macleod Smith (Windward

Islands).

Christmas With Their Son
EAVING for Trinidad on
Sunday by B.W.1LA. were

Mr. and Mrs. E. S, Chambers of
“Highgate” Upper Collymore
Rock. They have gone to spend
the Christmas and New Year holi-
days with their son and daugh-
ter-in-law, Dr. and Mrs, David
Chambers.

Dr. Chambers is a Dental Sur-
geon in Port of Spain.

Further, a question asked in the
House about a cartload of forged

food coupons brought no con-
vincing answer from a Member
whom you were said to have

approached in a most reprehensi-
ble manner—even to the extent
of offering him 3,000 of the
coupons to keep this mouth shut.
We await your explanation of
the Nutmore affair. . .”



FOUR WINDS

We have two

or three choice

beach building

lots for sale,
reasonably
priced









also TINSEL
CORD & RIBBON

XMAS TREE DECORA-
TIONS |

BUBBLE LIGHTS ETC. }
Very Low Prices

At Your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.









DVOCATE

'



IMPERIAL LEATHER . LINDEN BLOSSOM * BLUE HYACINTH



SEVERUL OMS BEFORE

Your MONTHLY Period 7 m9

Do female func ‘onal monthly
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your period? Then start taking
Lydia E. Pinkham’s Vegetabie
Compound to relieve such symp-
toms! It has such a soothing,
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on one of woman's most impor-
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Pinkham Cor d female dist
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of this great medicine helps y
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“—of this nature r

LYDIA E. PINKHAWM’S Vezetable Compou i!





“IT’S SUCH A

RELIEF TO HAVE

NO TROUBLE ¢
WITH TEETHING ..”

Try giving your baby Ashton &
Parsons Infants’ Powders, which are
wonderfully soothing at teething
time. These Powders ensure regular
d ‘ casy motions, promote restful sleep,
! we and are absolutely SAFE!

ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS_









————— FS,
, . Thurs. 1.50 p.m.
S CODE” Kirby GRANT &
JOR, THE WRANGLER” PLAZ B'TOWN
Johnny Mack Brown Dial 2310











— 445 & 8.20 p.m,



LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY Warner's Roaring Adventure-Packed Special !

Gary COOPER Lauren BACALL Patricia NEAL in

BRIGHT LEAF

and THURS. 445 and 8.30 p.m

Action Packed Thriller!
(Color by Technicolor)

GAIETY?:

TOMORROW

Warners Sky
“FIGHTER SQUADRON”

High

Edmund O’'BRIEN—Robert STACK—Tom UD AN UREA
PLAZA get
Dial 8404

To-day (only) 8.30 p.m
“KISS IN THE DARK"
David NIVEN—Jane WYMAN &

ST. LOUIS KID
James CAGNEY

To-day (only) 4.45 and 4.30 p.m,
Joan CRAWFORD in

POSSESSED" &

ACROSS TH











WEDNESDAY (only) 8.30 p.m
‘PURSUIT TO ALGIERS"
Basil RATHBONE &
“WHAT'S COOKIN"

The Andrews Sisters

NOW YOU CAN SEE IT AT OUR
POPULAR PRICES!
BRAND NEW COPY! BY POPULAR REQUEST!
MIGHTIEST FILM OF WORLD-WIDE TRIUMPH!

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COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR!

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TENSE WITH DRAMA!

MIGHTY WITH ACTION!

EA a 025 28
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14TH AT 8.30 P.M.
and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

> i A 7 B’TOWN

Dial 2310
GLOBE

TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 p.m. — LAST Showing |

LITTLE
Jobnny

JOE, THE WRANGLER”

Mack BROWN &
“GUNMAN’'S CODE”

Kirby GRANT--Puzzy KNIGHT





















Toualsd kL hand

TOMORROW 4.30 & THURSDAY 4.30 & 8.15 p.m.

“TIN PAN ALLEY and THE LODGER”
JOHN PAYNE—BETTY GRABLE — LAIRD CRAEGAR



Championship Steel Band Contest Tomorrow Nite at 8.15 p.m.

Republic Double . . ..



CASABLANCA vs, RHYTHM KINGS
and the Film

“THE LODGER”





OPENING FRIDAY, Dec. 14th
and Continuing 5 & 8.15 p.m.



+G-M presents an unusual
and provocative drama!

NIGHT Amo TTT

——

RAY MILLAND

JOHN HODIAK - NANCY DAVIS - LEWIS STONE - JEAN HAGEN



PUESDAY, DFCEMBER 11, 1951

Ni ever laste and Hine are

esteemed, “he ConnotssC)
HOO from the cool




altradive frayrances of
ATKINSONS

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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11,

Gums Bleed! |

1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| Jailed For
Smuggling

(From Our Own Cor

â„¢ PAGE THREE







Teeth mean that you
ic
Teena Ni goonee or later cause your =
t fall out and may also cause Rheuma ”
and Heart ‘Trouble. Ameens rt ee
first day, en "
ted au Ely tightens the teeth. Iron clad |
quarantes Amosan must mene 7 =
mouth well and save your te

respondent)

ST. JOHN'S
Twenty-four-year-old Lascelles
Lewis alias “Windy” was convict-
ed last Saturday on four counts
(1) )Unlawful possession (2) Es-

"Be

money of empty, pack:
back on a
age. Get Amosan trom yout =

Why not Brighten up your



|
j

i
i

a NEIL CE LR

“To avoid unnecessary inquiries I'll tell you now—it DON'T apply to you Regular soldiers.”



£5 Imposed For

Assaulting Police
DECISION CONFIRMED

THEIR HONOURS Mr. H. A. Vaughan and Mr. A. J. H.
Hanschell, Judges of the Assistant Court of Appeal, yester-
day confirmed ‘the decision of the Police Magistrate of
District “D” who imposed a fine of £5, to be paid in £1
monthly instalments, with an alternative of two months
imprisonment, on Rosalind Ellis of Spring Farm, St. Thomas.
Ellis was also ordered to pay 12/4 appeal costs.

Ellis was charged by Colonel R. T. Michelin, Commis-
sioner of Police, with assaulting P.C. 236 Tull while in the
execution of his duty on May 18. She was represented by
Mr. E. W. Barrow. Sgt. Hutchinson prosecuted for the

Police.

From evidence it was disclosed
that the offence took place when
P.C, Tull and other Policemen
arrested Ellis’ son, Clivan, who had
previously escaped from custody.

Mr, Barrow in Jigeaddress, cited
a case from the English and
Empire Digest, but /Mr. H, A.
Vaughan said that that case was
not applicable. It was a decision
upon an Australian Statute and
not a West Indian Statute,

Doctor’s. Evidence

. First witness for the prosecu-
tion was Dr. C, C. Clarke, P.M.O.,
of St. Thomas. He said that on
May 18, at about 10,30 p,m, P,C,
236 Tull came to his residence,
He examined him and found that
he was suffering from shock, He
had a wound half an inch long
and one eighth of an inch deep
and discolouration ‘below the
lower lid of the left eyé. .

He dressed the wound which
was a severe one in view of its
position, He saw Tull on May 19,
when the wound was again dressed
and gave him an anti-tetanus
injection, In all he saw Tull on
six occasions. He said that the
{injuries Tull sustained were con-
sistent with the story Tull told
him,

P.C, Arthu; Tull said that he is
attached to District “F” Police
Station. On May 5, this year at
about 9.40 p.m., he accompanied
Cpl. Conliffe along Spring Farm
Road, St, Thomas. They were in
search of an escaped prisoner by
the name of Clivan Ellis. He saw
Eilis running through a cane field
at the back of his (Ellis’) father’s
premises. Cpl, Conliffe and him-
sélf arrested Ellis and started to
carry him along a gap leading to
Spring Farm main road.

Rosalia Ellis and Clivan Ellis’
father, Elizah Edey, came into the
gap. Rosalie Ellis came up behind
him while Elipah came from the
house. Elizah and Rosalie held on
to Clivan and started to pull Cli-
van away from Cpl, Conliffe and
himself,

Clivan Released

He said that Rosalie Ellis said
to Cpl. Conliffe and himself; “Do
give him a break.” He advised
Rosalie and Elizah to release
Clivan and they did so, Cpl.
Conliffe told him tq kip his eye
on Elizah and Rosalie. At that
time they were about 20 feet from
the main highway, Spring Farm
Road. P.C, 233 Knight came and

ssisted Conliffe and himself in
holcing Clivan, He was holding
Clivan’s right hand, He looked
back and saw Rosalie with a stone
in her hand. She struck him on his
left cheek with it Blood oozed
from the cut. He called out saying;
Look this woman cut me with a
stone.” He réleased Clivan and
arrested Rosalie..She had dropped
the rock before he arrested her,
He took her atong the gap to the

SOSA OPSPD SPSPSSOESSSSOSS SFOS PSPS

Police yan which was on Spring
Farm main road,

P.C. Tull said: While we were
in the van towards the
District “D” Police Station Rosalie
Ellis offered to wipe the blood
from my face, saying that she had
not done it on purpose.

Cpl, Conliffe and P.C. Knight
were other prosecution witnesses. ,

Rosalie Ellis, main witness for
the defence, said that on May 18,
she was at home, Somebody came
and made a statement to her, In
consequence of this she went to
Greaves’ land where she saw
Clivan ee under a banana tree,
He was @ down and groaning,

She spoke to him but he did not
reply, She examined him and saw
marks on his body. He was unable
to walk and she stayed with him
for about half an hour. She heard
someone walking. The person was
coming through the ground, She
looked up and saw P.C, Knight.
He was alone,

“Murder”

“As he saw us he started beating
both of us with a stick, I shouted
for murder. I then saw Cpl, Con-
liffe running towards us. He had a
bull pizzle and started beating
Clivan and myself with it, Both
Clivan and I tried to run away
but before we had got even one rod
I saw PC, Tull.

“He took his fist and drove two
cuffs to the side of my face, I fell
down. Several] more Policemen
came, Lynch came first and then
Walker and the others. Sgt.
Hutchinson came last. I spoke to
him asking to stop the Policemen
from beating Clivan but the
Sergeant gaVe Clivan two cuffs in
his face. Then they held Clivan
by his shoulders and took him out
of the ground with his feet
dragging,

She said that the van came and
the Poiicemen threw Clivan into it.
While she was crying P.C, Tull
came back to her and held her
hands around her body. He asked
one of the other Policemen to
come and help him with her. All
the time Tull was cuffing her
in her head. P.C. Craigwell came
and held her feet and after giv-
ing her a kick, pushed her into
the van. All the other Policemen
got into the van and they drove
to District “D’’ Police Station. “I
did not strike Tull in his face
with a stone. I know nothing
about it,” she said.

Other defence witnesses were
Elizah Edey, Beryl Thompson
and Dr. H. G. Cummins.

Medical Treatment

Dr. H. G. Cummins said that
he examined Rosalind Ellis at
his office on May 20. She was
suffering from a contusion of her
left cheek, a long contusion
extending from the left arm
along its posterior surface, run-
ning downwards and inwards to

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the elbow joint and

tne torearm, This

seven inches long.
She also suffered

ending on
was about

from other

contusions,
me weated her for these inju-
ries. ‘The injuries in his opinion

were caused by a blunt instru-
ment other than a human fist.
She complained of pain. “The
injuries could not have been self
intucted”, he said,

in his adaress Mr. Barrow said‘
that in the case the Police Mag-
istrate of District “D” had im-
posed a fine of £5 on an old lady
tor wounding a Policeman with a
stone,

He said that they had the evi-
dence of three Policemen and the
evidence af the Sergeant. It was
true that the three Policemen
seemed to corroborate each oth-
er but there were certain things
on which they did not agree.
This evidence would leave the
Court in doubt and could not be
relied upon,

His first point was that if P.C
Tull was struck, he was_ not
struck by Rosalind Ellis and his
second point was that if P.C.
Tull was struck by Rosalind Ellis,
he was struck in self defence, not
only in the defence of herself but
in the defence of her son,

A Fabrication

He said that the whole thing
was a fabrication. The evidences
of Conliffe and Tull were con-
flicting in certain details,

He said that that was dealing
with the evidence of the prosecu-
tion, but they also had the evi-
dence for the defence and the
medical evidence of Dr, Cummins.
“How are they going to account
for the evidence of Dr. Cummins?
How are they going to account
for the injuries of Rosalind Ellis,”
he asked.

He said that from thy meaical
evidence they knew that the old
lady was beaten. “If she did
strike Tull she was justified in
doing it. She and her son were
being beaten and there was ex-
treme and severe provocation,’
he said.

Mr. Barrow then submitted that
when a prisoner has escaped from
custody a second warrant must
be issued for his re-arrest. He
submitted that the arrest of Cli-
van Ellis was an illegal arrest and
cited a case from the English and
Empire Digest to prove this.

He said that on the other hand
if a Policeman had a warrant for
the arrest of a man and that man
had got away while the Police-
man was still in possession of the
warrant, by all mé@ans it would
be legal to use the same warrant
to recapture him.

Mr. Barrow submitted that
Congtable Tull was not in the
execution of his duty if he at-
tempted to arrest Clivan Ellis
without a warrant for the arrest
af an escaped prisoner.

He said that no fine should
have been imposed, But on the
other hand a £5 fine for an
offence of that nature would not
be justifiable even if the
were proved in the case.

After Lunch

When the Court resumed after

lunch. His Honour Mr. H, A.
Vaughan, said that in the case
Ellis was charged with assault-

ing P.C. Tull in the execution of
his duty

He said that the evidence was}

extremely simple. A man by the
name of Clivan Ellis was being
carried by Sgt. Hutchinson to the
District “D” Station. He escaped.
“That is all we have to go on”,
he said.

He said that the evidence of
P.C. Tull is to the effect that he
saw Clivan Ellis hiding, pursued
him and held him. While he was
holding him defendant Rosalind



‘COURTESY
GARAGE

ROBERT THOM
LIMITED
Agents

facts |

London Express Service
Ellis and others came up
tried to pull away Clivan.

There was also evidence that at
the time Tull accused Rosalind
Ellis of striking him. There is no
evidence that she denied it. There
is no evidence that later, while
she was in the Police van, she
did not ask Tull to allow her to
wipe the blood from his face.

@ On Page 8

and



capil from legal custody (3)
Hay in possession smuggled
a s (4) wounding a policeman.

Lewis was stopped on the street
on 22nd November when he was in
possession of a bevelled mirror
and three hanks of seine twine, On
the Way to the station he escaped
as the police could not manage
him and a bicycle too.

Lewis was again arrested on
December 1, and found to be in
possession of smuggled cigarettes.
He put up a strong resistance and
bit the policeman.

Magistrate A. F. Louisy sen-
tenced Lewis to twelve months
and thirty days, Apart from hav-
ing a String of previous convictions
“Windy” had been deported from
Trinidad



Five Charged
With Larceny

(From Our Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S
Juvenile Court was held in St.
John's last week where five lads
were charged with larceny of a
number of articles such as a rudder
main piece, propeller shaft, pro-
pelling shaft stuffing box, oil can,

and one tiller marked ‘Judie.’ All| -

of the articles except the propeller
shaft stuffing box were recovered.
His Worship Mr. A. Louisy ordered
each parent to pay a proportionate
part of the value of the missing
article which was valued at $45..
and each boy should receive six
strokes with a tamarind rod.






























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PAGE

- BARBADOS i ADVOCATE

FOUR





aa SSS ‘fssascy
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown
Tuesday, December, 11, 1951

WHO PAYS?

TAXATION used to be considered by the
followers of Adam Smith and Ricardo as a
means of raising the revenue required by
the expenditure authorised in the Budget.

In Barbados the school of Adam Smith
and Ricardo has been replaced by those
who consider that taxation should be used
to promote social justice and equality. This
simply means that money is taken from
the rich and spent on the poor.

How truly this interprets taxation
methods in Barbados today may be seen if
we compare the number of those who pay
income tax with the numbers gainfully em-
ployed. Using the 1946 Census figures of
91,369 gainfully employed persons in Bar-
bados it is amazing to discover that only
5,750 individuals were assessed to pay in-
come tax during the financial year 1950-51.

But this is only the first of many sur-
prises awaiting those who are genuinely
seeking to find out who pays for the social

services, education and all the other neces-
sary activities of the government.

The information is obtainable in govern-

ment publications, but’ the public knows ~

hardly anything as to the sources of rev-
enue, since the majority are not even aware
of what an income tax return looks like

and have a very hazy idea about customs,
revenues or other indirect forms of taxa-
tion.

Perhaps that is why the most brazenly

inaccurate statements are made to the
people at election time. ¢

What politician has had the courage to
tell the people for instance that 139 people
alone paid $1,156,923 out of a total of
$1,856,757 paid by a total of 5,750 individual
taxpayers in 1950-51? Surely it does not re-
quire much education to realise that the
island is dependent on a relatively small
number of rich men for the major portion
of revenue derived from personal income
tax?

And this is by no means the end of the
revelation. Because an even larger sum of
$1,853,386 is paid by a total of 210 compan-
ies.

The startling facts about Barbadian in-
come tax are therefore plain for all to see.

Of a total $3,675,740 collected during the
financial year 1950-51, the greater part was
paid by 139 individuals and 210 companies.

The majority of income tax oe pay
so little that 4,867 out of a total of 5.750
individuals paid only $164,466 while 3,490
paid only $31,707.

If this were the only side to the picture
it would be bad enough in an island with
more than 95,000 registered voters. But it
is only the beginning of the story.

Anyone can go into the Parochial Build-
ings of St. Michael and look at the Trade
Tax paid by 1,536 business houses,

There he will discover that one-firm paid

$31,229.22 + during © 1950-51: another
$28,080.33: yet another $26,841.93; while sev-
eral paid sums in excess of fifteen and ten
thousand dollars.

The greater number of firms making pay-
ments is explained by the fact that trade
tax extends to the very smallest shop carry-
ing on business. One such in Roebuck
Street paid $3.10 during 1950-51.

The more one probes into the payment
of taxes the more one realises how the bur-
den of taxation is falling squarely and
hardly upon the shoulders of a relatively
small number. And those who idly repeat
the ill-informed chatter about Barbadians
having no social conscience should do pen-
ance when they realise that the greater part
of St. Michael Vestry Trade Tax receipts
of $571,702.27 goes on Poor Relief.

The picture of a relatively small number
of wicked people exploiting the community
for selfish gain is not only an unwarranted
reflection on the fair name of Barbados: it
is a wicked-perversion of the truth and de-
liberate deception of the majority of the
people, It is time that the ninety-five thous-
and showed a little appreciation of those
who not only pay income taxes and trade
taxes but whose ability, initiative and en-
terprise also assist in providing increasing
returns from customs and other forms of
indirect taxation, Even after death the Gov-
ernment still takes more from them. In
1950-51 Government collected $111,755 in
death duties. So completely false is the pic-
ture painted by irresponsible politicians
that the people have been blindfolded and
prevented from asking themselves:
would do the
What would we do?

what

we without big tarpayens ?

Nobody knows, not even the politicians
who delude the voters by misrepresenting
facts to gain their own selfish ends.





BARBDOS ADVOCATE



Eaward
a reliet

Eyre and Spottiswoode

Vii:
it was

after Victoria

Recollections of Three Reigns
25s.

By Siv Frederick Ponsonby.
365 paaes.

OWN the German station platform, the band begins

the British National

years out of place,

would not have

The King is—not in his
countfng-house , countihg
out his money—but in the
| Royal sleeper changing in-
| ‘to the full-dress unifiorm
of the Rumpelstiltskin
Cuirassier Guards, while
his valet, goaded by kingly
oaths, hunts through the
luggage for the ribbon of
the Black Eagle.

It is a typical scene from
the great Edwardian oper-
etta, on whose back-stage
of roaring farce and broad
comedy “Fritz” Ponsonby
lifts a corner of the velvet
curtain. Man and boy he
| was the gifted seryant of
the British dynasty for 40
years, beginning with a
harsh apprenticeship under
Queen Victoria between
| whom and himself arose a
cordial dislike.
| Edward VII is, therefore,
the hero of this excellent,
barely discreet, book oi
memories, Edward’s reign
the main and gayest theme
of the Evening Standard
Book of the Month.

What should a
equerry know?
asked himself, Shorthand,
he decided, {ypewriting,
German (so that he could
converse with the retinues
of the Queen's relatives—
the relatives themselves
found it advisable to learn
English), the contents of
the Almanach de Gotha.

Shorthand looked the
hardest part of the pro-
gramme, so young Captain
Ponsonby of the Grena=
diers went every morning
to Pitman’s Metropolitan
School. “Come sober,’ said
the headmaster. “Not what
you call sober but what /
call sober— and no unduc
familiarity with the female
pupils” Ponsonby shunned
temptation and reached 120
‘words a minute,

Child’s Play

Soon he was facing prob-
lems which shorthand could
not solve, e.g., how to pre-

young
Ponsonby

vent two Spanish ambas-
sadors from meeting § in
Windsor Castle, one of

whom had sworn to spit in
the other’s face.

Seeing that there ..as a
danger they would collide,
Ponsonby adroitly hustled
the fiercer of the two into
fa side-room. But he had
then to find a pretext for
his action, “Who yainted
that picture?” he asked
“Winterhalter,” the ambas-
sador replied suspiciously,
pointing to the artist’s sig-
nature, enormous on the
canvas, “Ah, but was it
really? That’s the point.”
said Ponsonby boldly.

After this, it was child's
play to settle how the
French President (a mere
‘republican official) should
be received at Cannes,
Obviously, the Prince of
Wales could not go to the
front door; it would be
enough if he went halfway
down the stair, However,
the republican won this
duel of —discourtesy. He
_ kept his hat on in the house



Education
To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—Kindly grant me space
to express some of my opinions
on tne system of elementary
education in this island.

I am a teacher of the elemen-
tary school and I find that age-
grouping is quite alright, because
it offers many advantages to the
backward child; but there is a
great need for not more than
twenty five (or even thirty) pupils
at one time if the best results are
to be obtained. For having more
than that nmumbetr, only over-
works the poor teacher and at the
same time robs each child of the
paopey attention it .should re-
ceive. In order to obtain good
results in the three R’s, there
must be a great amount of indi-
vidual attention, This is impos-

sible with large classes,
And you know parents and
the general public measure the

success of children by their abil-
ity to read, and work arithmetic.
But in the elementary school to-
day teachers are made to spend a
lot of time on subjects and acti-

vities which can very well be
sppstponed, until a later age, For
instance, in the curriculum you
find art, handwork, gardening,

singing, latin, spanish, science etc.,
etc. I admit that a little art, gar-
dening and singing done perhaps
for an hour each week, is not to
be condemned; but doing too much
of these subjects robs the time
|which should be devoted to the
}more necessary subjects at this
particular stage. [ think it is quite
unfair to expect a higher standard
in the three R’s than what is ob-
tained at present when the cur-
riculum is over-crowded with sub-
ects. and activities that can really
e taught and appreciated better
when a sounder foundation in
reading, writing and arithmetic
has been achieved,

I speak this without fear of con-
tradiction. At least fifty per cent.
of the children to whom foreign
| languages and the higher branches
of mathematics are taught,-do not
| have a good knowledge of. their
‘mother tongue, English nor of
simple arithmetic.

That is why the standards ob-



Anthem for the fourth time.

The stationmaster, seeing that the red carpet is 100
bids good-bye to his coveted
M.V.O. Little does he realise that the stingy British
given him a decoration in any case.

until he actuauy shook
hands with the Prince. :

As a reward for faithful
service, the old Queen for
three years refused her
consent to Ponsonby’s mar-
riage, fobbed him off with
a silver tea service as a
present and, rather’ than let
him live in the Saxon Tow-

er at Windsor, turned it
into a store,
Oh, the sigh of relict

when Edward VII mounted
the throne! It is audible
after 50 years. The amuse-
ment with which the foi-
bles of that exacting but
wayward king are recount-

ed! His superstition. Hor-
rified to find their will be
13 to dinner in some Ger-~

man palace, he is suddenly,
mysteriously appeased. Why
does the sun of Hanover
shine again? “Princess Fred-
erick Charles of Hesse,’”’ he
explains, “is pregnant.”

Tyrant On Dress
He is restless, bored with

family life, hates men’s
dinner parties. When his
queen is in mourning foi

her father and no ladies can



SIR FREDERICK
Whet should a young equerry know?

be entertained, “What tire-
some evenings we. shall
have!” the king laments.
On dress what a tyrant!
On decorations what an ex-

pert!

Amoyed when Lord
Rosebery turns up for din-
ner at Naples in a Royal

Yacht Squadron messjacket
and a white tie. It upsets
his entire evening. Shocked

when an equerry proposes
to so to a wedding in a
black waistcoat. “My dear
fellow, is it possible!’

As the royal yacht draws
nearer the Scottish coast,
he is careful to instruct
his Swiss valet, “A costume
a little nore Scottish to-
morrow”—for the transition
to full Highland splendour
must be cirefully phased.

In his own invention, the
Royal Victorian Order, the
King takes exceptional
pride, not shared by every-
body at that time. The
Duke of Devonshire, richest
comic figure in the book,
always late, his mouth per-
petually open, his eyes



oun READERS SAY:

tained in the three R’s to-day are
far below those obtained a few
years ago,

The Director of Education seems
to think that the teachers are not
working hard enough, and on Sat-
urday Ist of December, he called
together the head teachers and
told them “to get behind the
assistants and drive them.” This,
in my opinion was wrong injunc-
tion; for I know a good many head
teachers who are so _ tyrannical
that they make the poor assistants
miserable in “getting behind and
driving them.”

Some of these head teachers do
their assistants a lot of harm by
shouting at them and. condemning
their methods etc. in the presence
of the pupils, Sometimes they
erase the teacher’s writing on the
board right before the children’s
eyes, How can the assistant then
get any respect from his pupils?

I can imagine what the head
teacher at my schooi is going to
do now that he has. special in-
structions from the director to
“get behind the assistants and
drive them.” If the relationship
between head and the assistant—
is improved I believe the assist-
ants would give better service
but to “get behind the assistants”
will only foster antagonistic feel-
ings.

This is what I feel can lg done
if the Director is doubtful of the
work of the assistants. Let the in-
spector visit the schools more fre-
quently and make a check of the
assistant’s work; either by giving
tests or by some other method and
advise the assistants after making
appropriate criticisms; but for
Heaven's sake do not leave the
assistants to suffer under the head
teacher by instructing the latter
to “get behind and drive them.”

In concluding may I submit the
following advice to the Directgr
of Education: —

a. Retain the system of age-
grouping; but try to secure enough
teachers so that individual work
amongst the pupils can be made
possible,

b. Remove from the curriculum
such subjects as foreign languages;
science, the higher branches of
mathematics, and if not entirely
some of the singing contests and

iat





half-shut, is told that the
King proposes to give the
M.V.O. to his agent, “I’m
sure he won't like that,”
says the Duke sleepily.

The King’s revenge is to
confer on the Duke himself
the Grand Cross of the Or-
der, “What sm I expected
to do with the thing? Wear
it with the Garter? It all
seems so complicated and
tiresome.”

Offended In Church

There are glimpses of tne
statesmen of the day. Dev-
onshire yawning, Rosebery
sulking, Balfour explaining
how easy it will be to de-
feat the Boers. Rosebery
and Balfour, lazy, literary
and Scottish, dislike one
another, “For an amateur
politician, Balfour is won-
derful.” “Il always admire
the glib way Rosebery
speaks when he knows
nothin of the subject.”

“From one gorgeous Ed-
wardian scene to another
we follow Ponsonby and his
Royal master: to churei.
where he offends by put-
ting in the plate a gold coin
equal in value to the King’s
offering; to the shoot where
3,000 rabbits are mown
down and the Duke of Dev-
onshire can hardly keep
awake for boredom; to vis-
it the Tsar at Reval, where
a boatload of lady singers
will serenade the monarchs
(danger from Nihilists?
The Chief of Police will
have the singers stripped
and searched): to Paris.
where the King will meet
a lady friend in the Jardin
des Plantes, evading the
police (who are behind
every bush).

And the problems! When
you take a King’s photo-
graph (as everybody bows)
you salute, press the catch
and salute again. Simple
But what if the King of
Italy wants to take your
photograph’ Ponsonby
solved the problem by
springing to attention and
saluting twice. It worried
him afterwards, but as 3
friend said, “With foreign
monarchs you can never Go
too much saluting.”

It was a sound rule in
that sunset era of the old
monarchieal Europe which
after his Victorian ser'vi-
tude, Sir Frederick. Ponson-
by enjoyed so much in the
company. of his_ irascible
very human master. After
Edward, he felt--and con-
veys in this book— a sense
of anti-climax.

Library List

Tillotson, By Philip
Trower. Collins. 10s, 6d.
316 pages, First novel of
outstanding quality, Wit,
insight, and an unusual
story to tell. It belongs to
the “South Wind” school
but has its own individu-
ality of approach.

The Swan, By Marguerite
Steen. Hart-Davis. 12s. 6d.
256 pages. Novel. Monnered
in style but fresh and sub-

tle in the way it priscs
n human motives
Theme: the loves of two
middle aged women for x
young boy.
The Sultan’s Renegade

By Mika Waltari. Putnam.
15s. 468 pages. Historical
narrative of a Finn who, in
the 16th centumy becomes
the confidential agent of
the Grand Vizier in Istan-
bul. The past—with plenty
of crude colouring but
precious little glamour.
WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
—L.E.S.

things of that nature, Let the
infants and juniors concentrate
more on the three R’s and forego
handwork (or at least to a great
extent) until the Senior depart-
ment is reached,

c. Try to improve the relation-
ships between head and assistant
teachers. Advise the heads not to
hurl insults or do anything that
would cause the children to dis-
respect the assistants,

d. Ask the head teachers to re-
frain from interfering with the
teachers’ plan as much as possible
and also ask them not to bully
the assistants.

_e. Ask the head teachers to
give co-operation to the class
teacher in as much as the class
teacher is expected to co-operate
with the head,

ASSISTANT TEACHER.
3rd, December, 1951,

Foundry Help
To The Editor, the Advocate—

SIR,—In your issue of the daily
Advocate of Friday 7th December
1951, you published a description
of the Booth eretted by the B'dos
Foundry Ltd. at the Annual Indus-
trial Exhibition,

The article gave a lucid descrip-
tion of the Booth and the work ad-
vertised therein’ but we would
refer your readers to the following
Paragraphs which tend to give the
reader the impression that the
B'dos Foundry Ltd., had to seek
the assistance of the Central
Foundry Ltd., in ,the fabrication
of a mild steel mill bed plate etc.

We would here state, for the
benefit of your
mill, comprising
bed plate, mild steel side caps
complete with top caps com-
plete with hy lic rams, mill
roller top and s' roller brasses
were 100% fabrigated and made
up at the Workshop of the Barba-
dos Foundry Ltd.

The Central Foundry Ltd, had
nothing whatsoever to do with this
work and we consider it a great
pity that your. reporter should
have allowed an error of this
nature to creep Into the article
which was otherwise very well
written.

We remain,
Yours faithfully,
J. M;) KIDNEY,
Manager,

TUESDAY,



"UNITED NATIONS
| NOTEBOOK

By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS
PARIS.

THE great feature of this United Nations

| meeting is what I can only call the “runway”

| This slightly aeronautical metaphor is the one
that comes to mind for the 100 yard-long,
| wide foyer that gives access to the principal
|Conference rooms in the temporary building
| the French have run up to house this multilin-

| gual Assembly. All across the wide coconut
|matting groups of delegates and Press dis-
| cuss, make interventions, lobby one another.

interview, and gossip. The “delegation wives”
|" ait disconsolately for political-minded hus-
igo The whole of one side of the runway
jis a vast window with one of the famous-—
| though not the finest-—of the man-made vistas

,of Paris Between the Palais de Chailloit and

| the Seine the fountains play, and across the

| ‘iver stands the Eiffel Tower, and beyond it
the long vista of the Avenues of the Champs

+ i¢ Mars, which literally translated means the

“iela of the God of War, where France’s
irmies used to parade.
The “runway” is the centre of the tempor-

ary building built of boards on steel scaffold-
ng. And its slightly makeshift springiness
inder foot—like a builder’s scaffolding—adds

ne United Nations.

Six Committees are in session. The first
s the arena of the Big Shots holding forth on
lisarmament. Vyshinsky is the star attraction
ind when he was billed to speak on a Satur-
| lay morning, half the society ladies of “tout

he countryside and blandished their charm-
ng way into the Press seats. By the time

| Vyshinsky—whose sleepless laughter is fam-
»us—addressed himself to the translators into

nglish, French and Spanish the “working
| oress” could not find seats. The resulting

| rou-fra and hubbub made by coveys of eject-
ed countesses did not disconcert the Russian
rom his text.

In other Committees a kind of international
‘ightmare is enacted daily. I have slipped out
f one Committee in the middle of a speech
y a Cuban on the question of threats tc
eace in the Balkans, and stepped into the
ext Committee to hear an Australian giving
is views on the Italian trusteeship of Tri-
poli. Everybody talks on everything. Dele-
cates who are intending to speak later hurry
ut to collect a batch of duplicated typescripts
of their coming speech, and distribute them
6 their press friends. And, if in doubt, call a
ress Conference! The principal delegations
ive summaries of their own versions of what
tas been happening. The British meet in the
morning, The French in the evening. Ameri-
|cans have private and public sessions. Occa-
|sionally the Chinese Nationalist delegation
gathers the Press to issue a denunciation
isually of the brilliant Sardar Pannikar,
(Nehru’s Ambassador to Pekin, who is in
Paris as India’s chief delegate). The latter is
isted, by some, as an*t:nofficial exponent of
“ekin’s views. }

Much has been written of the extravagance
| of this meeting. The secretaries, whose £2.
j 10. 0. a day allowance has been under fire,
| -laim that they are out of pocket. Paris is
| expensive for strangers. A good meal costs
£1. But one charming United Nations service
tc men in search of beauty is the addition of
the secretaries’ names on the doors of the
offices. Their expense-accounted bosses ap-
pear in blue. The typists in red, beneath.
And these United Nations secretaries seem
to have, or acquire by marriage, some amaz-
ingly international names Could you say
whether Miss Jeanette vari Ho is French.
Dutch or Chinese? And what language would
you address to Mademoiselle vubya Schlum-
berger? 2

The British delegation lives in dignity at
the Bristol Hotel. This, of course, is a good

British name and a suitable overflow from
the “George V” hotel.

Paris is looking forward to a fine Christ-
mas. The United Nations is taking a short
rest from its talkative and expensive labours.
It will crown a profitable 2,000th year for this
City. The conscientious delegates who do not
find many opportunities to spend their large
allowances, will be tempted into what one
Frenchman described as “the greatest inter-
national junket since the sack of Rome.”

Atomic Programme

LONDON, Dec. 10

BRITAIN stepped up her Atomic Pro-
gramme with plans to build an. experimental |
plant for the production of electricity early
next year.

Prime Minister Winston Churchill has
ordered British scientists to proceed on the
theory that there may never be a wide ex-
change of atomic information between the





feeders, that the|United Statés and Britain; and Britain is
the mild steel |talking all atomic problems independently.

One source said that Britain has been



of changing atomic energy into electricity.

British scientists know how to build the
necessary pile. Two of Britain’s most im-|
portant atomic centres are expected to go)
into full production in the next few months

One of these in Cheshire Will be devoted
to enriching uranium.

The purpose of the other—at Aldermaston
in Berkshire—has not been announced.

This will give Britain at least six plants
devoted to atomic energy and atomic bombs
The heat from the main pile at Harwell is
already being used to run the first atomic
central heating plant in the world—U.P.

omething to the fantasy of unreality that is

| Saris” postponed their weekly dispersal to

doing research for 18 months on the method |

}
|
}
j
sil} S













DECEMBER 11, 1951

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Salt Salmon

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Salt Herrings

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We are taking
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And now's the time’—
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Hams in tins
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gloves, hankies .. .
all the lovely

needs to complement


TUESDAY, DECEMBER 1

R.E.C.





1, 1951

Discuss



*51-"52 Estimates

THE third meeting of the Regional Economic Commit-

tee began at Hastings House
chairmanship of the Hon. W.

yesterday afternoon under the
J. Raatgever (British Guiana).

The delegates were welcomed informally by Sir George
Seel, Comptroller for Development and Welfare, who em-

phasized the importance of

the task that lay before them

in making appointments to the posts of Executive Secretary
and Assistant Secretary to the Committee, and Trade Com-
missioner, and Assistant Trade Commissioner, United King-

dom.

Hovse To House
Campaigning

In these last few days before the
General Elections, active house to
rouse campaigning is going on.
Men are coming around the various
districts in some parishes and
suggesting to those registered that
they should vote for certain
candidates,

Cars, too, are being much used
to help with campaigning. At
frequent intervals, housewives are
interrupted by voices from loud
rpeakers in cars, soliciting votes
for the candidate or candidates
those of the car are supporting.

- Half a dozen men were going
around in some cars and taking
the talking by turns. At this stage
of the election, there are few
details of policies to tell the
people and each man going around
in the cars know by practice now
just what they are going to tell the
people when his turn comes.

The canvassers are going around
mostly through the crowded
districts and areas where the
nominated members have not had
time to hold meetings.

“Of course most minds .are
made up already,” a canvasser
said yesterday, “but there are still
many whose minds can be swayed
by last moment canvassing”



Druggist ’s Case
Dismissed

THE decision of Mr. G. B.
Giiffith, Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A,” was yesterday con—
firmed by the Judges of the
Assistant Court of Appeal, Mr.
Griffivnh dismissed without pre-
judice a case brought by the
Commissioner of Potice against
P. A. Clarke, a City Druggist, for
having his drug store at Prince
William Henry Street open for
business on Saturday, closing day,
at 7.20 p.m., When it should have
been closed at 6.00 p.m,

Mr, D. H. L. Ward appeared for
Mr, P. A. Clarke. Sgt. Forde
prosecuted for the Police.

P.C. 126 Hinds, giving evidence
for the Prosecution, said that at
about 7.20 p.m., on Saturday, July
21, he was on duty along Prince
William Henry Street. He saw the
Drug Store of P. A, Clarke open.

He saw Mr, Clarke in the store.
No one else was present, He told
Mr. Clarke that the store should
have been closed at 6.00 p.m., and
reported him for the offence,

To Mr, Ward: Only Mr. Clarke
was present, Mr, Clarke was
standing at one of the glass cases.
He was writing. The shop has no
windows.

Mr. Ward said that seeing a
door open does not prove opening
for business. Just iike the Public
Health Act, 1875, exposure for
Sale, it is essential to prove that
the article was for sale, but the
Act itself provides that that is the






Â¥v

Among matters discussed during
the afternoon were the revised
estimates for 1951 and the esti-
mates for 1952. After general
debate, the subject was referred
to a small committee consisting of
Mr. J. B. Clegg (Jamaica), Mr.
A. Macleod Smith (Windward
Islands) and Mr. E. S. S. Burrowes
(Barbados),

The recommendations of the
recent Oils and Fats Conference
were examined and endorsed.

It was agreed that any un
which so desired should send reps
resentatives to the Caribbean
Commission’s Industrial Develop-
ment Conference in Puerto Rico.
Further discussion will take place
on this subject if time permits

Statistics
A Committee consisting of Pro-
fessoy. C. G. Beasley, Economic
Adviser to the Comptroller, Mr.
D. A, Percival, Assistant Economic



Adviser, Mr. D. J. Verity (Ja-
maica) and Mr. -Macleod Smith
was appointed to deal with the

item referring to the preparation
of statistics for the proposed Fed-
eration Conference in England
next year.

During the morning, before the
session of the full Committee the
Executive Committee met under
the chairmanship cf the Hon.
Albert Gomes. (Trinidad) and
dealt with matters arising out of
the last meeting which will be
brought before the delegates to-
day.

After the adjournment of yes-
terday’s meeting, the Appoint-
ments Committee began the task
of .examining applications for
appointment to the four posts to
which the Comptroller referred.

Obituary
MR. AMBROSE
CLAIRMONTE

Tre death occurred at the
Gene.al Hospital on Saturday of
Mr. A. Fk. A. Clairmonte, retired
Merchant Tailor of this city. His
funeral took place at St. Michael’s
Cathedral on Sunday atiernoon in
the presence of a large gathering
drawn from every section of the
community and including many
members of the Masonic Fra-
ternity of which he was a promi-
nent member. He was 71.

Ambrose Clairmonte was the
elder son of the late Mr. F. N, A.
Clairmonte, J.P., himself a master
tailor and vestryman and some-
time Churchwarden of St. Mich-
ael. Following the footsteps of his
father he entered the business
and spent some years in England
where he put the finishing touches
on his cutting and also improved
his music. Returning to Barba-
dos, he rejoined the firm and
eventually carried on at the
death of his father. Some of us
still remember the West End
Emporium on Lower Broad
Street, then as the finest estab-
lishment of its kind in the island.

Mr. Clairmonte was also a fine
musician until recently Organist
of St. George’s Parish Church, In
this small and select coterie he
was a favourite and his popu-
larity was second only to that in
the Masonie Fraternity where he







A CLUSTER
OF FIGS

This stem h:. over 200 figs
but does not weigh more than
20 pounds. George Sealy cut
it from one of his fig trees at
Cole Hole, St. George.

Strange enough, the stem
grew out from the middle of
the fig tree and not near the
top. It grew four feet above
the ground.

The figs at the top of the
stem are of ordinary size, but
they become smaller as they
get nearer the end, About 35
figs have bunched together at
the top of the stem while the
others have started to grow a
few inches below them.

The Department of Science
and Agriculture informed the
“Advocate” yesterday that
that is most likely due to part
of the florescence—commonly
called “baby”—being attacked
by fungus during the very
wet weather experienced re-
cently. Then, better weather
conditions set in and the stem
continued to bear fruit. zs

The Department said that a
tree does not usually produce
more figs than it can ripen.
As soon as a stem has borne
that number, the “baby” drops
off.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

T’dad Constitution
Is Working Well

SAYS ALBERT GOMES

THE Trinidad constitution is working very well. The



ministerial system has brought the people in closer touch

with the Government and I think it has accelerated the

tempo of Government, Hon. Albert Gomes, Minixier {or
Labour, Commerce and Industry, told the Advocate yester-

day.
Mr. Gomes arrived from Trin
day on Sunday by B.W.LA. for

the Regional Economic Committec
Meeting which opened at Hasting
House yesterday morning and
stsying at Sandy Beach Hotel.

He said that as far as his mit

is

istry was concerned, they were
proceeding very rapidly with they
industrialisation prea.sramme und
endeavouring to attract as many
ind stries as possible to establish
themselves in Trinided. They
had constantly before their minty
the fact that the population was
increasing at a very rapid rate
and if the supply of jobs for all
the young men and women who
were leaving school every yeat

was to be maintained, then more
capital must be brought into the
country and more industries must
te established so that more jobs

could be provided
Economic Aspect
“We consider the economic as-

pect of our affairs to be the most
important one” he said, “because
vur ability to maintain stable
conditions of Government in the
future must always depend upon
the extent to which we can pro-
vide more jobs, maintain our
people in gainful employment ané
avoid any rise in the tide of frus-
tration and poverty, which are
the main contributory factors to
political unrest.”

Our Government is a Coalition
one since the five ministers are
recruited from different political
segments. However, they are
working together in the interest
of the country and endeavouring
to justify the new constitution
which was granted to us a little
over a year ago. 4

“I have every confidence that
we will make a success of this
new constitution and I consider
that the acid test will be whether
at the end of our term of office
we would be in a position to offer
the people of the country bet-
ter economic conditions than
existed when this new Govern-
ment took over in 1950.”

“With regard to industrialisa-
tion I think it is proceeding very
satisfactorily. The essential
thing always is to proceed cau-
tiously to ensure that whenever
new industries are brought into
the country, they are such as
would strengthen the economy of
the country and not merely be of
a purely ephemeral nature.”







Xmas Sorrel
Ready Now

ALREADY housewives are ar-
ranging to get their peas, guinea
corn, sorrel and other Christmas
fare. A farmer told the Advocate
yesterday that a fair quantity of
peas are expected to be ripe for
Christmas, but many housewives
will be having difficulty in getting
their supply.

Many are at present reaping
sorrel and getting it dried, but
there are not great quanti.ies of
sorrel either and many will have
to buy aerated sorrel from the
shops,

8 To Contest
Eight Seats -

Our Own Correspondent)

(From © St JOHN'S

Eight Labour candidates have
announced their intention to con-
test for the eight elected seats on
the Legislative Council under the
New Constitution. They have
launched a large scale publicity
programme and issued a twenty-
six page booklet headed “The
Labour Party Progress Report.
A meeting was held at the Antigua
Recreation Ground last Monday
evening when their platform wa:
outlined. All eight candidates spoke
commencing with the President of
the Labour Union Hon, V, C. Bird







Hon.

ALBERT GOMES

Setting The
House In Order

WHEN the new House begins its
session on Tuesday, December 18,
members will be going into a
freshly painted and cleaned room
Yesterday when an Advocate re-
porter visited the assembly room,
painters were at work painting the
room.

There was much dust on the
horse shoe shaped table around
which members sit; the 24 seats
were pushed disorderly back and
visitors’ seats were not in their
usual place. In a few days, how-
ever, everything will be = spick-
and-span and ready for the new
House.

Last session, from the place re-
porters sat, they could have seen
the faces of the Opposi ion
Messrs. Wilkinson, E. K. Walcott,
Goddard, Mottley, Gill, Dowding,
Haynes, Ward, Reece and Bethell,
and the then Congress Members,

Messrs. Crawford, Garner and
Brancker. A few of the faces
of the Labour members could

be seen but only the faces and
backs of the others and the head
of the Speaker — Messrs, Adoms,
Dr. Cummins, F. L. Walcott, Cox,
Bryan, Lewis, Mapp, Miller, Allder,
Smith and the Hon. K. N. R. Hus-
bands on his high backed chair
Those were the members of the old
House.

At present election campaigning
is reaching its zenith for Thursday's
General Elections, What new faces
may the reporters have to get ac-
quainted with, what new voices
fet accustomed to and what new
mannerisms be entertained by
when the new House ovens?



Baggage Warehouse
Crowded Yesterday

THE Baggage Warehouse wat
trowded practically all day yester-

d }

More Schools
Needed In
St. Vincent

Mr. Cc. V. D. Hadley
Officer of St. Vincent
ittending the Caribbean Regiona
Education Conference which
ended at Hastings House las
week, told the Advocate ‘ster
day that one of the chief
problems affecting education in
his colony was the lack of schoc
building

Educatior
who was

He said that St. Vincent hac
however made qui.e an importan
contribution towards this ques-

tion of school buildings by erect-
ing some new schools in
landerete of a very open desigt
in which there were neither doors
nor windows. This new style o}
building had reduced the cost ol
construction to about £10 a place

including furni ure,

Another problem with which
the island is faced is the .ques-}
of training of teachers and they |

have just introduced a new train-

ing scheme for teachers by which}

they hope to raise the standard

generally of the teaching profes-
sion. -

pupil teacher

uchon kk

They hope
courses

lo give
ol

cecal

epecial cen res in order to pre-
pare them for the Teachers
Certificate Examination,

Mr. ‘Hadley said that the

Education Department hopes i
the near future to admit a certain
number of pupils who have ob-
tained the school leaving certifi-



PAGE FIVE

= —s

ANIMATED OPINIONS



Says Mr. Leo King:

“YOU CAN RE-LION IT
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

Pai 2

MADE IN UK.
The Perfection of Confection

WALTERS’ ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD.
LONDON. W.3

‘PALM’ WORK&











cate from the primary schools tc
the Teachers Training Course in
order to assist them to further
tneir education

As far as the Conference wa
concerned, he said that it was
very successful and he hoped tha
there would be more of them in
the future..

Mr, Hadley returned to St

Vincent by the Lady Nelson last
night,



PRESIDING OFFICERS
HOLD MEETING

Yesterday afternoon at 5
o'clock the Returning Officer of
Christ Church, Presiding Officers,
and some from St. Philip. and}
other parishes met at St!
Matthias’ Girls’ School to see "
“dress” rehearsal of what will
happen on Election Day, T' Ul's-
day, December 13th, A “dumb
vote was cast with all the form-
alities so that officers would have
a better idea of what to expect on
Thursday





6) 6,0
| my



LINKS and STUDS
Dated nd

|
TIE CLIPS, TIE CHAINS, ||
|

In chrome, gold
in gold,
From about $1.12

At Your Jewellers |





Art Silk
Curtain Net

“"~ a Wide range of designs
From 64c, to $1.82 yd.











Cotton
Marquisette

Patterns in Blue, Gold,
Rose and Multi on
White Grounds.

From 8le, to $1.00

Folkweave

In attractive
Designs
45 ins. Wide

@ $1,82

Art Silk

In Green, Gold and
Rose—46 ins. wide @
$2.50 yd.

«Candersons”
Cretonnes

Cotton and Linen
From $2.11 yd. to $7.87






















resumption of Law and the onus was ast Maste f Lodge “A good deal of money can be followed by Lionel Hurst Union's day with pussengers, their relatives y
is then cast on the defendant to Scotia, a District yond Warden made from sorrel at this time,” a ees Secretary, Bradley f. and friends. The Lady Nelson anc Y De LIM A PRPEY PLEA ALE SS te
prove it was not for sale, in the Scottish Constitution and hawker said, “but you have to Carrot, Denfield Hurst, E, H, Lake, tie I.S.S. Golfito arrived early 4 LTD | %
$ an honorary Deacon in the Grand keep an eye on which farmers Novelle H. Richards and Ernest &. auring the morning bringing 136 & q D.. vy %
“But in this case there is no 7 j49e of Scotland. have planted, which parishes have Williams. Their programme dealt passengers for Barbados, 20 BROAD ST. | x ;
section of the Act saying that the He was quiet and affable with most and buy early.” with matters such as West Indian pata s ne ‘2
shop open shall be presumed open tion and the New Constitu- While taxis were cons.antly ot » %
; : an infectious charm of manner : : ; Federa : +! th he ‘ Seid s $
for business, Therefore the Police which endeared him to a wide This hawker was selling dried tign, Technical Schools, Adul the move on the outside, takin; ( 4 aia | $
has to prove that it is open for circle to whom his passing was sorrel at 12 cenis per pound about Education, Socialized Medical the passengers to their homes an Da GHG NG NG NG NG NN NN s »
business so that they can succeed,” a source of deep regret. He the City and many buyers were Services, Electricity. others intransit for a look around alae lyr suiane tuner what ; iz x
he said. leaves a brother Mr. F. A. C. surrounding her. She said she the City, re ape Pager ar sin 2 Weatherhead’s Again & 54
Clairmonte, O.B.E, Acting In- had walked many miles about the k D a] d Teenage ‘tee seedy hime of 2 oo / % Originally For Tnis
FINED FOR WOUNDING ccme Tax Commissioner, a country districts about two months Por e aye passengers who “were landing Se uls the () K. it SMOKE is > E Week
’ widow and three sons to whom ago and noticed in which field s rath ; ™ so! - & % c z ; 40. Ibs $1.40 96
Leronzo Clarke of New Orleans, deepest condolence will be ex~ sorrel was planted. (From Our Own ont JOHN'S In the afternoon when passen- WEATHEKHEAD 4 @ English Potatoes-—per + a % 38 34
St. Michael, was convicted and tended. : “So I was about the first hawker barre! - of ork which was @€rs were making ready for sailing bs : x Imperial Vienna Sausages on 38
fined by Mr. C, L. Walwyn in two who .ackled the farmers,” she | A aaea dt Bartiuba by slovp Out with the two ships, thc] i The Smokers’ Paradise @%) % Red Rose Tea—per M% lb. bo Ay
‘ cases of wounding. In_ the-first ‘BAD’ LANGUAGE said. being - oeee in Januaty last was Baggage Warehouse was even this Amas Seusou & % Red Rose Tea-—per } Ib. ; we
case Clarke was fined 30/- to be George Trotman of Cleavedale At present potatoes are scarce, aoe a December 4, and more busy than it was during the : rE IN XMAS Crawfords, Marie, Custard cenem 54 40
paid in 14 days or one month’s Road, Black Rock, was ordered to but they are expected to be in rier i none at St. John’s where morning. J anys wD & Sweet A Tri Fruit Puffs Cre om f
imprisonment for wounding pay a fine of 20/- in 14 days or better supply a few days before oo Haver to be in condition fit The. counters were loaded with i ase etree ws § ov Crackers—4 Ib. pits. ‘ 7, Customers Only
Shillingford Agard and 40/— in 28 one month’s imprisonment by Mr. Christmas. , ha man consumption trunks and other packages Rev 555" Ulgaret a Se x The Above Items For Cash & Carry Cu 5
days or one month’s imprisonment G. B, Griffith for using indecent The usual Christmas supply of }*° ™U! , : Re Du Maurier sarang? 0 & eakbo ce Ih, aida 51
for wounding Fitz Clarke. He language on James Street, a public bananas will be available about = ettes RIES ine Kraft ( ae — i PT WO ell Si 69 )
wounded both men with a stick highway. , the City as farmers have just cu 7 rr 7 CF AA Bees JAMAICA UIGAK: Z Zoum vera ae Reaeinriacs ae ae a7 ,
and the offences were committed The offence was committed on and are still cutting many bunches} ' Hoeeesaas Pes +e Best) ows oo aeville Orent Marmalade—2 Ib. tin 53 ¥
on December 2. December 8, about 1 a.m. which will be ripe by Christmas. | F ee pet a oom ie’ oe Be % Koo Guava Jelly “ Ib. tin 1 8
' a ¥ N achado’ 25/8 E ii? jronte Roast 3eef ~1 Ib, tin 77
4 IT’S HERE AGAIN ul a a8 Pan i , 2 x llced Avaielion Bacon—per Ib 1 oo >
oa an OR «tondres Chico”” 50/s ,, & Perlstien Beer—per bottle ' aa x
hey 7 : a Be panetelas” ” & & Perlstien Beer—per carton ‘ 4.50 %
SATIN ELASTIC | 8 URINA ILK OW 8 SD ‘Royal Cheroots” 100/s. lS STANSKFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.
| a “Gems” 50/8 Bundlesyg ‘ NSe -
44, B } by PIPES 1 A CCLALLLLL LL OO
L i ' a = “Dunhill” Shell and Bruyerett — a
2 ™, Sp “Comoys” Grand es }
. | IR pe ” ru-
| t H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors By ae eee ee
e ™~ al “Everyman” Londo. ee: &
eee eee eee Aceh Pipe |
weight Pipe 7
SREB BRB Be Ree eeeene (All Sizes and Shapes. |




|
TR prices from $3.00 to $18 50.y@e |

A variety of very at- | Ba Tobacco Pouches, Zipp 14/-ige

@)/

















' oe
‘BN KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES









&
&
ie



IEAD'S LTD.

NAAN



7 * r a’
} Tobaceo Pouches, naa FRENCH PERIL MES
s Bath- y | 12/6 Gi
Pee on } ¥ SF rovaceo Pouches, Oilskin, & at Reduced Prices
ing Costumes in a h = s1/6 and 3/- = ||
; PIPE TORACCOS & a HE XMAS
yf t aterial | 3 Capstan, Log Cabin, Fow | For Tu Vas id Fa TS
ee ee MAP square, Gold Block, Play % | . a ONLY
i ill gi | seers, etc., (All Fresh) . r }
WH ee ere: 10m ( iz “CIGARETTE TUBES & SEASON "
£ T Thumb,” Miniatureye s rN
excellent lasting | O/6 : & We are offering French Perfumes by Guerlain in the most
‘Fit All.” 3/- G exclusive scents at greatly reduced prices.
wear. One piece and | “Omega” draws in you | Original Sale
re > Cigarette 5/6 Frice Price.
i i | ME wie 3/- ||] VEGA $35. 3
two piece aye ® * Sole importers: 5 | oe sever” Spiral Lining 5/°@G||] VOL DE NUIT $35.00 $21.75
plain shades and car | MB ‘Cabaret” Extra Long 7/fyge ||| OL AROME . $30.00 19.00
4 415 ‘Barbados, * 8 CIGARETTE LIGHTERS Soe LAVENDER 005.0010 $30.00 $18.00
$I oO richly | coloured ' Ronson” Whirlwind $10.00 @@ ||| CHAMPS ELYSEES . $30.00 $19.00
| SB austrian Lighters POUR TROUBLER ..... = 00 318.00
P ‘igarette Lighters JICKY 3 .00
TO designs. BR Mive and Cicarette Mishter Me! Cure DE RUSSIE $20.00 $10.00
> | $C : VAGUE SOUVENIR . 930.00 $19. J
$17.25 & MUIR LTD 2 ome Sy COQUE D'OR $30.00 $19.00 }
he QcHROMIUM CIGARETTE lll RUE DE LA PAIX $30.00 $19.00
Distillers BR CASE with the 2 of ||| QUANDE VIANT LE'TO $15.00 $ 8.00
‘ Barbados Reducec TOM igre AW ade $15.00 $ 8.00
CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD Leith, Scotland fam \ aR Ravtadon | Reduced frome |] DAWAMESK |
ne z Se A REAL BARGAIN. &
10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET




















PAGE SEX

_———
For Births, Marriage at Engagement
@nnouncements in Carib Calling the|

gharge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each |
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2508
Detween 6.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Desth |
Netices only aftey 4 o.m. |



THANKS

-————$—$—$$_ ———————
Mrs. IVY A. JACOBS of Hancock Street,
Brooklyn, gratefully return thanks
to all for the hospitality shown her
and her son, during their short visit

to the colony
11.12 51—I1n



BATSON: Mrs. Miriam Batson of Ruby
St. Philip, gratefully return thanks
to all those who attended the funerai,
sent wreaths or in any other way ex-
pressed sympathy with her on the
passing of her late sister Rose Tsabella



Batson 11.12.51—1n
TOPPIN: The Toppin family of Massiah
Street, St. John, gratefully return

thanks to all those who attended the
funeral, sent wreaths, or in any other
way expressed sympathy with them
on the passing, of the late George
Cc. Toppin 41.12.51—in
I

IN MEMORIAM



HOLAIGAN — in sacred memory of
Albertha Holligan who departed this
ife on December lith 1945.

Six vears today heralds
departure
But to us it.looks like yesterday
Sureiy time takes the edge off grief
But memory turns back evegy ieat.
Ever to be remembered by Frederick
Harris and farnily 11.12.51-—1n

your

KOPE—In loving and adorable memory
of our dear son and brother Lionel A.
Hope. who entered his reward on
December 3rd 1930.

To-day finds us thinking bf you
And loving you more than ever.’

Your, lovitig mother) Daisy A. Beckles,

isister) Gladys B. Yearwood.

11.12,51—1n

——_————
HOLUGAN:: In loving memory of our
a sister Albertha Holligan, who died
December, 1945.
“Ged saw the road was too rough
The hills too steep to climb
He gently closed her weary eyes
And whispered peace be thine.

Clem and Ethel (sisters), Samuel
(brother), Eustacy and Muriel (nephew
and niece). 11.12,51—1n



OVERNMENT NOTICES

Voting By Election Officers

The previous notice published ir
the Press regarding the method 0:
voting by Election Officers it
cancelled, Election Officers who
wish to vote must write direct t
the Presiding Officer of the Dis-
trict in which they are registereo
requesting him to mark a ballo

paper on their behalf, This alsc
applies to Election Officers whe



the Colonial Secretary’s Office,

_

Sale of Lisbon Yams
A Notice has been issued under
the Local Food _ Productior
Defence) Control Order, 194:
0. 2, prohibiting the sale of Lis
bon Yams before the first day
January, 1952,
i 11.12.51—2r

CIRCULAR

To the- Electors
THE CITY OF BRIDGETOWN
Dear Elector.—

Once again IWas duly Nominoted
Candidate for election to serve you as
ropresentative in the House of Assemb!
of this islandy.under the banner of th
Barbados Labour Party.

I am unable on this oceasion to sen
vou the usual Cireular by post, but, |
nddition to the holding of meetings :
eps districts when convenient to th
Party, 1 am doing my best to pay you «
, Vieit tone polling day.

However, 1 trust that you will attend
at your Polling Station on Thursday next
tie 13th instant and give me your sup-
port





Yours sincerely
A, B, &. LEWIS,
Pridgetown,

8th December, 1951

(T.T)

9,12.51-—-2n

Active KIDNEYS
Keep You WELL



iH
ss se Irae



© hildren and

Housewives

R evel

I n this

Season .... The

T empting dishes to be

M ade add to the delight of
All... but here's the secret of
8 uccess for housewives in the

COMING SEASON. .......
ge A GAS COOKER!
mi BOOK ONE TO-DAY

a
FURNITURE :
&





No Other Does For
CHRISTMAS

FASHIONABLE Bedsteads with!
or without New Coil or Flat
Springs in 5 sizes; Beds, Ward-

8s, Dresser-Robes, Chests-of-
Drawers, Vanities simpler
Dressing Tables, Wash-

stands, Nightchairs .






or
Stools









TABLES in big range of woods































have already communicated with
11.12,61—2n









one wae sizes for Dining

K in, Fancy and other uses, Which Makes

China, Kitehen ,

Cabinets, eos | GOD’S WAY OF

2 DRAWING ROOM FURNITURE

i” or" » .

Basy ana Berbice hates Nia A SALVATION

MONEY SAVING

——— & PLAIN”

E. S W & Please write for one to ¥,
? . ILSON# § Samuel Roberts, Cospel %
SPRY ST. HGS Book and Tract Service, ¥

% x $0, Central Avenue, Ban-

Dial: :-: 4069 $ gor N. Ireland.” g|

%,

PR GR GS DR TATA PA RRR ES FPSO SOOO SGS0G0G0098 | |S



CLASSIFIED ADS.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





TELEPHONE 2508.

|
|
}

FOR SALE



AUTOMOTIVE

CAR: Ford Prefect 1950 Model, done
14,000 miles, Battery, one week old tyres
| good, Owner would sell or exchange for

larger Car. Phone Farmer 8406
11.12.51—4n



\ pour bedrooms
all modern con¥eniences, 3 minutes walk
from the Yacht and Aquatic





Seh. Ze

Sch

Mr. G, B. Griffith, Acting Police

Sch. | Magistrate of District ‘A’ remand-

Ma.. M Le wis,

NOTICE

Wondertui

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1951







| PUBLIC SALES | PU |
| LIC NOTICES | | Hac! ‘bour Log | |'LIMOLENE’ REMANDED] SHIPPING NOTICES

REAL ESTATS

|
BEDFORD LODGE, Bedford, Avenue
with running water and

Clubs. This
residence stands on approximately 24,000
square feet of land with several fruit
trees, and is so arranged that it is possible
to be converted and built into a block
of flats.

For inspection and further details apply
on the premises or Dial 2259.
8.12,51—3n



a



ELECTRICAL

—————
SUNBEAM ELECTRIC RAZOR. Phove
‘901, 9.12.51—In



LIVESTOCK

BULL MASTIFF PUPPIES—Unrelated
perents registered Kennel Club London.
Harford Norwood, St. James.









8.12,51—an
FLEMISH GIANT RABBITS. Apply: |:

Harford, Norwood, St. James
@.12.61—3n |



PUPPIES—Just in time for Xma: , Gift
male Cocker Pups pure bred, fat and
lively. Phone 95247 11.12.51—7n

MISCELLANEOUS

AMERICAN AND CANADIAN GLASS-
WARE-—Drinking Glasses, Decorated
Tumblers, Cocktail Glasses, Colourful
Pony and Juice Glasses, Plain Tumblers,
Cham) @ and Wine Glasses all at most
reasonable prices, Excellent gifts for your
friends or yourself G, W. HUTCHINSON
& CO., LAD, 5.12.51—6n











BATTERIES—Heavy duty Truck and
Car Batteries 15 and 17 plates. Enquire
Johnson Stables & Garage Ltd. Coleridgr
St Dial 4205. 8.12.51—3n



BRIEF CASES: Pure
Brief Cases, Leather
Purses ste., Beautiful
Gift at THANI Bros

tian Leather
Wallets, Ladies’
and everlasting

7.12, 51—t.f.n.



CHRISTMAS G © our various
brands of liquors attractively put up in
the scason’s attire. Mount Gay Dis-
tilleries Limited, Shepherd Street

11,12.51—2n,

CAR TYRES in the “following SIZE
350 x 15, 650 x 16, 600 x 16, 550 x 16,
525 x 16, 500 x 16, 550 x 17, 400 x 18, and
x 19, also in stogk truck tyres.
Enquire Auto Tyre Co., falgar & Spry
Streets. Phone 2696. 8.12.6 £9 |

FOR WOODWORKERS
CROID INSOL, WATERPROOF POW-
DER GLUE, Obtained at all leading Hard-
ware Stores, The General Ageney Co.,
(B'ds.) Ltd., 14 High Street,
2,12. 51—6n













“FASHION BOOKS—A few more French
Fashion Books have arrived, persans who
left deposits are advised to call, first
come first served. Ebony Dress Shop,
Upper Reed Street. 11.12, 51—2n

INDIAN SANDALS: Colourful and
fancy. Ladies hurry before ali go, Shop
at THANT'S Pr, Wm Henry St. Dial 3466.

5.12,5)—t.£.n





’ UNDERWEAR: In _ panties,
slips, nighties and brassieres in large
variety at THANT'S $.12.51—tf.n

———
OWL CLOTH & CONGOLEUM—In very
ovely patterns. Shop for these and other

sousehold items at $s
$.12.51—t.f.n

ET
STRAW MATS—Faincy designs for bed-

‘oom at $1.84 each at THANI’S,
5.12.51—t,f.0

—_——
STQOCKPORT KHAKI DRILL: The
Sing of All Khaki Drills. Guaranteed fast
ve. Reduced at $1.52 a vd. Discount for
wholesale purchase. THANI BROS, Dial
466, §.12,51—t.0.n

WATCHES; Very beautiful Ladies and
sents’ Watches 15 rele fon Germany.
iold Plated at $24.50 ani 50 each,
fou must see them at "Ss Pr. Wm.
ry St. 6.12.51—t.t.n
100% Pure silk Scarves with map of
Barbados and sceneries of the Island rich
tolours and scenes. Yes it’s THANFS

vhere you get them.
5.12.51—t.f.0

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
iving credit to my wife, OLGA HARE-
VOOD (nee Hutson) as I do not hold
iy eelf responsible for her or anyone else
ontracting any debt or debts in my
ame unless by a written order signed
by me.
Signed GORDON HAREWOOD,
Sea View, St. James,
11,.12,51—2n,
—
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, ETLEEN KING
(nee Eileen Sargeant) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my
name unless by a written order signed
by me,















Signed HILTON KING,
Waveley, Cot,
St. George.
11,12, 51-—2n

FOK RENT

HOUSES

FURNISHED BEDROOM TO LET

Suitable for young lady, to share with
one other in flat, use of kitchen and all
facilities. Phone 8553. 8,12.51—3n

FPLAT—One Furnished Flat at Dundee











St. Lawrence, Available from January
onward, Suitable for a couple only
"hone 8240, 9.12. 51—t.f,n

SANTA CLARA-—St. Lawrence Gap,
On sea, drawing and dining, 3 bedrooms,

telephone, kitchen, water Toilet, bath, {
warage and srvants room etc, Apply:
117, Roebuck Street. 11,12.51—1n, |

——

The 3 storey building situated at the
corner of James and Coleridge Streets.
Suitable for office or business stand at
present occupied ty Mrs, Paul Wilkins. |
Apply to V. C. Knight C/o i Costa & |
co., Ltd 1.12.51—3n.

LOST & FOUND

—_





LOST

PIGEON~—Ten dollars reward for return
of Dark Chequed Homer Cock Pigeon:
. NURP ‘4 BJ. 3577.
GORDON PROVERBS
Knight's Ltd.
9.12,.51—2n.

NOTICE

At the LASHLEY’S MUL-
LARD RADIO CONTEST
held in Queen’s Park at the
Exhibition last week the
Ticket A 38 won a Mullard
Radio. Will the holder pro-
duce the Ticket and all for
the Radio at
LASHLEY’S orche
Swan Street
11.12.51—1n



FREE HOOK

cupboards











































MODERN BUNGALOW — Situated at
Garrison. All modern conveniences in-
cluding, natural gas, four or convertible
three bedrooms with built-in presses and
A bargain, contact W. Wells
at T. Geddes Grant Ltd., Phone 2661 or
home 4025. 9,12.53-—~Tn

————
HOUSE and FURNITURE, 5th Ave.
Belleville, House contains 3 bedrooms,
dressing room, Dining Room, garage,
and all modern conveniences. For par-
ticulars phone 4792.

7.12.51—3n

——
“PREFABRICATED” HOMES It &
now possible to obtain “BETONA” Bun-
galows from Holland, wit Asbestos
Cement wails, Pine floors, Tiled Roof,
and heavy wooden beams for roof sup-
port. Two bedroom Bungalow $7,700 00
and Four bedroom Bungalow $9,20° 00.
All prices include Commission, Duty,
Ward-robes, Kitehen Cupboards, Paint
and wood preservatives. Also a 10%
discount is offered for cash sales. Leaflets
showing full details may be seen at K. R.
HUNTE & Co., Ltd Pnone 4611.

6.12. 51—6n



HOUSES: Two Modern Stone Wall
houses 2 and 3 bedrooms all modern con-
veniences, 1 mile from City. All inform-
ation from R. Archer McKenzie, Victoria
Street, Dial 2047 11. 12.51--1n

The undersigned will offer for sale
by public competition at their office No.
17 High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday,
the 14th day of December, 1951, at 2





280 shares — B’dos Fire Insurance Co.

566 shares — B'dos Shipping &, Trad-
ing Co., Limited (eum New Issue
Rights).

74 shares — B’dos Ice Co., Limited.

ve shares — W.I. Rum Refinery Lim-
ited.
210 shares — W.1. Biscuit Co., Limited.
For further particulars and conditions



of sale, apply to:
COTTLE CATFORD & CO.
9.12.51—-5n.
AUCTION

By instructions received. I will offer for
Sale at McEnearney & Co. Garage on Fri-
day 14th at 2 p.m. (1) One 1950 Morris
Oxford Sedan Car, in perfect working
order only reason for selling, Owner leav-
ing the island) Terms Cash on the fall
of the Hammer. R. Archer McKenzie,
Auctioneer 11.12,51—4n

UNDER THE SILVER
HAMMER

ON WEDNESDAY 12th and if not
concluded Friday 14th by order of the
Executors to the Estate of the late C. B.
Rice, we will sell the House appoint-
ments of ‘Tranquility’

which includes
Extension Dining Table (seat 10), Round
Tip-Top Table; Upright Chairs, Mird.
Sideboard, China Cabinet Ornament
Tables, Leather Uphols. Rocker al! in
Mahogany: Very comfortable Spring,
Uphols. tn Leather, Couchers, Arm and
Lounge Chairs to match, Upright Chairs;
Nest of Tables, Coffee Tables in Oak
and with Air Cushions; Wall Mirrors
Pictures and Paintings Rugs; Tea and
Dinner Services, Glass and China Plated
Ware; Forks, Spoons, Cutlery; Brass.
Jardinieres, Lamps et., Card Table;
Venetian Blinds; Single Mahog. Bed-
steads, Vono Springs, Old French and
Linen Presses, Dressing Tables all in
Mahogany: Mird. Pine Press; Dunlopillo
Bed; Canvas Cot; Single Iron Bedstead
and Bed; Sea Grass Chairs; Large tron
and Enam, Bath, Gas Geyser; Ware
Presses, Larders, G.E, Refrigerator in
working order; Gas Stove, very good
2-Burner Gas Range, Kitchen Utensils,
Seales, Lawn Mower, Hose, Golf; Club:
fates Palms in Tubs, Ferns and oth
items.
Sale 11.30 a.m. Terms cash.
BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.

Auctioneers,







9 12,51—2n

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of James Sandiford of
Paynes Bay, St. James, for permission
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a
boarded and galvanized shop attached to

residence situated at Paynes Bay, St.
James.

Dated this 7th day of December, 1951
To 8. H. NURSE, Esq.,

Police Magistrate,

Dist, “H’'--Holetown.
Signed JAMES SANDIFORD,
Applicant,
N.B.—This application will be con-

sidered at a Licensing Court to be held

at Police Court, District “E" Holetown,
on Friday, the 2ist day of Decembe:
1951, at 11 o'clock, a.m
S. H. NURSE,
Police Magistrate,
Dist, “E’ Holetown.
11.12. 51—1n



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Dallis Marshall of
Four Roads, St. Philip, for permissior
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &¢., at ¢
wall building with galvanize roof at Four
Roads, St. Philip.

Dated this 7th day of December, 1951
To A, W. HARPER, Esq.,

Police Magistrate, Dist. “C"
for Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be con

sidered at a Licensing Court to be helt
at Police Court, District “C" on Wednes
day, the 19th day of December, 1951, at

11 o’eloek, a.m.
A. W. HARPER,
Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “‘C".
11,12.51—1n

;
i














To My Fellow Electors,
City of Bridgetown.

Dear Fellow Elector,

I have tried to meet
each Elector of the City
of Bridgetown during
my campaign, but due
to the large increase in
the number of Voters,
find it will be impossible
to do as I so much de-
sire, hence I am com-
pelled as a last resort to
address you through the
medium of the Press.

I am therefore appeal-
ing to each and every
Voter to make
THURSDAY, DECEM-
BER 13th 1951 a MUST
day by attending your
District Polling Station

eee OOO

and placing your X
against my name, and
thus assist in making

this Island of ours a bet-
ter place for each and
all of us,

Once .again I appeal
to you to attend and re-~
cord your Vote in my
favour.

Thanking you in ad-
vance for your full co-
operation and assistance

Yours sincerely,

V. W. A. CHASE.

SS




































Strathelyde

cleaned

il





|








Counsellor, Sch. Mary M. Caroline, Sch. i

PARISH OF 8ST. PETER Zita Wonita, Sch. Adalina, Sch. Amanda! ed Keith Waldron, alias Limolene,
Parochial Treasurer's Office will be|T.. M.V. C1. M. Tennis, S Lurie! g 24-year-old Ia er o
| closed on December 13th. M. Smir Seh Lady Nevin Sch fe © of sbode — ‘4 f no fixed
Signed G.'F. CORBIN, | Cloudia § V. Blue Sia:, Sch. Gar |?” alode, when he appeared
Parochial Treasurer a \ ted Pilgrim § a xe him yesterday. He was
1112 51--3n charged with housebreaking and
ARRIVALS larceny from the dwelli
" ng house of
§ NARIA, 4224 tons net, Capt

NOTICE | aye 4B? Vendor enet Sop’ | Edward Brow at Vine Street, St.
Owners of Graves at the Westbury Cem-| 8.8 ¥ NELSON, 4,655 tons net.) Michael, of a pair of pants ‘and
etery are respectfully asked ‘to have them | Cupt, Fe-rh. trom Lucia with the unlawful possession of

up for the Coming Festival
S. A. BULLIN,
Superintendent & Treasurer

$8.8. GOLFITO, ~“ tons net, Capt.
Sapsw och, from 6 incent

S.S. SUNMONT, ‘sae tons net, Capt.
Weir, fron Trinidad

clothing.
The offence of

12.51—In and larceny is alleged to have been









a vig ae 100 tons net, Capt. ] committed on November 25, wi
wmbs mm minica
NOTICE MY. FB. RADAR, 116 tons net, Capt, | the la was on November 25,
THE WEST INDIA BISCUIT Ce., LTD. | Mitcheli. from St. Vincent and the eee nee
The Transfer Books of the Company ° sion on December 9, The Police
will be closed from the 14th to the 28th DEPARTURES cbjected to bail ewing to the record
December, 1951, both days inclusive i Waldron has.
S. St. CLAIR HUNTE, Sch, WANCLUYTMAN, 76 tons net,
Secretary. {Capt Stoll. for CONrS. aT" In Touch With Barbados
11,12.51—3 Sch. MOLLY N Ba 37 tons net,
Capt. Clouden, for Dominica
Sch. MANDAL! LY II,.30 tons net, Capt. Coastal Station
Grant, for 5 ent Cable and Wireless (W.1.) Ltd. advise
WANTED $8 LAr NELSON, 4.685 tons net. that they can now communicate with
Capt . Poac's, for St. Vincent the following ships through their Barba-
= - dos Coast Station:—
$.8. GOLFITO, 4,005 tons net, Capt as
Sapsworth. for Trinidad ciao Pema Eistreegrange, Clearton,
MISCELLANEOUS Marna Dan, Saueon, Howard T Ricketts.
Passeng-*s arrivitig Here by the R.M.S.] Cristallma, Wilford.” Atlantic States,





Deepdale H., Cape Cumberland, Cana-
lian Construeter, Capt. John, Raunala,
Andes, Hoegh Silvercloud, Golfité, Argen-

Lady Hidney were

ANTIQUE JEWELLERY & SCRAP) prom Halifax: C. A. Carter and wife,



GOLD PURCHASED. GORRINGES, Rs ‘Millen 1 ©. De tina, Lady Rodney, Brazil, Loide Nicar-
ANTIQUE SHOP, 2.17 Si—ttin. | ae Mane A etal Alisopp, Ms | 28ua, Aleia Puritan, Santarem, Alcoa
ton Trotman, Constance Johnson, William] Roamer, Kallada, General Guisan and

REQUIRED — facilities for boy|) Branch and wife, Sally Branch, Mare] ®"¢ S.S. Montebello Hills



vi





sitor, talonted pianist, to practice three



Carruzzo, Amelia Ciark, Cee sate oes
times @ week for two hours sftemnoos.| William Kuhn, Rita Murr-ll, Mrs. M RATES OF EXCHANGE
walking distance benk Hotel Waite Mrs Ethei Wojtman, A. Zavelie CANADA
Reply stating te & to “Rosenbe: +) | and wife, Edith Mullins, R.. Mullins, Ray- MONDAY. DECEMBER 10, 1961
tonal ik wid Wor - T8-" | mond Emerson 69 1/10% pr. Ci oe. on .
Cacrabenk Hotel, orthing From Bermuda: Enid Cumberbatch, [™ “7 —_— kers 67 1/10% pr
912.5120. | ose Duncan, Violo Smith, Esther Benth, Besa o" ~ oF
—— = (6TH, Radle, Hilda Harris, Meta Murray - vi
HOUSE CUR anal Semen or Flat Thomas’ Wainwright and wife, Lynatt Sight ane 6b arin a
" c Smith 7 os
stearate Carron: Beek BA. | rom Montserrat: 0. ®. watrwn. | ji0% br Sitteney $8 See Be
Advig, Dept. i witite From Dominica: Dr. A. A. Gibbons, ‘ pai Son oe.
. 7 ng. 7.12.51—an Dan Gileben, Shirlvy Joseph, E. Senhouse
-12. From St. Kitts: E. Allen MAIL NOTICE
PONY—Wanted by eleven year old Prom Astigss: A. Arnold Mails for Martinique, Antigua S. Kitts,
girl in time for Xmas, a pony who would S. Thomas, V.I. New York, by the S.S
like to be loved, A good home for the Passengers arriving here yesterday bY] Fort Townshend will be closed at the









pant pony, need not be young but must | the TS. S. Golfito were: General Post Office on the 12th, December
pleasant, Phone Lee, 95247, 1951
11.12.47. |_ From Southampton; H. M. Adams,/ Parcel mail will he closed at 10 a.m, on
te ae nM rare, on the 12th, December 1951
an ¢ ren, ‘OX, Regist‘red mail will be closed at 12
ANNOUNCEMENTS Dalimeyer, W/Cdr. PF. deFroberville |} noon on the 12th. December 1951.
and wife, T. O. Dowding and wife, F Ordinar mail will be closed at 2. 30
: Dowding, Cdr. G. F. Dugdale, R.N.. Rta. 1m. on the 12th December 1951.
S. M. Edghill, J. BE, Gooding, Cpl. W. K ;: '
| $5 in goods and with your cash bill| Greaves, R.A.P.. Mrs M. D. Harrison Amended Mail Notice
you get a. guess-coupon: how many|Miss K. C. Hawkins, Cdr. N. D. Hol-| MAILS for Martinique, Antigua, St
screws in a jar? You can win an|brock, V.C., R.N., Rtd. and wife, H. | Kitts, St. Thomas, V.1., and New York
EKCO radio. It certainly pays to shop | Homer and wife, R. A. Jordan and Wite, | by the S.S. FORT TOWNSHEND will
at A. BARNES & Co., Ltd R. J Noal, B. W. D. Pau! and wife,! be closed at the General Post Office as
23.11.51—¢.f.n.|D. Roberts, C. K. Rahli, Major F H. + under:
Scovil, Sgt. C. P. Seale, R.A.F., D. C Parcel Mail at 10 a.m. Registered Mail
DENTURES—Have your Broken Den-| Thorne, H. C. Thorne, J. B. Waters and] at 12 noon Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m.

at Breretons, St.








si













Â¥













~

tures Repaired before Xmas, avoid the
rush,
in three hours,
Repair Service. Reed Street



LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

Breretons,
sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c.,

To A. W. HARPER, Esq.,

at Police Court, District
day,
11 o'clock, a.m

ADVERTISE

wife, L, V. White, C Wylie and wife.

on the llth December 1951



the worst skilfully repaired

Square Deal Denture





11,12.51-—2n

The application of Charles Kirton of
St. Philip, for permission to
at a wall
nd galvanize shop attached to residence
Philip.

Dated thia 7th day of December, 1961



Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “C”
Signed KENNETH PERCH,

for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be con-
dered at a Licensing Court to be held
“Co” on Wednes-
the 19th day of December, 1951, at

A. W. HARPER,
Police Magistrate, Dist. ““C.”
11,12.61—1n)



IN THE
ADVOCATE

VLA,

WG

“GIFTS

Your Gift Problem Solved, Come
and Select for him, Suitings, Nice
Shirts, Ties, Socks, Handkerehiets,
etc. For Her— Beautiful Dress
Materials, Brassiors, Jersy Under-








wears, Nylon Stockings; ‘Handker-
chiefs, Handbags, Embroidered
Blouses and everything at KIR-
PALANI, 52 Swan Street

Peer *




A. M. WEBB

STOCKBROKER.
Barbados Investments.
Oversea Orders Executed.
33, Broad Street,



Bridgetown,
(over Phoenix Pharmacy) eA
Dial 4796. — Hours 9-3. WW

1.12.51.

Barbados
Electors
Association

POLITICAL
MEETING

MILK STOUT
C. L. Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,

P. O. Box 56
BRIDGETOWN - Dial 2402


















| Men admire high spltits. If you feel Ustles
"and run-down because you need more A&D)
Vitamins, take Scott's Emulsion right away;
You'll soon feel full of life again. *

e h










more than just a fonie

sila: ts it’s POWERFUL NOURISHMENT

Not just an ordinary tonic—it's rich

The Candidature of in natural A&D Vitamins. Good
_. tasting, economical too.

V. W. A, CHASE

At Chapman’s Lane



PALES EMULSION

WEDNESDAY NIGHT. HIGH Lae meked TONIC

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW

ZEALAND LINE LTD.

MANZ LINE The M.V. CARIBBEE will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- Nevis and St. Kitts. Sailing iith

dos, Bermuda early January and arriv- instant,
ing at Barbados about March 20th The M.V. MONMEKA will aecept
This vessel has ample space for chilled Cargo and P; rs for Domin-
herd frozen, and general cargo. ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevio

Cargo accepted on through Bills of and St. Kitts. Date of departure

Lading with transhipment at Trinidad to be notified
for British Guiana, Windward and Lee- The M.V. DAERWOOD will
ward Islands. accept Carge and Passengers for
For further particulars apply to— St. Lucia, St Vincent, Grenada,
and Aruba Date of Departure

FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. to be notified

TRINIDAD.
B.W.I, B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
ASSOC. Inc.
Tele. 4047.

DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd.
ADOS.
B.W.1,

——————





.

‘





Yee Alcoa, Steamship Co.



NEW YORK SERVICE











A STEAMER Sails 23rd November—- arrives Barbados 4th December, 1951.
A STEAMER Sails “14th December— arrives Barbados 25th December, 1951
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
SS. “OCEAN RANGER” Sailed 7th Nov ember—arrives B'dos 24th Nov., 1951.
A STEAMER Sails 21st November— arrives Barbados Sth December, 1951.

A STEAMER Sails 5th December— arrives Barbados

CANADIAN SERVICE



18th December 1951. .



SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Sails Salis Arrives
Montreal Halifax Barbados
“ALCOA POINTER” 25th Nov. 51 28th Nov, 51 8th Dec. 451
“ALCOA PEGASUS” - 14th Dec, 51 Mth Bec. 51
“ALCOA PLANTER” ~ 28th Dec. 51 8th Jany. 52



STEAMER llth Jany. 52 2ist Jany.
ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF sERVICE.

APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE











ROBERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
LOWER BROAr STREET

Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines
B.O.A.C. and B.W.LA.

Alcoa Steamship Company

Telephone No: 4466
30.11.51.—T.F.N.

2,000 COMIC PAPERS JUST
ARRIVED

ft T0- DAY'S NEWS FLASH

>

Our Toys are the talk of the town.
Novels, and Popular Literature in
Beautiful Binding

Souvenir Goods in Large Variety.
ENAMEL—It in all Colours,

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE

Our TOY DEPARTMENT is situated on the GROUND FLOOR,
no Stairs to Climb to jade you out,

e
CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Cnr. BROAD & TUDOR STREETS.






HOUSEHOLD NEEDS

BUY THESE EARLY

BROOMS and BRUSHES; VARNISHES
SAUCERS; GLASSES; OIL STOVES
& PAINTS; PLATES, DISHES, CUPS &
and CONGOLEUM

HAGGATTS
GROUP

Offers will be considered for the purchase of the
above group, consisting of Haggatts Factory and the
following estates :—

Arable Total

Acres Acres
Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx. .. 305 713
Greenland & Overhill approx. .. 324 644
Bawden & River approx. ....... 266 521
Friendship approx. ............- 115 211

Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised
and is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as
D.C, sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory spruces
4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop
have been secured.









MONTREAL,

12th December, 1951
: December 5th, 1951.

At 7.30 P.M.

ALL














TO SHIPPERS

BARBADOS

Effective January ist, 1952, a temporary surcharge of 15%
will be made on the gross freight on all shipments from Eastern
Canadian ports to Bridgetown, Barbados, which will be modified
or cancelled as improved conditions may warrant.

It is the aim of the undersigned Lines to provide the best
possible service at low freight rates but as our operating costs
have been mounting steadily at Barbados due to increased
cargo operating expenses, etc., regret haye no alternative but

and later at the

Corner of Baxters and })
Kensington Roads '

Speakers:
Messrs. C. Malcolm

G. Yarde to establish a surcharge which we hope will be of short dura- |
G. Foster tion.

S. Bishop ' Yours very truly,
G. Elder ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY INC.
Vv. W. A. Chase CANADIAN NATIONAL STEAMSHIPS

S. Skinner, Chairman SAGUENAY TERMINALS LIMITED
{





The mechanical equipment of the group includes
among other items the following International Har-
vester tractors :—

1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer.

1—WD89, 1—Farmall H.

Also: 1—Caterpillar D2
ploughs,

1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.

8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for
Tractors.

Livestock ineludes 14 horses, 12 mules.

tractor, 2—Subsviler

Further details and wonditions of sale may be

obtainea from,

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
Broad Street, Bridgetown.

52

—————
7 ee eee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee SE ee ee





TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

‘ SOSPSSSIFSOSISSI
HERE ARE YOUR
FAVOURITE ITEMS


















BY CARL ANDERSON |f

| oF yYou-
FEEL LIKE
THIS —

|

FOCo -
eee



Prunes per ib
Raisins per
Mixed Peel per Ib
Pkgs Icing Sug
Hams
Tins of Cooking Butter
Tins of Table Buttr

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LID.

Headquarters for Best Rum



OP ELLE LE LSS FLES EAS ASA ESSE

TAKE ree

~WINCARNIS |

LEE
qr POSS SSNS SOO S ORONO,
=

: We have just
%

s

8 Received





*

*( LOOK, LION... WHY DON'T }
YOU QUIT WHILE

SORRY, PAL! You |
~ cA WOULDN'T LISTEN!
2 UM AHEAD 2

Fs

or

LLESELLELL SPAS PAPA PASS PPPS

LPL LLL

TONIC WINE |

AND FEEL

Tins Plum Pudding
» Assorted Biscuits
» Cream Crackers
Pea Nuts »
Pears, Peaches, Grapes
and Pineapples ;
» Soups
. Sausages
» Coffee
Shell Almonds (Retail)
Pkgs. Mixed Fruit :
Raisins, Currants, Prunes & ¥
Mixed Peel .
Table Jellies, Jams, Table ¥
Butter



BLONDIE



LIKE THIS! =f ais

[TINCT HEARD IT AGAIN-- 1]

~“ I CAN'T SLEEP WITH -

GWOGD. WAKE UP-- THAT NOISE GOING ON >
HEAR ® BURGLAR

-GLAR

MH CINE GOT TO GO DOWN

AND TELL A BURGLAR
NOT TO MAKE SO

2, —{ MUCH NOISE y+









oD

a
fa



So

e
BS 0. & G. F. Juices
8
% man’s Typhoo, Red Rose)

BE WEALTHY «| S28
& HAPPY,

INCE & Co. Ltd.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.




“CHRISTMAS GIFTS”

SPECIALS

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













ME HEAR SDI irs new Tae hil
GUNFIRE A / FR RAILROAD,







~ SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightstown and Swan Street

Usually Now Usually Now

BLACK MAGIC CHOCOLATES
(1% Jb.) (Attractive Gift Boxes XMAS CRACKERS .......... 2.46 2.24
Caskets) _......... see dbus usted bi 4.20 3.60 » XMMAS CRACKERS ......... 1.85 1.70
FANCY BISCUITS (in Attractive Bottles WINCARNIS (Qts.) ........ 3.00 2.70
Drums) Tins COOKING BUTTER (1 Ib.) 98 96
PLAYBOX BISCUITS ........ 3.04 2.80 XMAS PAPER (6 sheets) ............ 36 30
HAPPY DREAMS BISCUITS 3.03 2.80 STATE EXPRESS CIGARETTES i
Bots. EAU De COLOGNE (4711) 1.92 1.68 (Gift Boxes of 200) co.cc 4.80 4.40 ~»

D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street |










JOHNNY HAZARD BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

THIG WAY THEY WON'T
KNOW WHICH STATION TO
SNIPE AT... AND WE CAN HOP
FROM ONE RIFLE TO THE
OTHER AND POTSHOT AT

‘em /



GOT AN IDEA...
IF ONLY AY COULD GET SAW IT IN AN OLD
A BEAD ON VUN / BUT MOTION PICTURE...
THEY HIDE VELL...ANDP
SNIPE US VHEN VE SHOW
QUR HEAD /






a ws |
; r yi a ' VINE,
BY FRANK ‘STRIKER
i i ee
( 1 4 % ,
Bee
~ >



} SPECIAL XMAS | 3
OFFER 22 No
|| A RENOWN /4/"
| ay if o IN
| SHIRT > lie
it} FREE peel sa
to the First Customer Spending
$15.00 Every Day from. ...

10th to Lith December

We have a wide range of LADIES and GENTS
GOODS,

RITZ

POINT BRAND | (M. B. HANNAH)
| —

SS

SRF,

ual Ba.








BY FRANK ROBBINS

SEEEEEScEEPEn Guana | ERROR esp heh





| MOTHER SAID
| SLAD YOu
| HER COWISIN



|| BUT YOU HAVEN'T HEARD
| | THE WORST OF IT-SHE
|
|





E || NEVER DIC
._7| ANY-!M GLAD
| TOGIT THE
| GOOD NEWS-

| WANTS YOU TO GIVE THE

| POSITION TO MR. a
PARCEL PAKAGE- 7
YOU KNOW HOW



| wORSE
\| THAN T
—~ || T ‘Out |
| NOBODY | | s Y ar
STUPID HE Is-- || KNOWS | ri SEEN 1 a I} }
| HE'S WAITING IN HOW I}
| THE PARLOR - |




>|

.
SLILD BASILY






| BE SOME- _. |
a anpeit (ONE ELSE- Aa diy Hat
-

\|
1} rs peli |









VP THREE STAK & & & WINES } 60 Tudor St. DIAL 2316







a

h!
+ ie apraaae

es a
Nh easter pa





THE PHANTOM



Hit Baas

fr,

SPs

Bam [i He Site eure waizzine | [.
ik MMA CRIFLE BULLET. THEV RE.) MEARMIM THE PHANTOM MOVES FAST# | |

worked wonders!

Both of these two wonderful remedies bring rapid



SOCKET SETS «» #GPEN END SPANNERS
BOX & OPEN END SPANNERS

SOCKETS from %%” to 14%4”

TORQUE WRENCHES «» RATCHET HANDLES
EXTENSIONS «> SPEED BRACES

WALDEN WRENCHES

You Should Never Motor Without... :
SCREW DRIVERS — 3”, 4”, 5”, 6” 8” |



relief to coughs and sore throats. |

ZUBES COUGH MIXTURE ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES

Soothes coughs and comforts a con-

gested chest. Just right for the whole

| family — children love its comforting

taste. Always have a bottle of Zubes
Cough Mixture in your home.

Make short work of hoarseness and
throat irritations. Handy, easy to take, ) And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS
in pocket-sized tins, Zubes are ready in

to be popped into your mouth at the if
first sign of a dry or sore throat

Conamnnrntwiuyearmernvoereue Tt ECKSTEIN BROS.

ZUBES FROM ALL GOOD CHEMIST AND



STORES || ‘PHONE 4269 “te BAY ST.

Ag S. GARRA & B a














:
|
PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1951
ANOTHER GOAL No Case For Sugar £ 5 I d Fi OCALA AEA EAA,
| : ig mpos e or \s >
Factorx % >



were a joy to watch. I have heard

But was it? Not on your life!

(From Page 1)

able reason was that at a cer.aiy

| period it was found that it did not

dency. :
Small Factory Uneconomical
It is pointed out that the size

x a commercial scale. One em-
ployee can handle 100 tons of cane
per hour as easily as he could 2
ons of cane per hour. Thus small

centrifugal muscavado sugar fac-



club form. Another who suffered

pay to produce sugar in the Pref »





Assaulting Police

From Page 3
He said that thé defence, con-
isted mainly of, evidence tending
fo show that Rosalind —
others were beaten by the
Counsél in the same way urged

the Police it was in self defence.
‘You cannot have two things to-
gether. She either struck Tull
ov she did not,” said His Honour.

Two Arguments

lind Ellis is supposed not to have
struck Tull at all, then how was









and, that any assault committed
on Tull was illegal

“Taking into consideration the
fine imposed upon Ellis we have
to ask ourselves if that fine was
excessive,” he said.

ed. His mother came up and
cuffed the Policeman, took up a
stone and struck the “Policeman.
She might have broken the skull
of the Policeman.

factories are uneconomical to He said that they felt a fine of
operate. Looking at the two arguments. £5 was by no way excessive and
It was also suggested that a Mr. Vaughan said that if Rosa- therefore the decision would be

confirmed.

















So beautiful

We have it in Aqua, Tur-

fac_ory required would be one to id .” Gola, Pink
that, (a): She did not strike the af ae quoise, Peach, ’

grind 2.5 tons per hour and there ¢ t He said that a mah was arrest-

are none so small surviving today Police: and (b): If she did strike Green, Light Blue, and

Powder Blue 36 ins. wide.

$1.63

PLAIN CREPES

Per Yard



in
BEMBURGH

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ory might be suitable but again j, that Tull happened to accus In Gold, Beige, Pink,
the expert did not recommend i! ,, anh ‘ a | {
because apart from the high cost it any °"that_ ‘Tull accused. her. | WHAT'S ON TODAY ns ee he |
would entail to the producer, and. ypere was no denial of the Police . 36 ins, |
the low price for came which t. testimony that while she was in Court of Grand Sessions— wide per yard 1 &
grower would have to accept, in the Police van she asked Tull to- 20.00 nan. sn : . p
order to break even, it was doubt- allow her to wipe the blood from Court of Original Jurisdiction
ful whether this quality of suga? his face. —10.00 a.m. In Saxe-blue, Brown :
could be successfully stored for He said that some of the state-|| Police Courts—10.00 a.m. 5 Beige, Grey, N; ; ry
nine months of the year. It war ments were fairly contradictory. ays ey Ly bo ag i e, Grey, Navy, Rose, ;
also inted out that Montserr’ They had said in that Court that! . ge wah j Magenta Em ‘ :
Tocbaoel no engineering services Sgt. Hutchinson was on the spot|] Drama Group meet at British + tas a erald, Black,
and a small factory would also be ‘ut in the lower Court he said | Councll—5.00 pam. Su fo ‘Wide ied \
surdened in having to invest in that he was not sure whether Sgt. | Gramophone wots ohn - Per yard . $1 5S :
; stock- -J/utchinson was there | ish Counet—-$.15 p.m. . ve
‘irst class machine shop plus stock- - s . Police Band Concert at Public %
jing a large quantity of spares. Mr, Vaughan saic tai the de- Library Square--8.15 p.m. .
Out of Business _ fenee consisted of an accusation
| Mr. Davies said that in Jamaica against the Police for beating Verne
;at the end of the 1951 crop two Eilis and medical evidence com-|}| Sunrise: 6.00 a.m. ’ D
LOFTHOUSE heads the second goal while Austrian players appeal for an off-side. 2,000 ton well established factories ing from Dr. Cummins as to the Sunset: as Bm. D 9 ’
had had to go out of business be- juries. He said that if the ee. ; rat Quarter, Decent
cube of the high cost of pro- Police had beaten Ellis it was its
It was now approaching her privilege to bring a case yg = ly oo 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
erdict on the International wrin ere rier ik NE So Soop | HE Be SS 2a om | R |
tory was no longer economical to ioe and prove that she was sir scaze Ta re
7 run. In the face of these technica] beaten.
By PETER DITTON coftsi@erations he fegretied that je said that in the circum- 9556995959559 9SOSS 9S 9S9OS FOS SS SOOO FOO FOSVOOS
LONDON, ; r . any *tances they could only come to
When is a penalty not a pen- referred to the penalty without be denied, When Eckerelsey in Steer aes Gai Walle fostee is the conclusion that the arrest of YESTERDAY’S }
alty? That is the question 100,000 S4Ying how it came about. the next minute, fisted away al (Oh lot a Clivan Ellis was perfectly legal art,
ports fade were auking after the The responsibility, resting on header from Stojaspal the referee > WEATHER REPORT KEEP YOUR
International between England Ramsey's shoulders, was tremen- had no hesitation in awarding a From Codrington
and Austria on Wednesday, @Ous as he shaped up to take the penalty, front which the same Rainfall: nil
Indeed, it was only one of many kick. The proverbial pin could player equalised. stl Whe name spe: sks for itself @aueunureun Total Rainfall for Month to 3
questions whtoh will be debated have been heard dropping in the And so we came to incident Date: 1.00 ins.
long after the players involved Vast stadium as he ran up to the number three, There were only g Liquid ¢ Highest Temperature: 83.5 °F
in the game have hung up their ball. But Ramsey is too experi- minutes left as Austria attacked ixtire Tablets Lowest Temperature: 74.0 °F
boots for the Yast time. enced a player to let an oceasion through Koerner on the leftwing, d Wind Velocity: 7 miles per
But no question qualifies the like that get the better of him, His intended centre hit Froggatt’s hour.
fact that England’s record of 50 His side-footed effort rolled arm but all the Austrian pleas Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.966 (3 .
vears invineibility against foreign gently into the far corner of the for a penalty were turned down. Helps to cleanse the system ; p.m.) 29.898 AND
ieams on home soil still stands. net, with goalkeeper Zeman A harmless corner was awarded from blood impuritic«
That is a great record and full powerless to stop it, and so the England record was *
marks to Billy Wright and this so. Siwterid c level. Thus retained, : _ Impurities in the blood ma oh
colleagues for preserving it, Eng- ae Vir te? nad _Of the home side I would aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
land undoubtedly did play well. ee snd a - ae single out Wright, who tackled boils, pimples and common skin disorders,
Individually, they were perhaps cotlea” Gar attaticn let which Waly ane eaten” whose Clarke's Blood Mixture helps to purify LEATHER * Use ‘Mentholatum’ Balm
ot as clever as strians, 4 + * na \ a : C ’ S cleanses assists . .
bat thelr more direct methods Broadis was prominent. Then passes to Medley and Baily did st soa — WALLETS wt he. ew homie.
aa ‘i ate came incident number two. Again : ‘ | ' 4 restoring good health. Z Las and free from Roughness,
were adequate compensation. , , much to keep England in the ae
Beily went flying into the Aus- game. Spots and Soreness.”*Use
The visitors were full value trian penalty area to land, not ~ Unfortunately young Arthur| ~~~ a A Ry *Mentholatum’ daily. It is
for their draw. Their ball play very daintily, on. his face. As Milton did not have a good match so simple to use. You just
and clever passing movements one, the crowd yelled “penalty”. and was unable to reproduce his RUBITON.' Mentholatum’







suggested that they did not With calculated precision, referee jn this respect was centre-half it clear.
ick the ball as much as “carees” Mowat of Seotland placed the Froggatt. ve eek ee for |
it, And that is just about right, ball a hair's breadth the wrong Of the visitors, Ocwirk, the | ALL Skin troubles. Quick— |
They never parted with it until side—for England—of the line. attacking centre-half was prom- | Sau in to-d
a man had run into position to When is a penalty not a penalty? jnent, as was Hanappi at right- get a jar or tin jay.
take the pass. And rarely did When it is a free-kick. half. The cleverest of the for-

the ball move ten yards without
at least one player touching it.
Their error, as with most foreign

sides, was a reluctance to shoot, Ramsey, But Austria were not to seen for some time. BEAUTIFUL LEATHER

sagen. of Seva: to. wel the ° ‘ ONLY $1.69

papeay awe pal Ri cent Police XI May Win At Your Jewellers ....-
Even as it is, many of the

Austrian supporters will go back
to Vienna firmly convinced that
they did win, They will claim
that but for a debatable penalty
decision against them they would
have lowered England's colour
The penalty, from which Ramsey

Fifteen minutes from the end
came England’s second goal fol-
lowing a well-placed free-kick by



POLICE are in a strong position for scoring an outright
victory over their opponents Wanderers in their Second
Division cricket match which is being played at the Bay,

Beckles Road.

On Saturday the firs: day of the

wards were Gernhardt, captain
and inside-right, and Melchior,
quite the fastest winger we have

in at number three but C. White
who topscored with 72 runs not



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~~" match Police batting first on a ASK FOR REAL .
scored, was but one of three inci- 4,, A : A : “ out batted cautiously. For Col- e
dents, ‘all of them in the box and, /"™ Wicket declared in their first jege E. Batson took three wickets MEN-THO-LAY-TUM
in my. opinion, ail wrongly innings when the score was 176 for 76 runs and F. Griffith two for
decided... These decisions took 7UNS for the loss of seven wickets. 38,

away much of the credit which
this England team undoubtedly
deserved.

A goal up in the second minute
of the second half, Austria found

themselves penalised when the wicket were dismissed for 84 plied with 81 runs. Their collapse
Baily was brought down during runs by the Police bowlers. C, was que mainly to a g00d bowling
an England attack, As I saw it, Sealy captured five of the Wan- i

the foul
kick, For

was not Worth a spot-
one thing, it was sus-

pa tae is aaearse ak a ne the Carlton—College fixture’ Pickwick scored 123 runs io In support of

side, rather than inside,’ the box. | re College grounds, Carlton their first innings against Lodge at

I am not alone in this belief. batted the whole day and scored Lodge. H, Lashley topscored with .
Desmond Hackett, in the Daily 202 runs for the loss of eight 38 runs while R. King hit 83. H. MOTTLEY

Express on Thursday morning WY ickets in their first, innings. The Farmer was the best bowler for

said “Baily finished on his face tate of scoring was “slow and at Lodge. He captured six wickets Gooocrm WrrHers

in the penalty area. He could !wnch Carlton had collected 76 for 42 runs. U. Arthur Rank Organisation) for the City

have fallen over himself. Many ‘uns for three wickets. nk When play ended Lodge in their , Says to “jou : (3

thought he did”, Other papers, (of innings was marked by a first innings had scored 70 runs ov a -

not quite so outspoke so outspoken, simply lreezy 59 by F. Edghill who went for four wickets. “Niet Sone att — Terr —



C, Griffith was not out with 78
while skipper Denny scored 33.
Bowling for Wanderers P. Patter-
son took two wickets for 38 runs.

Wanderers in their first turn at

derers wickets for 25 runs and
Skipper Denny three for 13.

Central secured a first innings
lead over Y.M.P.C, when the first
day’s play ended. Batting first
Y.M.P.C. scored 78 runs, B. Edg-.
hill 17. Central in their turn re-

spell by B, Hoyos who captured
five of the wickets for 11 runs for
Y.M.P.C,






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PAGE 1

II I SDAY, I>1 I'MRER 11. 1951 BARBADOS ARVIH \TI rxr.E rrvF. I lot'se To Ilimsr Ca in i in ign in ii R.E.C. Discuss 9 519 52 Estimates THE third meeting Commitjn at Hutlngl House yesterday afternoon under the chairmAUhl|i of the Hon. W. J. Raatgcver (British Guiana) The delegates were welcomed informally fcn Seel. ConpCreUtr tot Development and Weli;ur phasind the Important of the task that lay before them : i 'jntrnents to the posts of Executive Secretary \ distant Secretary to the Committee, and Trade Comner and Assistant Trade Commissioner. Tinted Kingdom. Among matters discusse %  the afternoon were the revised for 1051 and the cslimales for 1952 After g.-neral debate, the subject srag raflaffs d to i small committee consisting of Mi J B Clegg (Jamaica). Mr In UHN la* few days ueroie the A Macleod Smith (Windward active house to Islands) and Mr E S S Burrowrlouse campaigning Is going on. (Barbados) Mi Bare nnmii; around tha various TIM raeoanissandations of UM in some parishes and recent Oils and Fats Conference suggesting to Ihoae issrtslgrad ih..i were examined and endorsed. they should vole for ceitaln It was agrecii %  andidates which to deal Cars. too. are being much used resentntivt to the Caribbean h*fp srlth r.imiUMgnlng. At Commission 1 Industrial Develop%  Intervals, housewives are ment Confercice in Puerto Rico from loud Further dissuasion i In cars, soliciting votes on tn au for the candidate or candidates „ %  Ml an supporting _. Statistics A Committee consisting of PmHalf a dozen men were going f C. G. Beaslev. Economic a.ound .md \aKiin Adviser to Ihe Comptroller. Mr :hc talkine by turns. At this stage D. A.Ptmval. Assistant Economic of the election, there are few Adviser. Mr 1 J Verity (Jadctalls of policies to tell ih<" miucal and Mr Macleod Smith people and each man going around waR appointed to deal with the in the car* know by pnwisM now "*' m referring 10 'he preparation )ust what thev are going to tell the nf statistics for the proposed Fedl--ople whei, his turn cornea. eration Conference in England next year. The canvassers are going around During Ihr morning, befora '.he ihrouRh the crowded session of 'he full Committee the Districts and areas where ihe Executive Committee met under nominated members have not had the chairmanship rf the Hon. .."Id meetings. Albert Comes (Trinidad i and %  Of course most minds are dw!t !lh matters arising out of made up alreadv.' a canvasser lm la meeting which will be •tld yesterday. '><" 'here are still hrouaht before thf delegates tollkda can be swayed da by last moment canvassing" Tdad Constitution ^^^f Is Working Well st. \ invent SAYS AUIERT GOMES THE Trin.da.i ContliUitM is working •\ rlagn nus brought the people m closer touch vMth UM Govrntmtnt and I think it has ;io. IMOPO A.ou' QOCNB, Mi. IT, Commtrc* and IIMUKTI-V. told ihe Advocate %  day on Sunda> he Re*. Mr v \ n OIHcei veiv well I : iha UfsMU day that one pTotilsms affecting adu his colony was the lack < %  Druggist '# Case Dismissed Afler ihe adjournment of yesterday's meeting, the Appointments Committee began the task of examining application* for appointment to the four nosts to which the Comptroller referred. ObiMiMi? MR. AMBROSE CLAIRMONTE THE division ot Mr. G. B. (.. imth Acting Police Magistrate of Di>tiict "A," was jesteruay conliimed by the Judges of tba Assistant Court of Appeal. Ur. UnflMi dismissed without praH* ucaUi occurred at the )udice a tase b.ought by the ^"• <,J| "ospiial on Satlll Commissioner of ponce %  gain.t •' A A Clairmonlc, retired P. A. Clark* %  Cits Druggist, for Merchant Tailor of this nt> Hi having his drug store at Prince funeral took place at Si. Michael's \SiUiam Hemy Street open for Cathedral on Sund... all* n.-u in business on Saturday, closing da/, to* presence of a large gathering at V.20 p.m.. when n should have drawn from -very section of the been closed at 6.00 p.m. community and including many Mr. D. H. D. Ward appeared for members Of ihe Masonic FraMi. 1*. A. Clarke. Sgt. Fordo tartuty of which he was a promlprosocuted for the I nent member. He was 71. Ambrose Clairmonte was the PC. 126 Hinds, giving evidence cidcr „,„ o( | hc late Mr. P. N. A ror the lT.*ecution. s-ud that at clairmonte, J P.. himself a master about 7.20 p.m.. on Saturday. July Ulkl .„„, vestryman and someUlJP "3? ^ dul> ,lnn,t ^" lnco time Churchwarden of St. MichWilliam Henry Stieet. He ouw the p^ p y |i owmg th e footsteps of his Drug Store ..f P. A. Clarke open. fdlh ,. r nc entered the business He saw Mr. Oarka in the sta ,„„ In England No one else was present. M.r to d whc „ hc pu , he finishing touches Mr. Clarke that the store should h| cul i )llf ,nd also improved '•"", ' '"'"pm. and ... mUfJ Ratumtog ,„ z .eporte ii.W l A f Meeting %  %  staying at s*no> Uaach H.uel He said that as far M hi mu proceed n. %  aj i %  Hbk i" eatabliii i riicv i i mtnn %  . aptd rale %  I iapil.il must be brought into iln country ir % %  |ssj nUhf] 0 that more joha 1 I pfQVIdSfJ Kcomimir Aspect VT coiassasl UM %  Importani oiia" ha said, "bacausw .in stable %  n in the filiire irii.st alwfdfs dei>end upon the aariaai to which wt csw pn> %  people in gainful employavoid any rise In Ihe lide of fru* iralmn and povaVty, which are the main contributory factor' %  political unrest." WHEN the n.- din tinvernmenl Is a Coalition *ossion on Tuesday, December IB one since the five ministers are* members will be going into i recruited from different political freshly painted and cleaned tnliibudon tOWSU xi of school butldinfi %  | g some "Is ha %  nimii than nuiowr i ig had rcduiol "i %  ludii furui a-lth l c Island is faced is li.tiniin. md Ihsq HI naM U %  hops Handard %  o| Han ALBERT OOHES Setting The ;1 louse In Order Kim ills HoweVVf, Ihev in Vesleidaj when an Ad-scslr M \working together In the interest porler visited the assembly raotB nlghl of the country and end. ten were at work painting thg lo justify the new constitution room. which was granted lo us .. little There was much duel on the aval %  year ago. \ horse shoe shaped tabu. %  > "1 have every confidence that which members ail; the 24 seat' we will DUka .. Bte9*SB of UlB Sftn pushed disorderly bt r.cw constitulion and I consider visitors' seats were not in Utah that the add test will be, adMlhar usual place. In a few days, hownt the end of our term of office ever, averylhing will M -pukwe would be in a position to offer and-span and icady fm th naw the people of the country betHouse, ter economic conditions than %  xiMcl when this new GovernI-ml session, from the jvla. n ment took over in 1930." %  •ftenwon at o'clock the Returning i Christ Chut tli i i and "•"!" %  %  M |,,llU i' nut ,1 Matthias' OsTst 1 Bohool "dress" rehearsal M happen OO Ele. tion I>ay, T ur. .lay. December >3th A "dumb %  %  ith all the tonna niies o ihnt officers wouM hava : vhal to i ape*' on and Thursday. St epher ...I i head Xmas Sorrel 8 To Contest Ready Now Eight Seats Mr. Ward suid that hccing (!oor open d< es not prove opening ks of the others and th of the Speaker — Messrs. Ad mi cuinnina, r Iwai Bryan, l*wis. Mapp. Miller. Alldei. sun j, and Iha Hon. K N K Husband* on his high bado Those were the member* of the old House. At preaaat election campaigning ALREADY housewives are arirnm S f JOHN'S It reaching it*/enllh fm Thursday's ilarbaranging to get their peas., guine:. E h lj0U llir ,-„i,didates have General Electloitk. Whal firm and corn, sorrel and other Christmas tnnoimcv d their intention to 00O"" l ""' PWOftan have to get arm at tho fare. A farmer told the Advocate .. with, what new voice* Some Of us yesterday lhal a fair quantity of he i^tsrislativa Coundl under the **t accustomed to and whnt new West End peas are expectcu to ba npe for N ,^ ConstHiiiL I Mt Broad Christmas, but many housewives | auni n ed lurge scale publlcit. when ih. nd issued a t\vent> %  antartali standing at one of the gl.i*y with j is then cast on the defendant to Scrtia. %  District Grand Warden made from sorrel at this time.' a General Secretary. Bradle-. -l The bad? Nelson an. piove it was not for sale. | n the Scottish Constitution and hawker said, *'but you have to Carrot, Dcnfield Hurst, E. H. uke, '" I %  9. (.oinio irtit ,,, .,„ booorary Deacon in the Grand keep an eye on which farmers NoV alle H Richards and Ernest E -unng the morning bringing 13b But in this case there is no t,^^ „. Seotland. have planted, which n..uhei h im Williams. Their programme de:i!t passengers for Barbados. —1 of the Act saying lhal the gj waf qu(M an(f nffflhlc w|Ih motl and DUV a Brlv/ w „ h matu rh SUl .,, „ West India.: infectious charm of manner _. . federation and the; New_Cnstliushop open shsll be presumed open for business. Therefore the Police f i While has to prove that it 1 husincstt so that the he said, open for cored," hich rele t endeared him to a wide This hawker whom his paaslng was sorrel at 12 were COO FINED FOR WOUNDING deep regret. He ihe CHy and many buyI gran s-i vices. Elect leaves a brolhcr Mr. F. A. C. surrounding bat Bba -aid she Clairmonte. O.B.E. Acting Inhad walked many mile* about the 0BBM Tax Commissioner. n country dutricu aboul two months widow and Ihroc sons to whom ng" and noticed in which Held Leronzo Clarke of New Orleans, deepest condolence will he ex*orrcl was planted. St. Michael, was convlcled and tended. "$*> w about ihe first hawker fined by Mr. C. L Walwyn In two _, ..,-., „-, who -ackled the farmers." she cases of wounding In the first 'BAD LANGUAGE said. %  CUrim sm Snad 3U. to bo George Trolmsn of Cleavedale At present potatoes are scarce. paid in 14 days or one month'.. Road. Black Rock, was ordered to hut they nre expected to be In imprisonment for wounding pay a fine of 20'In 14 days or better supply a few day-. U'fore ShllUngfoid Agard and 40/In 23 one month's imprisonment by Mr. Christmas. days or one month's imprisonment G. B. Griffith for using indecent The usual Christmas supply >>' big Fil/ Clarke. He language on James Street, a public bananas will be available about loth nun with a stick highway. the City ss farmers have lust cu ..nd ttW I committed The offence was commilted and are still cutting many bunches On December 2. December 8, about I a.m. which will be ripe by Chri'tmas sidling dried { lon ~* Tcchnu-l S.h-ds. Adul* ""• BlOWa Ofl the outside, tak i per pound about Education, Socialirert Medical tna passengers to their homes Pork Debyed ,r m "" !" B i A barrel f |>ork which w being shipped to Barbuda by slo und was lost in January last w salvaged on December 4. sf brought ashore at St John's whet it was found to be in condition (1 .'or human coney others inlranslt for a look around Iha City, Customs clerks of Ih Baggage Warehouse ^. i uespalching the steady flow i passengers sstM were landing In the afternoon when po>-eir ni..kmg raadv (or sailing out with the two ships. Baggage Warehouse was • more busy than It w as during morning. nti an n imded with trunks and oilier packages. : -. ( %  %  %  Wift /1 \ x Tit CUPS. HE CHAINS. LINKS and STUDS K& -*\ In rhroine. iuld i>. il'd ami HI (llld From .hi.oi *ll • up M lour Jewellers 1 lie LIMA A 4 O.. LTD. Arl Silk < uriiiin Net uyajsy.An range of deslgi to SI K yd. (olloii Marqnisellf I'slterm In Blur. Gold. %  :..-. and Mulll on White (.tnun.ls e to 1.9 liriirailnl Art Silk n. Gold and —4S ins. wide | S2.30 yd. "Saiidersoiis" Cretonnes In <-ItiMi and l.inrit Irani SUI >d lo fIJIT II A IIIII SON'S BROAD STREET DIAL 2664 '.'# V,-. '////////, W>V#vWiy/>V'W' .;;'.:: • > %  SATIN ELASTIC SWIMWEAR A varielv of very attractive Ladies Ralhing Cosluiuea In a very strong material Mhirh will give you exrrllenl lasting; wear. One piece and lwo piece styles in plain shade* and richly coloured designs. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. 11. 12 Ii 13 BROAD STR1ET I ITS HERE AGAIN PURINA MILK CHOW iu afjajra > law ettes IR JAMAH A I IC.AK* %  aas) OassttaaBaay la/a n*w laaaiaa tit* %  aiai ia Maehade' M/ .. %  at .S'JI zs/s v JJ K„..I (mm i> i'iri V -llunhtll Nbrll 4ixl lirn B a Cm' l.rnd Mm HAS •/S&a*S 0ft razz*** CnaUan i'>tatues—per IO ns Imperial Vienna Kiiiitagei Tea I-I '• Ii %  L |b Originally $1 40 38 40 "9 34 .!i, 71 %  ftb ustard Oeaml M 40 | lb pkts. n,. for i i r.rrv Cuacon II K'afl Cheese -J lb pkts. Pmm African H-k Lofaatai psi tin 9mlrgefH Viennese Frank I "' Ula Orange Marmalade—2 lb. tin JHly 2 ll< tin U least Beef-I lb. tin <* d Auilraltan Baton i--r In Beei -per buttle ...tlen Be*i pet i ..in STAIS r SFMSLB. 8C9TT A #'M.TI9. >v//A6'//,'.v.'/''-'/x lo SIS Tshaeco Paurhes. /.Ipp II jjfJLIibsrro Pourhes. aWlh W l/S a sga PHI 2'as-ttan. l.u t SB4S Pa y -lU.rr f.nld Bin'I. PI* ssfj-rs. ele i MX Prasfal aoARfem n BWI Tarn Tliumh. Muii.liirf Z/g f s% fik/OAM, i ui M ii I'KHI'I . %  :* a I Ht'tlurfl I'rin s roil HE A.Ml.V lw"llg*fl Vf.l K — ri. II • I .. ... 11. Sd.n" spiral l.i'iing 1 abaret" llstra loin Ii. Md i II UORTfftU i Honu.n Whirlwind l nl -y ssatriaa i^ihiee* (B SSai'tpr A nd l < %  .rrtl.I il.l.i %  > Aiao 3BR( MitoMii w < i<-\nrriffk 3 l v-l u ith thr Tresl ofH BA Hirh.d... Redurrd fromS •W IS 00 to U/. earn g SS 00 1(1 \l Wxx .r. offarini lYaneh i'orfumes b> Ouertafi i • %  saeat • %  • scenu at greatly reduced prices. Ofilinal Hale Maa Trlre vrj'.A $35.00 •21 11 VOL UR NIIIT $35.00 $21.75 A d. AJtOMI $30.00 *19.W LAVENUKIt BJO M • 111'HI ("H AMI'S l LY8HI1 $30.00 • 19.00 IKOUIILER S3n 00 • 1900 $3000 Jlfi.QC CUIE DE HUSSIR |MJa • 19.00 \ AGUI sniVKNIR >30.00 • 1P00 COQUE D'OB $30 Wi • 19.00 •19.00 gi'ANDK VIANT LE'T 1 $15.00 • 8 00 DAWAMKSK $15.00 • 8 00 I' ML UN IwiAmuiArs LTD. | KNIGHTS DRUG SlX)RES



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n I 8DAT in ( I >II>FR 11. 1M1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE rilRFI Jaitetl For Smugg I in g ifw OH <> ST JOHN'S '. nty-foui -vcar-old Lascelles Lewis alias "Wind ed lest Saturday on foui counts (ti&lnlawful posse s sion (2) F.srapi** Iron, legal custody (31 Havst-*: in pOMCMinn smuggled | wounding a policeman Lewis was ilopped on the street n 22nri November wh*n he u in lHiieea s u-n of ., bvvvUtd i nd th: >-o hanks of *cine twli the way to the lUtton he escaped : I the police could not manage him and a bicycle too. Lewi was again arrested on PeceroDci I, jnd round to be •talon of smuegled cigarettes. He put lance it ihe %  liceman. v tie A. F. Louiay enced Lewi* to • .oid thtiiv days. Apart fmm ,1 String of plan ratal mnvu"Wlndv" had been deported Gums Bleed! m*ii* O*M • Uoat% asst ta" • .a* „>* %  >• 'ICL'.Vmu.l "To avoid unneceu iry inquiries I II toll you now-it DON'T apply to you Rcgul.it soldiers. London Eapi** tsanWS afcV Tt€* %  ' Araosan itOMACH DISTRESS1 ,,.. .. so M*y lo take... H> ( %  *•** nl -1 KUN Jut d'op o* of two tablets into a glass of wsta*. srsssrh it fiff. than dnk N * • U...HV*. not habit-fmmtns, 0U sska n snK lima Lat Alka-Sall laHava yaui •i were caused U> a blunt insuu* )inm and arm. n„ hej> lung. tso suffered from other titan mi DECISION CONFIRMED SHe complained uf psun. "The injuries iouia nut nave been aell mulcted", he said. In nu auorv&s Mr. Barrow said HEIR HONOURS Mr. H. A. Vau;,han and Mr. A. J. H. that in the csua UM foi.ee Magogs] inii au old lady i Willl %  riad to pull away Clivan. There was also evidence that at Tull accused Rosalind • triking him. There la DO evidence that she denied it Then io evidence thai tater U she waa In the POUM van. he did not ask Tull to allow hn wipe 'he blood from Dal face. gs> nu ;nd" %  nu i.ii. •. .#. ii. i.iji < %  ( miiih •!< rm bell .Iu li.es .if the Assistant Court uf Appeal, vestermrai* ol lhstrict % %  !> %  • day conflrmeil the decWon uf the Police Magistrate of ("-"' ""' < . %  — DiitriCt "D" Who Impoead a line Of £5. to be pa„l in £ I l':,,?:"" !" "" """" !" ilTani Our Own Corr*pond*nt %  ST. JOHN | Juvenile Court was held m SJnlin'5 M week where five lads charfed with larceny of .1 BUmbai % %  ( irilrieMHII ,.s a rudder main pi~ 1 baft, proliellint! nhnlt >tuffin(( box. oil can. •nd one tiller marked Judie AH af the article except Uaa profjotfj slinft slufTlfWi 1-1* war* lecovare W 'up Mr. A l>iul.>.y indent! each parent lo pay .1 pn value of,the mlaslni PAINS ol PILES St.aata ia J** 1 ""*** l*ln luhis and l"?""^' "'"" *"''*" alma DM a pals ant Siso !••• oul ,'** w rt ; lac, •"> %  *• NaaaltSaf sn4 .omLsia —•• EaaVaaaaU %  • ft%  £ h -. gb£ E T yS a V sg WSB part of the article MrhlOn iind each boi %  trokea with 1 lined at Ma should i> tamarind rod. %  iiarsnO* HvtsB mat ••< t.Hn snil iroaWsa •' ""*• •lara 4 • %  .! sKhsa, Why not Brighten up your Home with "SILVER STAR" CONGOLEUM The Floor Covering in many Lovely Colours! AND So EASY TO CLEAN! monthly instalments, with an alternative of two months He tatd that they n*iu the imprisonment, on Rosalind Ellis of Spring Farm.Sl.1s.omiis. dance, of thrav Poiicen^n and Uie Fills was also ordered to pay 12/4 appeal costs. evidence uf th sergeant. 11 BlUi Mecharfod by Colond K T. Mubelin. Commia', l ."mco'u, curVotmL caJh otr BiOntr of POUOO, WrUl ;^s:niltin PC. 2.16 Tull while in the ,-r but there'were certain thinip i-\eeininii of his duty on May 18. She was represented by on wtalea ihy did not agree Mr. E W Barrow. S^t. Hutchinson prosecuted for the Tnui evidence would leave tin Court in doubt and couUi I it was disclosed Police van which was on Sprint) v ,?.'^ u l"'" %  -->k place when Pam main road. !" ,l,Bt *"" P.I rtill and other Policemen P.C. Tull said: While • im Tu ** *"* %  he was not 1 1 ivan. who had In tho van going towardo tha "•" %  %  > HoaaJind Uiu ami Mi previous!v escaped fnm custody. Dbrtnct 'DPolice Station BoaaUc b,c "" a x mt %  Uial a p u Mi. 11, TIC* m ig-a-acMress. cited Ellis offered to wipe the Wood U|11 v,a Uli,k '" Maaiind Ells*. I rron the EnulLih and from my face, sujring that she had * *" %  ttcu ^ > •*" defence, not 1 Mil all H A DOl done It on purpose. on, y n u * defence ol heiscli but Vaughan >iid that thai case wai Cpl. Conllffe and P.C. Knlghl '" *• 0*MOC0 "f her M PI in ii.I.It was a d.x-laion were other prosecution wltneaaes. A Fahricalinn upon .in Australian Statute ami llosalie Ellis, main witness for He said that the whole thing Wesl Indian Statute the defence, aald that on May 18. was u fabrnalion. The evidence* Doctor* Kvidencv she was al home. Somebody came n* Conllffe and Tull an First witness far the prosecu" nd mmO* u statement to her. In meting in certain details, tl nu Dr. C. C. CLukc, P.M.O., fonsaquonce of this she went to ll e *uid that that was deaiuig of St Thomas. He said that on '•reaves' land where she saw witn the evidence ..f the pro Ma* 1H. .11 about 10-30 pin, P.C. Clivan Ellis under a banana tree. lion, but they also had the 236 Tull 1 nme to his resldanc-. Hwas lying down mid groaning, deuce fur the defendand the Ha examined him and found thut Shc yj 4>kc l Mm bul hc d,f "* medical evidence of Dr. Cunnion' suffering from shock. II 'l 1 She examined him and saw "How are they going to account had a wound half an inch long marks on Jn* body. He was unable or the evidence of Dr. Cummins? and one eighth of un Inch deep to walkc *'" i shp Maycd with him )i,,w arc they going to aecounl and discolouration beinw Use lor %  bout half an hour. She heard f Dr |he Injuries of Hosalmri Ellis," someone walkum The person was hl asked. He dressed the wound which *ominc through the ground. She Jle mi ^ ha ,,„„, |f v meoiCfi was a severe one in view of its lookod "P a" d saw P.C. Knlgatl. tvldsmca Hies knew thai the "W rjcattion. He saw Tull on May 19. lady was beaten. "If she did when the wound was again dressed "Murder strike Tull she was justified and gave him an anti-tetanus "As he saw us he started beatlru doing it. She and her son injection. In all he saw Tull on both of us with a stick. I shouted being beaten and the rlx occasions. He said that tho for murder. I then saw Cpl. Contreme and severe provocaU Injuries Tull sustained were conllffc tunning towards us. He had .1 he said. tlstent with the story Tull told bull pintle and started beaUiiK Mr Harrow then submitted lhat him. Clivan and mvself with it. Both when a prisoner has escaped froi P.C Arthu r Tull said that he Is CUvan and I tried to run away custody a second warrant must Attached to District "F" Police but before we had got even one rod be ustued for his re-arrest B ei U ? n n£ n ****?• thit ynr .Si 1 ^, W p< f' Tul1 submitted that iho arrc*.t Of ( l.obout 9.40 p.m.. he ,-iccomp.inled He took his fist and drove two van Kills was Bti illegal irrest Cpl Conliffe along Spring Farm cults to the aide of my face. I fell CKe d caw lrom the English Road, St. Thomas. They were In down. Several more Policemen K(n|)>Ir r,,— fl ,„ pr %  earch of an escaped prisoner by camo Lynch came first ami then 11. .,,,1 .),-< at ti,.ah-, h.,d the name ot Clivan ElTl.. H. w Walker and the olhir,. st. ,, 'jVXWn "n h"rt wlrrlnV"or '.hrough .1 cane Held Hutchinson came last. I spoke l<> the arrant of a man and that man his (Ellis'! father's him asking to atop the Policemen h ((1 .,„, „way while the Police''aT^^'en 0 "'^ "."1 'l""" 'i 0 1 oeaUn CUvan bul "" 'n was still in possess^n of th. iresied EUis and started to Sergeant gav Clivan two enffs In ,„ ra nl bv ill means it would carry him along a gap icding to his face. Then they held Clivan u le|(al ,„ %  uw Ulc j, anu> war an t SprniK Farm main rood. by his shoulders and took him out t „ rcca pture htm Rosalia Ellis ond Clivan EUis" of the ground with his feet Mr Barrow submitted that lather, Elizah Edey, came into the dragging. Conftable Tull was not in the gap. Rosalie Elli, came up behind ne "id Uiat the van come ana e KPCUl 0 n of his duty if he athim while Elipjih come from tho the Policemen threw Clivan into i*_ tempted io arrest Chvin Ellis house. Elizah and Rosalie held on While she was crying P.C. Tull without a warrant for the arrest T () CUvan and started to pull CHcame back to her and held her >f an escaped prisoner. van away from Cpl. Conliffe and hands around her body. He a-ked ii a said that no fine hould himself. one of the other Policemen to have ht-n imposed. Out on the Clivnn Released come and help him with her. All 0 hpr nand C5 fl ,„ (or an Hrsaid thai Rosalia Ellis said the Una TuU was cuffing her offim c* of that nature would not to Cpl. Conliffe and himself; "Do m her head. P.C. Craigwell cine ^ jujiiflablc even if the facts, give him .. break." He advised arid held her feet and after glvw „ 0 pr0V ed in the case. .nd mtmk to release '" hw^ a 4 *"^^TPI^UT J,".!! After Lunch ^ %  Sy^aSSS-^fiSi. .;;., ara-lXriT JJIh'^UU Spring Fain, "", ",, V" J ld lu w '""""' ,ng P.C. TuB in ihr execution of "Z£Ji C r Tir Kn Tkf n VT l CnU driie? witne-e. -are S dut. "*"' : : hlimeU ii _., h rA n^_., Thomnaon He >anl that tha evidence wa> hoi in* Clivan. He wai noldina !" ,a, „>a c,'mmln. clremcl, ajaaple. A man ov the 11looked '" %  t'""""n>me ol cllv ; n nn w „ k ln nud MW Rmalle with a atone .Medical Trealinent rarrn^l ay Sat. llutchiruion to the In her hand, she struck liim on hia rjr. H C, Cummins aaid that niatnci "iV Shition. He aarapad. l.-ft cheek with it Klood ooced hp examined Roaallnd EI1U at •'That in all we have to go on", from the cut. 11,. called out saying: ni office on May 20 She was he aald. Look thin woman cut me with .: .ytTeriua from a contusion of her He said that the evidence of H teleased Clivan and i c f t cheek, a long contusion PC. Tull is to the effect that he n-d dropped .xtrnding from the left arm saw Clivan Ellis hiding, pursued the rock before he arrested her. along its posterior surface, runhim and held him. While he waa He look her along the gap to the ..log downwards and inwards to holding him defendant Rosalind -. .-..-.-.'. %  .'.•.'.'.%'.-.'.'.-.-,•,'.-,-..• ^-.-.'.-.V.'. .'.-,',-,-.->'.','.*.'.'.',-.-.-.-.',',-.',-.-,',-.',',-,-.'.'.v.v Look at a .AJ *'•?! i/tu a Waterman's! lAe/7 i/ntt'll t'Uij a V! British MO MIS MINOR beats its own value-record Four doofs and other lealures make II beil small car ol lo-day Uads I., an I'tK.in.mf isati i : %  •m. lan'y anal Or .I." i" %  ft iTiourpoi.n an tom "b 11iva i %  i" inrliKHn ivrsl.m i Iroat ali-l IT 1i|. I alia His I.. i IT Hn Cavdvamns. r inlr,-njitwitnon, loa" and I CUBIC FEET (OH IUGGICE ton a p4* 4% qios L t s o v e t M FERGUSON TRACTORS WITH THE FERGUSON SYSTEM The friend of both the small and Large Plantation Owners alike nils Tractor, the pries of which Is only a fraction of that ol I full Track" Tractor— S.1.165.00 does an amailng Job of Ploughing and is at home either In the • roid. These wot nessj Tractors are also becoming increas..e doing tine work. ttdafftll ir.avblne and .t rnonstration for you—ploughing, haulspreading, grass-cutting or what you will. COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED Agents KAW//AWA A CONGOLEIM A very wide range of excellent quality and value Designed to cover your floors this Christmas And for years to come! BARBAJiOa CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY L'l'O. BCCF PEARL Imitation Jewellery I'earl nrcklaces 60c. up Pearl Earrings IZr. up. Al.Mi ICohl U. I1RACEI.ETS ETC. Mua a wide variety nf eaalume lewi-llrr. At n ellrrn V. De I IMA A CO.. mi. 20 Broad Sirect All ItaTI WIIHIH WHEEllalE EatT TO PARK I TO DRIVE rk in 1111101 spaee aad %  n (islfi* Loss i.-aUr 1 aksQSoSaaaal tmpsr(till M-IWUSaaKIOtl t'f FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2388 Sole Diatributnra Phone 4504 ^4 To Better The Best In Clothes For Men! $ ? m N $ ? Prices -? They're Wonderful! TAILORED TROPICALS Slacks Suits $12.75 $39.75" £THE LONDON SHOP



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PAGE SIX IIARRXOOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11. 1SI /•-IT AQQTpTPD ADS P,TW ,C SALES \ runic IVOTH-ES TELEPHONE JSO. REAL ESTATf. r HrlM. Kirnxi •" ci h-r(e <• l' lor MJ number o* ••TO* nMHinll ni" PCI "ord (of eaeb aMiuona: arard Term, ceah rM MM I Between ludtp>.IIUlM IM> ion HAMM AUTOMOTIVE u li i-i %  ATM* Mn Miriam imon ol Ruby Si Philip aratefullv return Ihenk. Mall tMe* M attended tfc tuner % %  r-eal wreatM of in an} oUter way %  yr •••*-< i>mpati allh he* ort tM Ut Lf, I1..MHabrtla bat... I >lI | MoroN) i/mi aMfatd Av ar y aad thai It > %  |ljM .. ronvtrt.4 and aulll into a bl*r> of Seta Far l—patHna and further detail, apply I Ik* prMilaaa or Dial nto • IISI—Sn KLCCnUCAL LIVESTOCK BULL MATtW PVFPIEB-Unrelated parent* r*|MI*nd Kennel Club Lork-aran. Harford Norwood St Jameav BILSI—3n NOTICE rum or at. PBTI T Mam • "" %  lai> ere rvapacU.il WODIKN IVNQAHJW • -..• MM MMM MB MOI he*n* t5 • IS Sl-Tn -a who attended IM alha. or in any Uiar ol tha lata IN MEMOK1AM n. HoHi(n wM Oa-m*-i lllh IB.I ra>* ted.* M'** l„i.. IK' m Eve* to I li in* ai %  ii, i 01 I lavlns nrw 01 0">r d-ar t>n an. IKrfre who flitrtl IV"i.l'i I'd IWe ft I At.a -m>L >o n .<*•>>• Oiedy. f> Va II II II -in B'HLWAMII In lovme iMmnry of near inter Alberts H oil lean, who diad mh Decembei. IB** Oa<1 aw tha road w too tough TM lull* l*o (leap to climb lie e-nlly cloaed her weary eye. AM whi'peied pence ha thine Clam and Rthel -ii •**** %  San ibivlh" C.ialac. and Muriel map hew and niece. II II.BI--1 Apply i I 11 il . | HOUSE and FVHSITURE. BeUevIII*. Houa* contain* 1 Mdroom*. ill InliH room. Dtiir.f Room eeia. and all modem eonvomaneea for par lamia*, phone 4T*9 I IS fll-Tn II I* r.sr %  MlSCEi-LANEOUS AMKIUCA*.A*D CANADIA *AHI -Drinali,.* OMn, Decorated Tumbler*. Corkiall Olaaaaa. Colourful Pony and Juice Gio-.ee, PUIn Tumblara. ChampaMa and Wina Oaaiaea all at n.-t laaaaatab W yrlcaa. P U MMI txiu 'en ycwii friend. Or vnraj Q W HUTCHWKUN \(.ru i Ownaei ..( Oravaa at th. Waatbury C*M> .eed o have the Camlni r-allval • A auixiN. a IM M ta %  nw %  %  IS 11 in Har'bour Log i-LIMOLUNf REMANDED SHIPPING NOTICES ZXa WdMU. so. Hart M •r. LT. NOTICE INI -LI IMI %  PI t II 1a 1Yanaforl Two b draam ahiNgalaw n.TW M .nd rani badraora Buofalaw b. to. All prieea wteluata CaanmlaMon. Inly. Ward-foMa. KrWhen Cupboarda. Pile* %  nd waM peaaervallvra AIM • la | diao.mt !• oflrred lot *aah laa Ianv<> uin| full AViaila may be aaan at K R HUNT* %  Co. LM 1'rv.ne ll a II HI U, MISCELLANEOUS IIATTrKt* It l Trueli and II plata* fiqul Oatata Lid ColarM Two Modarn ftioria W. haver* I and J badrc*m. all modem roe venlanree 1 mile rrnm Cm All Inltrn %  ttM (iom R Arrhai McKenala, VKttorl btraat. Dial RMT II 11 il — I f .It -t TMAM Br^ BaauU/ul and nmi^rtiAi otjT-i i i.anda of llouora attract ire Mount Ca> CAR TYRF* %  M %  IB. MO a ' la. MP %  l< .'..et. Phane 1 f ...u, %  Ml-' I u. HO H. IT. ato K l and n %  •tocH truh tvrea ri^ulra Auto Tyre Co.. Tmlator •• e MM. BlS*l~tin M ahaiai — KniaThf Limii—I H ifiarei Bdoa Fire Inaurance Co. to liarei — B'dor. tiippirat A Trail.J Cb.. Limited 'rum New laaua RlfltlWr. 7 .hare. B'da lie Co. Limited MO aharri W I. Rum I'aflnaiv Un> IW4. R | aharea W I. Blacult Co. Limit*.! r further particular! and condition* I aale. apply 1 COTTI.r CATfORD CO B IS fll-Sn feOVERNMEM NOHITS Vollnc By Elerlbm OtTJcrra The previous rotlec published ii the Ptn rettacdtriR the method o \ olinn by licet Ion OfflcRri h vaiicflilt"! Election Offlccri win Alsh tit vote mutt write dirCt U the Presiding OflMttr of the Drs met in whscti lh*r iri register**! requenting him to mark %  b-Uo paper on their behalf. ThU "U' applies tti Election OBlccrs wh' bavo nlready communieated wlti the Colonial Secretary's Office. 11.12.51—Jr Hale oT Lkkm Yanu A Notice hn been Issued undci the LAX.I1 IVMNI PiwluctloS Defence) Control Order. 1M. o. 2, pruhlbttlng ihe sale -4 l-ls bon YJNIS before the first day i Jnnuaiv. !•> %  ? 11.12.51—2> CIRCULAR Dear lieclor 0'ica ifl Candidate (AI eleCtM.. rnii'Hi.uini' in tha Hima* nf AH %  .. iiaaid. uuda* ll bann-r D>rtina}o* Laboui P'ftv I %  mi,!%  IhM iinul Cimiiar by poat. but. rddttioh to thr 'iildirt ol maatinU • mrU *in> canvanUmt in P-m, I am dolna tnv hetl to pay yo WWII before pollinf da. Htiwaver. I tn.rl that .iu K tin ACTIVE KIDNEYS KEEP YOU WELL NSMM*S fWara may Mad ha/a IT IS OFTEN M kiKIMNCi bow quickly backache, lumbaio, it mo-am paioi. itifl, SLfaiof toiou and ilc comffloo uriDar* diaurden due to ilvigguh kidney bcoon can be oa er oa Bt Strraia. acDTr kidneyi saflflMd yotu health by auauuoi eacaas orta •od and harmful wasiea ooi aftba •yioan. Vhts ksoaty K1OB to inadequate and Buis to Utrr tha Mood properly, DMO a^l rliinaaa •en freaueoth; raaull. I\.n'. Bactocsa RiaaMy Prito bring happy relief by hr l fa to s a> deanae and eomulace the titoey Biters. GraiefuJ paopkt t-crr-bar. toll bow mod Dotn'i pdle era. ..r-DOANS t? FOR woonwoBKraa mom waot. wATBtoraoor row ll'H r,l trr OhlalTtM al all lendine Haul i Itaraa. Tha O n-r.i ACena/ Co. i Ltd M Hlfh airaal > IS SlIND1AN KANIlAlJt < %  *ey I—diehurry ba+oj I TIIANI'R FT Way, ll-iic all fii Rhup St Dial MM SUM t ( [.ADOS ITNDKRWEAR %  lipa, nafhtm and braa.a -aria*at THANH tn pantlta. ea la larae Jllil-i tn ha undanianM will ** %  public mmpatition at thel Mle>> It I reel Brldewtovin. ihe lath day ol Dacembei IM1 Ar.TlQjt.nt JTiWEI-LRrl^ "nil i-i*HriiAtiru ANTiquB simp %. tCKAf auHfiiNGrs I l Sl—I In L KAHIA I * I'M ML CuRt 'I LAI" KBMQm, UN iBM m*l fyoai tVMJ'ITO. OW tana na. Capt. ~i• V aVciHOHT. ajto t^a -at. Cap* -.imdad M V I M1RRSX. 1M tea., nal Capt Camlet |r'n laurnanWa 14 V T n RADAR I1 I U Uheli Irnm Rl Vincent UBPABIt B* U 'tUYTMAN. to 10M Ml. Opt(toll lor O'ltlah Oul.iu *ch mr -TV n JOTFB. V tarn MI. Capt Cloud. I Sch M..MIALAV II >l ton. aet. Cap* s ay jurro. tiM toe. i #j -i.-. Acting Police \ remandart. Amaaaaa'ed Keith Waldron atlas Ltmolcne. .jiiei ., ?;. , r -c.l,t l.bourer of no flsed ck wham he appeared i i. ii, i in fmueebreaklnf and i ny from the dwHUny hi %  f-Ir of panLs and Ith the unlawful rjoaaweelon of -lothlnf Ihe ofiene* of houaabrayakiruf is a llagad to have been committed on November 25, while the laireny was on November 25, and tha otTeoce of unlawful poeses-on on December 9. The PoUce b),'cted to ball owing to the record W-Mion baa In Touch With Barbados Coattal Station > Wtratoaa W 1 i Lid adoa* ahip thrvaurh their Barb... .,CoaM Waltaei: — teaapr. CWarton. ard T RicMIti rillord. Allantl. Stale. tap. Cumb.rland. Can. nr Capt John. HaiaUI. And** lloaah aihraratoatd. OolRio. AnW" lade RMlnay "MUI AI-IKALIA \NU 'I'I I Mi MM I Tit tSAMX MM M V TBKOA • %  eipedad !•> load at \ J'oela la* Trinidad. Barbadaa, B.rmuiU aarly Jayiuary and arr.vine at a aiMdoa abaut Maavh SSth Kia vreeel Ma arapaa apaea la* rhiU-d l-rrd froaan and eae-rat care Caieo accepted on throueh Bill* or Ladine a>lth tranahlpenoal al Trinidad lor RrlUah Oulana. Windward and lawFoe lurther partieulan apply SaFURNCSS WITHY Oa.. Lbi. TRrNIDAD 1W1 DaCOBTA a Co Lid BAa>*.Doa aVVX aw-ss %  TM M V UOdBEKA >ll acc.t Carp* and P a aaa n pW a lar Daaa*..Muntaerrat NVt and M Kilta Data of daparturto M natihad TM II V DABRWOOD will accept Carpa and PuMiXe" % %  at I.ucU, Rt Vincent. Oranada. and Aruba Data ol DaparTura la be not I Bed N W I BCHOONC AS80C I Tal*. *a BarMdo* lill. Hth DaeamMr— arrlvea i.-rb-rni Fraaa M Fr.a If !>-., i,..l. ainwrieht !.....! D R Walywn aalnlca Dr A A Gibbon.. Shlrl Juaeph. E Saeihoua*. KRIi t Allan Ibjaa: A Arnold ve llh al 1 p rr. ill One I Bon Mntrli Ovfard Sedan Car. in p*r(*et norkine r %  .>* %  reaain for neli.r.e. Owner leavHke> uland Tarma Ca*h on the fall ia Hammrr B Arerie* MeKenne Aurtlotiear II II SI d., A CONCKUXUMIn Vr> %  Baa f.„ II, t and elhai i at THAxra ISH-l(n i ktai 1.1 T! %  in a larT You een w BKCO radio II c*rtaln>' pay* n i BARNES Co. I'd to II II Bioken Dm* rut* avoid th* • Bet-vie* Raid Rtraet 1 II 81-*n 'TOCKPOdtT KJIAK1 DRILL Tlie L... of All K'otkl DTIIti Onaranlaad laal v* Reduced to llu a -ep DUeount l.-r ole-.la purchaae TIIANI IUIOR Dial arkt filial tl" ATC"e-; Very bea.KIful Udla. mtd wptchee IB l'w*l rrom Oermnny I'laWd al BMW and Ul to •—h M* tham al THANrS I'r Win UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER ON WrxrMXSDAY llth and H Ml d FrwUv lath bv ord^ ••' ii" bteuiora tn the Catate nl the late C B Rice, wa wUI aril the Hmite appolnlirieeila Of "TrahCrulllS-'' Ptrilnelyda which include* I'ttdiiion Dimnd Table laaal lt. Reund Tlp>Top Table; Upria-hi Chain Mlrd Si.hli.-td. China Cabinet Ornament Tuple*. 1-ealMr Uphola. Jt.iek. Maftoaany Vary comforiable Uphola in Leather. Couehera. Louiute Chair, lo match. L'pf!hi nair. Neat ol Table.. CnP— Table. In Oak %  nd with Air Cu.hion.. Wall Mirror* ph-tiireand PalnUeafa Rua. Tea and DtntKr Sen.ce., QUja* and China Plalart ttarw: Fork.. Bpoo-i. Cillery. B.— J.rdinl.-te> Idimpa *%r Card Tahle Venrtlan Rllnda, Bln|te Mahof Bedra*a>L VOeto Spirnp. i.d Fi.n.h pad Dre-arne Table, all in i'tin .Pre**. Uunlopllln d Canvaa Cot Rtnle Iron Bed.leai, d Brd. Sen (linea Chain: LarBe Imn id Briam. Bath. I Ol Refill wiekine order; Oaa Slave, very eood l-Rurna* Oa. Ranee. KIB-hen Ulanalla. Seal**. I-nwii Mower, Ilnie Coll. Chlbf Tuba. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE TM appncatlni ol Charle. Klrton ol %  all Spirit.. Malt Liquor*. *re ata wall and a'lvamiv .hop allacdrd to mldene* at Breretona. St Philip Ihitcd thla tth day nl Thre-nbee. ltol To A " HARPBFf. Raq AB Policw Maatelrale Dtat "C Si B i-e,l KBNNFTH PH" >' lor Applicant N Ii Thu applicaiim. will M eon. %  Idr*d at a IJea-aune Court lo u* neto at Police Court. Dl*ii.e( -_• %  *n Weerwedav. iM Itih day ol D^wwi ltol. al B-*-a*ra. w MAIW „ PpltC* Mapittiale Dl.t "C II IS l-in tr.aa Mall B M 0. Adprna. I Bell, and two children. E B Dellmev**. WCdr 9 T e*4 wile, T O Dowdinai and ife. F Dowo.ni. Cdr O T Duadaar. R N.. Rid s M Edeniu. J E Oniui. i -. RAF. Mn llaVC. RN eater and -lie. I J Noal. B pnaMrto C* K D Hoi Rtd and wid A Jordan Bad wlla. D Paul and wile. C K Pahli. Ma|oe F H. ;. p Scale. R A F D C Thome. J B wtbr* and White. C Wylle and wlla HATES OF EXCHANGE t ANABA CMquea an SKII'K i in i.i Oe-nand P | INi pi pr Curnmey B • IFV pr Coupon. M a/10"pr MAIL NOTICE Maila lor Martlnkiue. AnUgUa S ftltu a Vork. bf IM as Fort Townahend will M elo*-U at the Oanaral Poat OfBr* on IM llth Derernbet 1SBI Parcel mall will M cloaed al IB a m on riicrnbe* IHI Retiat red mall will M eloaad al II noon n IM llth. December IBol Ordlnar mail avlll M cloaed at f. K p.m. on IM lath Dvcembae ltol. Aatended Mail Notice MAILS lor Martinique. AnlUrua. to Kin. St Thomaa V 1 and New Yotk by the SS FORT TOWNBHEND arfD ha cloaed al ihe Can* r.i Po.t OfTtc* aa Paicil Mall ii ID • m Reautared Mail .i 12 noon Odm.itv Mall at Ipm on the IIUi Dn-cmbei IB5I NEW OILCANS iEEVICE -OCEAN RANGER'' Balled lib Nov ember—arrive* B'doa lth Kor IS91 STEAMER SalU 11*1 November arrive* Bert-ado* Jth Daeember. Iil STRAMEK Sail. Sih Dee*.nber arrive* BarMdo. ISth De-embvr lI. •in I llliul NO Naaar CANADIAN "I1VKS ..I. tail* Arrlvea Be.be.let Blh Dec Bl Mth Hbc. M S "ALCOA rx>n#TTJl*' TSth Nov SI SBUi I s -ALCOA PEGASUS — l*h I S ALCOA PLANTBR— Itoh Dee SI Blh Janr I A STEAM Ell — Hth Jany. Bl lilt Janv RUBERT THUM LTD. — NEW YORE AND Ot LF aEEVICE. APPLY:—DA COSTA CO.. LTD—CANADIAN EEEvTCE ADVERTISE in TIIF. ADVOCATE on The pi in* ilithea (o M d to IM dtiieht al but her*'. IM ..i-t of lor hojaewlvee In IM COMING RKASON . . %  C A GAB I OHM It BOOK ONE TO-DAY jSttwH.UHHMIBj S FASHIONABLE Ho Other Does For CHRISTMAS GIFTS {I Vaur Qlll Problem Solved, Coene *| LS. WILSON! SPIIV ST. IIUI: 4MI %  fMffffaHHGIHHirt lO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH in are th* lalk of ihe U • and Popular Uieretur* In Beautiful Binding JOHNSON'S STATIONERY and MA It mv A 111 UOIH III illO>l LIMITED PLANTATIONS BCTLDINO I'lttHI BROAP STREET Passenger Sales Agents far: Trans-Canada Alrllnnt B.O.A.C. and B.W.I.A. •Ueoa Steamnlilp Covpany Telephone No: 44 J0.ll.51.—TT.N. Our TOY lE 'ARTMENT U situated on the OROI-ND FLOOR, no Stairs to Climb to lade you out. I 1 Mil VI EMPOHIVM Cnr. BROAD & Tl'DOR STEEETS. MILK STOUT C. L. Gibbs lled a* improved condit U-Y -urcharge of 15* rhtch will be modified warrant, the aim of Ihe undersigned aJne" to provide tBe best possible service at low freight rates but as our operating costs have been mounting steadily at Barbados due to li cargo operating expense*, etc.. regret have no nltemotlve but to establish a surcharge which spa hope Mil be of


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ITI-HW Mil I MP.F.B II. USI i:\ltll MMis MlMH'ATl: I'M.I M VI V HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON % %  ( %  Ml MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY '^ '. ....-.-~ -ON ...VIM* -.-N>\ r >J. J. _ &o>— TJ TMAN ~-E i)N COS*! BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG PA3WQGD WAKE UP-• SUPCCAR THE LONE RANGER K *ett TO T-WCE au* ocrX ^x AI(*YAFTt IM BUNTS BY FRANK STRIKER IF YOUFEEL LIKE THISTAKE WINCARNIS TONIC WINE AND FEEL LIKE THIS! BE HEALTHY & HAPPY. HERE ARE YOUR FAVOURITE ITEMS Ml.-I Veal>bto .,..h*..n aw* .ihcn •i Bo-* & Cn.i I V*nei prr Ui. l-r lb -. pn lb PkM Inr* Bufat Tina of c !" -nn SHAW \ SAMPSON (1938) LTD. HfUiurMi far Bast % %  W e liav' just IM n i\ t (I Ikl I 1 1 imi 1'uddlni .. Auorirxl BUculU .. *rr*m tracker. .. * SuU Fran. Peachm (•rapt** Jtid IMrit-apaln. a Haupa NauaagN Colt re NhHI \i.,...n,u (KaUll) Pkca. M v%  Fruit I! (1*111. i urt-tiU. IT mil-. A Mltrd FWI lit.l.JHItrr Jam*. I.I.I.Hultrr Inn Orjinp. (.i.ii-iniii O. G. F. Jukwa I i.... I..-,,,. Hrrf. U.,,-1 Brrl t' % %  % %  .. Upton* 11 L.I ui "t i. Tiphoo. Rrd Roar) Cacoa (Frr"*. PrWv Rouni TraeaJ INCE & Co. Ltd. 14 t KOIRITK ST JOHNNY HAZARD BY GEORGE MC. MANUS "CHRISTMAS GIFTS" SPECIALS SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only M'M l.\l. OrHIIS arc MOW atailiiblr a< oar HraiTVhr* TnrrdidrT Ill.ACK MAlilC CHOCOLATES mnu) PI.AVIHIX BISCUITS IIAI'I'V DBEAM8 BISCUITS lluis. BAH Da COLOGNE %  1.11 %  S|>l-ilthllMM and SMIIII Slra-i-l U.,ii.illy Now dually Now il.lll 2.XII Ml 2.SII 1 '.12 I.UX llnxrs XMAS ( It.UKKKK „ XMAS (KACKKKS Until... WINCAUNIS (<|l.) Tin> COOKING HI I I I it (1 lb.) XMAS l-AI'KK (S shcrta) STATIC EXPRESS CICAKETTES I Gift lliixra nl HUH) 2.46 2.24 I.8S 1.70 KM 2.70 .98 .96 .36 .30 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



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I\\(.I i u;nr BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, DECEMBER 11. 1151 Willlil II .o\i No Cas. For S..K ar £g /ll!pOS(>(/ />>/' Assaulting Police LOFTIIOUSE head* the tecorid gta) white Austrian ply*r< appeal for an oft* side. Verdict on the International ii* %  • %  n ii m i i o\ Wlim '"•' l"'n> wSSoul I 1IKqurstlon 100.000 '>'" >>" !" o>c • %  "•'< %  M *rr mkiiin ftor thr 1 he rr>|KwbiUly. MM OS kwtwcni KnKlaiKl " !" wy* sh,.uld-r. iva, trn*11„n WMnMay. Ji" • h* "luprt up I" l* "1* I ... proverbial pin could • • • %  i-,'. iH-uid druppuin 111 Uir Involvad > %  ' rtadlum a. IKran up U, I*.' ivc liuim up Ihvir '•" %  R ul Rum—v In IM. raprrtIhe l^l llm." %  %  •'%  >%  %  in •'" • % %  cii-itm the like thai Kt lilt batUC "t him. • Knfinnd'* IP, !" ,! ,w .n ii' ..i, f<>i<-,r to,,,.,,,, , ,,t „,1|, K„alkTpc*r It-man ord and full i-wMlrwi h> idop It SIEVE %  %  *— -"• % % %  % % %  '••a*i 1- watch. I haw heard Hut wee It? H<* on your life' U auggaated th.ii the} did "<-i w,th ralrulaled precision, referee Ek* the b II i. much aa "caree*" Hownt of Scotland placed the it. And that la Just about right. Kail :. hair's breadth the wrong ..vet parted with it until jdB IWl Knglund-of the line, had run into position ti When is a penalty not ,i penalty ~ tak.DM pass And rarely did Whin it It a free-kick. lb* ball move tan yards without Fifteen minutes from the end %  on.' player touching iL came England's aecond goal folTheuerror, aa with most foreign lowing a well-placed free-kick by aide*, wan a reluctance to snoot. Ramsey. But Austria were not to Had they shot more frequently bf denied. When Eck.i the next minute, fisted away a header from Stojaspal the referee had no hesitation in awarding I penally, from* which the same player equalised. And o we rame to Incident number three. There were only minutes left as Austria .ilLicked through Koerner on the li*ftwing adWa centra hn FroKgattt ami but all (he Austrian pli fur a penultv were turned down. A h.iniile-* eMTMr WM awarded and so the Kngland record was retained. Of Uie home side single out Wright, who tackled will Hamaey for hto coolly taken penalty, and Dickinson, whose passes to Medley and Ilaily did IT. mil t. keep England in the game Unfortunately young Arthur Milton did not have a good match and was unable to re-produce hi. Sub form. Another who suffered in this, respect was centre-half Froggntt Of trie visitors. Ocwlrk. the attacking centre-half was prominent, as WHS Hanappl id right. half. The cleverest of the forwards were Gernhnrdl, captain and inside-right, and Melchior. i,uite the fastest winger we have keen for some time. i Iron, rage 11 ible reason was that a' period it was found that it di d net pay to produce sugar in the f*resl> dartcy. Small Farterr Unccuiimnal It is pointed out that ktte nt. fj< ory requbrad woiiu grind 2 5 tons per noui are none so small surviving tiKlay m a cosnanaretal scale. One employee ran handle 100 t..r pci hour as easily as he could 2; %  nur Thuf amall are uneconomical Mi operate. was also suggested that a eentrtfugal muacavado sugar facory might be suitable bu' again he expert did not rteOH because apart from the high cost I* vould entail to the producer and the low price for cane *nich t grower would have to accept, .n irder to break even, it *a doubtful whether this i i M uuld be successfully storeo foi line months of the year. It am also pointed out that Monterr. •os'e-iied no engineering service uid a -mall faetl • m havinp to invest irIrr-t class machine shop i ing a lart* quantity of urual in the same way urged %  at. (•) r She did not r .lireand (b) ; If she did strike tl.e Police it wag in self defence 'You cMinot have two things toF-taei. She either struck Tuli 0 +e did not." said Mi* Honour. Two Argument* Looking at the two argvnent-. Mr Vaugnan said that if Roaalind Cilia is supposed not to havi* -'ruck Tull at all. then how was ii that Tull happened to accuse har on the spot. She did not • ggy that Tull accuaed her. 1 here was no denial of the Police testimony that while she was in the Police van she asked Tull to low her to wipe the blood from his face He *ald that some of the stateen t* were fa'rlv ron' They had said in that Court that Sgt. Hutchinson was on Use 'i^t -ut in the lower ("nurt he > ud t lal he was not sure whether Sgt. .1 uiihinaon Mr. Vaugnan sat-: tliai the de.sttted of an accusation •gainst Ihe Police for beating Mils and medical evldei i tg from Dr. Cummins as to the that if thi Police had beaten Ellis it was her privilege to bring a caw .-gainst them in the proper Court and prove that she was I .'eaten. ItV md that in the circuro-timces thev could only come to Ihe conclusion that the nrrest of was perfectly legal and that anv assault con.nutted on Tull was illegal Taking into consideration the fine imposed upon Kills we have In snk oursrlve* if that line was excessive." he said. that a man was arrested. His mother came up and cuffed the Policeman, took up a stone and struck the Policeman. She might have broken the skull He said that they felt a line of C5 was by no way excessive and therefore the decision would be %  onflrgaad So beautiful in BEMBURGH best sheer in town We have It hi Aua. Tar.,„,..— Gold. Peach, pink. Green, Light Blue, and Powder Bine .! bis wide. WHAT'S ON TODAY Orand &**Mn* Court of 10 on ad Court of Ortgutal Jurisdiction 10 on aja. Police Court" 10.00 a.m. "Open Day" of All Saint*' Boys' School1 "1 p at Drams Oroap moot at lnu- Council.1.00 pja. Orasnoplione Ceu-eri at British CoiUirU t If. p tu Police Banil Coiieert ai Public Library Square !'• pa. Sunrise: 6.00 a m. Basset: n.36 p.m. Moon: rtrt Quarter. December 5 Lighting GOO p.m. High Tide: BJI a.m., 1.44 p.m. Low Tide: 8.00 a.m. 0.02 p.m. w sin PLAIN CREPES In (iold. Beige. Pink. Grey. Magenta, Dark Green A Black. Is bu. wide per yard $L3I la Sue-Mae. Bcown. Beige. Grey. Navy. R.. Mageala Fmersld. Blaek. Per gogaj M..lN Of t.ying to wulk the ball Into the net the> would prolhably bjiwe won. Bvcn ns it la, many #f the Austi-ian supporteis will go berk In Vienna firmly convinced that Kiev tti.l win. Th.y will cUlm that but for n debatable peniilty decision against them they wouk' bate towered England's colourt. The penulty. from which Ramsey was hut one of three InrJdents, all of Lhem In the Ixix and, in my opinion, all wrongly %  %  away much t the credll which this Englund team undoubtedly deaerved. A goal up in the second minute of the second half. Austria found themselves penalised when Bafi] wag brought down during nn England attack. As I saw It, the foul was not Worth a spotkick. For one thing, it was suspiciously unlike n foul. Por il appeared tu be out%  inside, the IKIX 1 am not alone in this belief. Deamond Hackett. in the Daily I Mum ..ii Thurvdav morning ,ily finished IHI his face in the penalty area. He could have ratten oeer himself. Many thou&'it he did". Other papers, not quite so outspoken, simply Police XI May Win POLICE are in a strong position for scoring an outright victory over lheir opponents Wanderers in their Second Division cricket match which is beinR played hi the Bav. Beckles Road. r*. -----, ,w^ „ .. ... ' "' number three hut C. V>lt' On Saturday the %  rtrs: day of the w (| w|I|l „ n|mi „ 0 match Pbhce batting llr-l on %  ou batiwl cautious!* Fur ColHrm wicket declared in their first ipflc K BatHon [o (k lhw wlckrU mmngs when the B c..ie -> 17ftf„ r 78 ruils gad f Qriffith two luns for thi Ul %  • %  VM wickets. 38 M? r 'ID 01 wmt r ^ t oul w,lh I 8 Central secured a fliat inning* wbUs dipper Denny soared 38. | cnd ovcr Y M.l'.f when the first How ing for Wanderers PP.tterUliy ^ „ c lu ,. (1 ^^^ n fc soft took two wickets tor 38 runs. y.M.P.C. scored 7H runs. B. FdgWandensn IS the.. Arst turn at KJU 17. Central In their turn !e'L WC u*. rtlf,m SM *'! for M Plied with AI rUOJ Then collapse runs b^ the l*ohce bowlers. C. W11S due m-in | v 1o ., ROod bowling Seal) captured five of the Wan%pvU bv B Hovos rtho r .,„,.,,.., itrrer* meMi for M iw and nv „f the wtektta for It runt for Skipper Denny three for 13. Y.M.P.C. Iti the Carlton—College llxtuie I'lckwuk scored UJ run|g 1 the (Vllege grounds, Carlton their llrM innings Igalnat Lodge at i stted the whole day and scored Lodge. H, Lashley topscorcd with %  • %  nil bd %  : :•>' runs while It. Kins hit in If m their knt^lnninga Ttie nrmoi aroi the best ixiwler for rate <>f seorlruj was sin* i .it Lodgat n< i sti ivaekati aattOh CarlaBB had (ollected 76 for 42 runs. three anekotg, Tlir i*irlWhen play ended I-odge in their tan iiumtgs was marked by n fiist iniunits had scored 70 tuns mr M By t. Kouhill who went fm foui wickets. JUMPING TO IT r e Jump r. bid of opener | winners. Is an obvious u treated us forcing in any ran. to the )ump rebld of respond! After a neutral rcbtd bv opener, it Is correct for n>sponder to make a Jump rebld of nu suit iple I Jilrpl ample. North Irakis: A J 10 0 6 3; V 7 6: &f Q I V. South opens One Diamond North bids One Spade and South Two Clubs. North moat now irbld his powerful Spade 6uit bui a mere Two Spades la InsufOISM call would be made on a hand of this type: t"l 3. The solution is a Jump to Three Suadci South will bid suit, showing seven probable l towards game, but Is not 1*1 .sTStem. The same applies 3 suit. aril! I Ml Mill Ha. by M. Harrison-Cray ..:ain If he possibly can. and will %  saunas Uuu Nort: mrfrrenre for a Ihe jump rebld r._ s-ixxl alv-card suit ii'ayabie with the help ot nail! ii unpt or a stsatloton Spade rw'n/Hi'' la dusDauy. Any hand containing six probable winners qualiflea for a jump rebld by rtapoaaer. After OEM North should mil Three Hearts on entier ot ihe following hands. t i : V i K u l-i %  %  • %  %  -. 1 ft, fllliVlOJllMUl; In the second eaarnp North 11 .-al new ha Queen of Diauiond.ana King of Clubs a MR ..Jarywlmsggdg They'll Do It Every Time PlLBEfCRy GETS ALL MUSSED UP GIVING POOCH\E THE MUCHNEEDED BEAUiy BA-vTH... By Jimmy Hado "two MINUTES AFTER* SAIP 0AWTH FCtVHlE GOES,POR A NICE ROLL IN.THK.MUD 'iWEy'LL



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PAGE TWO I.XKHADOS \|)VO( \TE Tl I BDAY, on 1 MIJER II. %  %  T HE HE was a terrific crowd tha Baggage Warehouse yesterday morning. The GetBU I-aab NFIMI both arrived if..k. and nl WI Wl awl -l passengers on tintwo ship* hvept streaming Into the Baggage* Warehouse all morning. O'clock the car park outside ih Baggage Warehouse was full unit; car* had to park along -• ..fat as Manning and Co. Early Arrival* A M< WG tru • .irly aiTlvala at tin"rfg-gr Warehou*. HI Colonial Secretary Hun K N XMrner. th. Solicitor Oen..lr W. W Revce. Cap!. Colonial and MH Governor* A IX Major Denim Vaughni. on a Mfa i.mn. h t. Auornaa Ki c w.i,. unn hi* wife, Mr. I .:,l 0.111.' .itf a.h'.M vi-'i-rrlajt .1 Mr-Thomal 11 "TUgf W *ii W hl frwndt aa "The W.in.1.-! Jtl # W.dim rights' The) Mined the U4 Nelaon al Bermuda where they had *i*'nl the past five | l ..me through the door of the Baggage Warehouse looking i-ed to be back in Bar. here last yeai Behind ihem came a terrific •I luggage. There were big tiunks. small trunk*, big gag, gdif i iuii>. more golf club*, caim projector etc.. etc. Mi Walnwrtfht who retired 1'ie-iileiit of the CaQ.i(Uan BrOdaC Powder V. Director al Inii-rnaiional Bronze Work*, Mi'iilrenl. has Ofnufcg to Barbados regularly for ihirty year* on business, i hal attiacted my attention. It w-s a un-heLmet. However It looked more like an autoII ..M on. There were signatures* ano nddress** all over i, of hi* friends in the W.I. It w 11 S.IN F.II. ..nil. that n Chinaman wrote Mime Chinese letters around the bum Since thai time h: friends have used it an an address "book". liW.i.i.wilghla are l.i %  >,imUl January and are staying fit Bush Hill Cottage. They will then visit Tobago returnlni: do to coanplata (ball w.i. hotiday. They left Canada In October. 'Tibi" la a man of many hobUrj llr ecOaetl stamps, old tun.hkes tlshing, goll of all. taking moving paHurg Assistant Maater A MONG the passengers arriving over thiweek-end In B.W.I.A. from Grenada was Mr. li v r I r .1 in Callen.icr. Assistant Master of the Granada Buy*' %  %  .. School. He %  for the Christmas holidays. Retired Buaineianwn S PSltOffra .. %  BBMMI holMa* here are Mr. and Mr*. George Carter ot Vnt^n.i. Mritish ColMlbm. They arrived yes erday morning in Hie I.adj Nrln ami I at OM M..MIHRatal A rattrag businessman. Mr. lid Carib that toll hoi in tha West lhe is looking forward |fl Joyablc stay. P.M.O. Returns D R. A. A. GIBBONS P M O St. James who left Barbados u couple of weeks ago for Jamaica by the Colembte. returned vesterdav l.y the Lad) Nelson. He joined the ship at Doi C*vdb Qalllnq IVA.MM'IIIM. WAI.VHIIH.il IS Back From Enalai.d Wins KATHLEEN HAWKINS M" MR k MRS 'TIBI WAINWRIOHT arrived yr.Urdny by tha Lady rteUon from Canada via Bermuda and wer very glad to be back in Barbados They wsre bare on a visit last year. To their friendtaey are batter known as the "Wandering Walnwrlgbts." Six Week. A FTER spending a bottda England. Mrs. C. C Deane. Secre.arjr of the Geological Survey In British Gulann. arrived here by th< I morning via Halifax In ••<.' the Lady Nelson Pol rii hoBday. B with Mr. and Mrs. Waltor Niir-e <>f Sufton". Bel morn I: To Join Huaband M RS H W il l I the passengers who arrived here yesterday morning in the S.S. (.olllta from Kngland. She has now .nine n> |ola her husband who is Comi>troller of Customs. nt Mm College H no* b;.ik U) liter sending thre>holiday In London. She WJS jmong the passei.. i.,.: Miss Hawkins told Canh tti.t in spite of the extern weather in London.. *he hag .n enjoyable holiday, but was certain* Iv glad to get back to the tropi'i. While *n England she i a pure bred Arab Ally which Will soon be arriving here First Viait M K. AND MRS. A. /.AVFI.l I 4 Pennsylvania who hav. ..Iready visited the West I %  srraral %  -casiona are BOl bados on their tlr*l VIM* .iirived yesterday morning on tBf H.M.S. Lsgy NHsss fm ..! d an ataj BM al baa Mai i HotgO, -. elle is I'r. Hook Company In Phii.Intranait 1 NTRANSIT from the USA io i '> QtAana yes erday on the Lady Nekasn was Mrs Robert, Liverpool, sister of Mi King i>f Jackson. This visit back to tlie West Indie* al.er an absence of 32 years. She expect* to spend six weeks in British Guiana before returning here fi>r i further s'.ay. J* Other Arrivala A LSO arriving on the Qgtflta yesterday were Mr. and Mr>. T. O. Dowding. Accompanying them was Mrs. U V. White an kUDf Ijince Dowdinii. BN %  '|H>cU to be here for two or three F r„ aa .i_ Other passengers weie Mi-.. ive Month* George M. Adams of "Sweetneld," BTIIKL WOLTMAN la st. peter and her daughter Bridget, rk m Barbados on hei Mrs. Adams' husband whir lifth vi>it. She arrived Hunting Aero Survey is still in Lady Nelson yesterday England. Accompany in,: staying at the Marine wa s Mr*. Adams' mother Mrs. H. C. Originally from London, Dailmeyer. She was In Barbados LUXURi TOll.KT SOAPS ILK MUdVIH i/iouu \/mm l/n "i"f (////'/'/'/1 //////////ill) "/ ATKINSONS ; SBHmiWS BEFORE Your MONTHLY Period ? %  tomil It has sueD a enaifiirllnc antlsposin.-t.. "/ pomon mo^i %  ( %  at o'v % %  '. an raug U UM STmpk:h*tle nnmu •ystem finkliam'fi mor. ttaaa rain It i %  rritabiuiy. Mix* ] Committee meelin* came in over the week-end. The meeting opened at Hastings House morning. The delegates are: Hon. Allx'r! H Harold Robinson (Trinidad); Hon. R. Younumuii. Hun D. Sangater, H a s,i Kobert Barker, Mr J. B Cilcgg (Jamaica); Hon. W. I. Raalgever (Hnlish Guiana); Mr A. G. T. Chaplin (British Honduras!. ROB. It. Cadman, Mr. E. Trinidad Scott -Johns Ion (Antigua); Hon. R months' duties in the RAF. are (pt W K Greaves of Weatbury Hoad awr Mr, and Hn Ken Gordon Bldanaw (Si. Kilts-Nevis). Mr an,| S;T ('. p. Seale of Deacons of Trinidad wh" n H W..luvn (Montscrrat); Hon Road I'hcv both left here in BOUday. in iluIK ind Buropa. j p Ren wick (Grenada) 1 Hon April 1M4. Mr Gor.lon who M .v.ih Apex r A Baaubrun (St. Lurla); Mr tpl. Greaves said that he was Oiliiehl* was on long leave. H temporarily released from the Air wife is the former Ruth •i November 104 to lake ofTrtaMad and is a sister of Mrs. a two-year teaching course al Colin Williams and Mrs. GeofTSt. Luke's College. Exeter for the icy Badley of Barbados. Western Joint Board TencherV Engstffed B angsusacaeni raa announced prior Macleoil Smith (Windward MBBfla). Christmas With Their Son L EAVING for Trinidad on Snndav l.v It W.I.A were %  ming to -_,,.TW ^„„_ WJ Mr. and Mrs. E. S Chambers of Barbados he was stationed at the *T lb %  ""''H 1 '••" %  %  annoum.d .|, 1Rn)(Jlte Vppet Collymore Princess Mary'h R.A.F. HoapslaL "" *tturday between Miss H(>ck Tnov have gone to ipend Malt..ii near Aylesbury. Ilu. kingHelm.se Recce, daughlci ,.f Mr. and n„Cluisimas and New Year holihamshire. Mr*. E M H.e.e. „( ronUbaUa 1(tVi w() h their son and daughSgt. Seale who was employed -"" | aCr, Qlen Clark ol "Stugor tar-ln^aw, Dr. and Hi David with Messrs. Wm. Fogany Ltd Palls' onChainoan. l>fore (OUIIIIK has .. wife and !!• iUng I" Dr. Chambers is u IViital Snithree children in England CaDI taOB la Port M Bea*ta. CROSSWORD + "' Tn p ^ts' v r 1 — r i^i H — i V BY THE WAY... By Beachcomber %  la Hi i *t tl .-..-, n M o;an. (S) imnai. :-'m*i muat be ML Vii >*. is I id Ty tsuer t'a ord * inuntter. |8. .. Li'.. in uars otxtoasly. () naself tared. n or aape. ot) lost turns low a klod oT artaork. isi gaajB iDU'li'DSfS to dscspiuu til* b!u*. Ill >. %  :,. !... %  (IDTMI .'..-fir* on "lift IS) a. t\*ct> ti U wlien ss.Mtlni. (B) a r*-.-. '-Ha uf us to accur* vlis U.I. (Hi 10. Tear Ui plaosa. Il m o: ur.i niown uvirscry i J, IB nucnr l.,ranni's TUgBDAV. naCEMBEK II, l**t II li a l OH....I v CmO.Il|l-. Ii V I SS—1 IB MB SI* M MUM 4pm The N S..„i.r. 4 IS p m Otheaml I SB. Ilanu 1'i.iMime. I p in Th. S.-ilh Arrh'-m, OS p in >l) p m UilenersDisni. 1 %  Plavwri. a p m K B IS p m Wrl-ti Masulno. t1.*T.min* Pi.d, • M p.m Today. Bpart, P %  Thr Sw.. T 10 p.m. Ne*. Analtil*. 1 Ii f in Olrlirt He|d in. IKIHUCVOU. with Coi.rfnonwr.ltI. Astaaa. : u—is si V.M. .a Further, .i qUBBOOD ask.nl in the House about a cartload of forged food coupons brought no convincing answer from a Member whom you were said to have approached in a most reprehensi•ile manner—even to ItH .f Gararlng him 3.000 of the coupons to keep hi* mouth shut. We await P0W explanation of the Nutmore affair. ." LYCiA £. r:XHAIV.'Ve,-,fctiible Compo ..' ••irs SUCH A RELIEF TO HAVE NO TROUBLE WITH TEETHING .. Try %  >. %  > TOW baby A r.rwtQi lnf.oti' Powder*,' woDd-rfully soutbiai % %  C^X ^ AX l-w nrtf Powder.cDsurs rsgaJar **\^-A i ',... ta-aion.. pponole tMtful kkap, \ 1%^, •'! %  sU-li't'ir Ian l ASHTON & PARSONS INFANTS' POWDERS I l! %  I I i/i BTOWN aT 1 a*, /m at *a\ UM : LAST 2 SHOWS TO DAY i %  aatag •*" i BRIGHT LEAF Arlten l'ackeil ThrlUerl HI 4ZA OISTIN Olal -I'll <> %  .!>> i u ..id aa i • n I'KAWKOMU m roaaataa g sy i a o B Oa a IMI atu i.irru Jo. mi sTMBni gg Johnny Much UKOWN tx *.i NngaJra C'ODFKativ (.RANT l.n.y KNICillT *" mit %  %  ST JAMES < -V.M V IINIStDAY lomyi B SO p i !•> l\-l 11 to AI.UIB.SB' item HArniiiiNt a n u > < DOOM I H.ll I IHAGRASCESTHAT HEET THK NEEDS (F ALL 00(0 MIOAI ISO Of CaOGNC oaiw i*.iNOf aoru aNU iau oc CCHOCNI ao'. aaisa LOTION s> ionoN £*u ot crxooar M 10-V(l IMJ Of COlOGNt BUli' BIASt UV Of C010CNC IT1IBMNS. 74 OLD I0H0 SHUT. L0N0OB tNGLMO EMPIRE TODAY—Last 2 Shov WhatT" Made I \ v II..in i I von o# #i v SEE IT if mm #'#'# # UC I*It 11 i sf BRAND M:W COPY' I v PO] I I AH REQUEST! BfllQHTIIST FILM OF WOHLD-WIDE TltlUMPH! JOAN OF ARC SRIORERGMAN wSs PAULHENREIDs..! CBKf CtfBS OmtiMll' SvMtMix-iJ't^miiri *:%lra: LATtST BRITISH NUVSRhtLS TOMORROW ft THURSDAY — 4 ft 8 30 | United Artlit presents ~ttALWAYS RAI\so\ StUVBAY" Starring GOOGIE WITHERS — JACK WARNER — JOHN McCALLUM The Flight of a Desperate Man to the one Woman Who Might Save 1 U p m U*nrr.li SpwiBlng. B P %  raaas Thme. n P M n.a. N.-.ir-i. asp ." lu-i-ii Fiasn Brttam. BIB pro Comtuar .rf Hi* WeM, t p m M-l lh Comnun*nilUi. 9 3ft p m Rn>'* A L*ul>. 10 p m Ttw Ksa I 10 19 p n. mm lh* Mil--' .1 and About. 10 SO V m Tlw n rrv Ill JA t> "i Intarluilr Rupert and the Lion Rock—49 m ;.;••-T* It ^Ssaas Kuptri descends ihr ilopr *hik Sim and Rolto toil ih* ror* Bad h# ii m*i h tn delighted old itriHlrinsn. ThoM !"*• "•*" "try %  null, werrn'i ih> V ?" unik. kuprri. Th ws.n*t %  brh r sfMratt." "Ot.. ... taan *... % %  milt th sdmir.l. I find ihat their arc kvi ol diimond* *nrt (mrrjltla ith ill* RIIM in ih*m Soon th* oihfii it down md ai (in; K W SsaW Sim lithe* the tu*. 10 h: tpjj>. I has thi irt oft 8 15 Hi publlr 1 .......I. . .. John WAYNE. Francis DEE — IN — A MAN BETRAYED" .. 0LD CALIFORNIA" WED. Ii TH.HS 4.30 l> 8.15 Republic Double John WAYNE. Binnls BARNES — IN — — AND — WILL TO-MORROW EVER COME" Starring — AND •CHICAGO KID" with IN AMECHE_-_ CATHERINE Donald^Harry M*BM M iaoD TO-DAY t TOMORROW 4.30 It 8 15 Richard WIDMARK LINDA DARNEI.I. IN "NO WAY OUT'. AND "DIAL 1119" with Marshall Thompson—Sam Lcver.t OLYMPIC THUR. h FRI. — 4.30 k 8.15 Fax Dauble Lena HORNE — Bill ROBINSON IN "STORMY WEATHER" AND RONALD COLMAN CLAL-DETTE COI.HFRT UNDER TWO FLAGS" HOW TO-DAY Last 2 Shows 4 30 I 8 15 Columbus Double Johnnv Weismuller al JUNGLE JIM IN FURY OF THE CONGO AND "FLYING MISSILE" wilh Glenn FORD Vlveca LANGFORD TOMORROW Only 4 30 • 8 15 fnieersal Double "END OF THE RIVER" with SABU And Yvonne DeCARLO David BRtCF. IN "CALAMITY JANE & SAM BASS"



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Tories Find Socialist Arms Programme Too Big BEVAN WINS A MORAL VICTORY ntO* III QIAKTKRS: U.S. SHOULD ESTABLISH PACIFIC PAOU "%  is KMI: Major < ;,-n.. ,i ClalH i chrniuutt. leadei of the Flyin*; Tiilrr(By R. II. SHAt KKORIi) LONDON. Dec. 10. Aneurin Bevan. the sharp tOftfftMd rebel S.*iali~i. who. quit Ow last British Ciovernmcnt becau-w he thought that th* Rearmament Programme t>ianime M too biu, and the ,._ British will not be able to fuliill their promises for thU<^2!^iSTliiTSl5l.T!E S fi -and mnv bo not even for the Three-Year Prmi -' nd G.iry revealed in a Market.* •"5 ,, * on l %  uthont. 0AIR\ SAYS lnte,id V, Square meeung yesterday that (-'".T:',.,, the estimated revenue for next Coum Zee land Assembly id.the i tis.ndi. -" ulUrl l a' Europe that the Arm 'parliaments. was put meant a deficit of $74,043 He went on to aay however, I Italy's Premier Foreign Minis that he and his bloc had proter Alclde De aosperl demanded posed the deletion of many Items immediate creation of a European In the Finance Commi'toe inclu-' an**/ under a .supranational ding the abolition of tne posts of minority and predicted that the Assistant Administrator and Italian Parliament would approve ich a project If a Arm bridvi Deputy Superintendent the abandonment of Mousing and Planning Authority as well as the newly created Volunteer Constabulary which the Imperial Government should maintain if it was found to be wanted, and the reduction of several other heads of expend: 1 I.OK.UMOn public works he alleged, rapid leakage of taxpayers* money especially on road pro-1 gramme* and warned against: road driver:and othar j -being %  party to "palatal falae claims". Reviewing members of the House he said that Hon. W. E.J Julien who supported his charge | against P.W.D. was one of the. best members, having the inter-! ests of the people at heart, although the> had not got on and quarrelled across the table Hon John Renwlck was quite, .i reasonable and helpful man HI: debates and wanted his people to have a good mind for him Hon. i T. A. Marryihow looked a tired; man, while he hnd not assessed Hon, Cyril Sylvester who imprest d him a* nominated' cither than elected. Some people told him he had five and a half members In ha* (Joe and he Intended to ask that man to take a particular side. Two Wmr tlairy sakt there were two ways of raising rr.imev in Grenada — taxes and stood product Inn—and he would urge the latter intending later to propone restriction* on certain of the imports, and high duty on other* to enable greater usage of local f<-t between nations 1* "(Irmly built l>e Gasper) opened an Assembly debate on European unity i which Foreign Minister* < Fiam.Western Geirnanv .i Belgium will also participa today, lie said Europe must d—u.r. Big 4 Agree On Disarmament Commission WASHINGTON. Dec. to Informed sources said Monde that the Big Four agreed MI h establishment .it .. tsetve neap d'snrmament commission btg. 'in i,. i *aid to be aenoua di" J agreemeni on what such a ,om mhw.ou would talk about once I was created. America Britcin. France anr' Russia completed Monday theli report on the secref lan-darj rharmament talk' and General Assembly President UH Fadd!* Nervo snid it will have serious and great significance The Report Is to be taken -p by the bnlteu Nation*. Political Committee Tuesday. pact should actually have been established back in 104a. New Yerk: The anniversary of the death of Simon Bolivar will j Still Far Apart be marked December 17 at the Accorduig to irdoTDaM source* rooi of th* liberator's statue with iemn ceremony organued by the 1 -. International De Aeeloi RollTa^saaks. Waahlngton: The Agricultun. Deparlment estirnatDd this year's cotton crop in the United State* at 15,290,000 bales wh 4*14)00 balas or three percent under last month's forecast. This compares with last year small crop of 10.012,000 bole* and a ton year average of I > 030.000. Cascade laako Beds of monaute, a vital mineral used in making ]et engines have been discovered in commercial quantities in central Idaho. A state mine inspector inid the beds were virtually the only supply now available to the United States. Waahlntton: The State Departed reports that 51 Americans Continuing! Chins wart reported undar some form of arrest luding 32 in prison It said it the American Government s making every effort to free tbem. San Francises* The Standard kl Company of California has extended petroleum exploration activities to Western Australia, R. G. FoUia, Chairman, revealed Monday in fan lOport for the third quarter. Vatican CKi: Pope Pius received the new minister of Panama Rafael A Vallarino who presented his credentials. Jap* Will HuU Reforms Into LUH TOKYO. Dec 10 The National Diet convened io preserve as law most of the forms Japanese Government c lied out under the six occupation years in accordance with World War II surrender terms. Plenary meetings opened the %  scheduled 140-day ordinary aes%  sion—the thirteenth session of the post-war Diet—that will probably be the last before Japan formally regains sovereignty —F.P. Regional Labour Talks End KINGSTON. Ja., Dec 10. The Regional Labour Board after an eight-day discussion ended their talks Saturday. The Hoard held diacussinns with Uni States employer* of Weal Indian farm workers and agri-ed on contracts lor recruiting labour with certain variations of the existing contract. An Employurs Association connection with recruiting li workers was formed and will deal principally with the Board it estimated that about 10,0*0 waters will IKrecruited In the Brit ish West Indies next ve-u— atomic bomb, and only after that to take up control and inpcctior plans Padilla Nervo said of the loo* day talks he had "seldom witnessed such an atmosphere of cordiality, of goodwill and sincerity. The Big Four Report will I. niihliftheri Tuesdav at 0 am O.M.T—I'.F. Communists Must Quit Stalling MUNSAN. Korea, Dec 10 Allied truce negotiate day demanded that Communists quit stalling on the United Nations' proposal to begin Immci ate discussion Of plan* lor %  -changing prisoners of war m Korea. Red)were told that the Allnd Liaison officer will be in Penmunjom for their ai.swar and the Ota* 1 man V N Sub-committee will laready to start negotlaung for the exchange of prisoners tVi horn-. later The Joint Sub-commit less, working on arrangements for enforcing the Korean armistice, mot only 41 minutes Monday then they quit as far apart as ever, but scheduled another session for Tuesday. While AH moved to force a decision on the prisoner of vir i**uc. Communist negotiators m• : %  !. %  alc etaaTM thai Soviet w; i plaurs homlwd a British imu bgfl the Arctic Sea. Official source* said that Ruiaiia had rggMifMd silini f more thaji a week on the deuiund to clear up DM .t the unsolved incidents of the cold war Over 15,000 Czech Officials Arrested for Piot Against Communism VIENNA. Dec 10. Reports reaching here said thdt Czechoslovakia is being rucked by a huge wave of arrests Over 15.000 persons, running from top to bottom in both the Communist Parly and the Government have been reported seircd for complicity in an alleged plot against Communism. Informed sources said that a particularly important member of the Czech delegation at the United Nations is also likely to he affected. Most quarters believe thai the fWTtJB ithe result of a persona! I battle f..r power uetween stanakv and the President nf the ItepubWorld Bank Must Takr \exl Step LOWDON ix-e 10 nseogrnXeg that the sugge-.ua. Hank io lak r over rrwnagernent of the Iranian oil Indssstry mav have possibilities, a Pnrelgn Office the ClerkUnion "Ikesrnan < But he empnaslred n proimaahs have been made vet but that th whoir question i n .'• state of exploration." He added that only general discussion ha taken place so tar and the next step probably would %  an*. World Bank itself with Iran has cat** out opaagr In TumliiB he said th> had decided to take what the *mployers Rave nnd he knew thtl iMtr .'nke would be unmccesiful been use wnat the emplo>ers wanted was pressure only nos'ible from the M.MWI' fold. Gairj' concluded Uia 1 tBTended going to A rune the December 22nd excursion (favour of temporary Wi returning Januaryfirst for the' management of the local M.MWU Fiesta. .industry. — Ct\ rid Bank disputed lie. However. ,me Jew tab obaervthat there Semiuc basis to It, Thev point out thjt m-ire than 50ft of ahoar xeiied in the past were Jews. Both party and Covernment now an ileared of Jewish ofnrial* at the top lvl AeeordLnu to Western diplomat-., recant known arrests include rjetierdar Bedrich Oenv inder. ex-Depu'> of thCWh Communiht Party and reputeoly the countn top represantaUve of the Krrtnlin and Richard Slanaky. rhief of Use rnreign Ministry. The remainder are said to be Ja -If. U.S. UestrictioiTH A"Msock.r>* NEW YORK. Dec. IC The Tunes hi in. action by U Hata Dep^ilmeni oftk.'ls i prening foi a atUsMI restrictive provisions of the ML Carrau Act which govern the ti l KM i,f entry visas lor forcigmrs It said the "apphcatHwi nt Ktaal provisions has made a inm-Vr.Ameriuar. demands foi ft i i %  haniri|-fri*i-> m# iWana with •ah. OIVE MOW Ar>H-unt i-nlrii^ i r o il Ani>M-iu> |.a %  J M O OatSu-t Crystal *piin.in i ,,,.. Mi Mr. R E Thtaser* Bianrk*A St-C Bo--. M.,.I.,I Mir* gakn I. M I i %  .-(*, Bi*hvp Mi. IW-iti M K MrI'm KINGSTON HAS TWO FINES IN 24 HOURS KINGSTOM, Ja !> %  < H : . used extenaivr damage in CC Kingston Sn % rtus OMrauni a Ora unknown origin itutteii | dry KI"I* store on Princess Street leavi damage estimated at el'KJOOO. A boli ii: Iha root ind a ra UH I i II I that the lire w -i | i,tim .. auttod i %  %  I %  %  Flo GbMfl aatalp it> •" • Captain vhen ,,M ,,,„i„ ijy %  . i Tinmornlag he eollapsi d •-•'%  . t-dlral in it%  Bulish otllciala said thai il was "possible" that RtlsVta would admit the bombinit ABd apologize Britain hgi Hrithheld ;. formal protect jiendui r Russia'n explanation Inforrnad ;uurcea *aid that ome Brllisri onVlaU thought that the Funif-n Sdretnry Anthnji' Eden had ug mild a line" and should have %  tad ort .i protaal .m the (•-. of Bntain's oaetl thorouyt: -' the in. l.iini 'l ha alleged iHtiunlng n red 0P Si^tenihei 14, alnxwt Hire. mm.;hi. ago. when the 3.&00 ton Dritisb freighter llarylatane was .•pproathina, Uie N'-Tlhern RueMan P"<1 'if Archangel Rhortlv ibglore dawn, eight plane, roared iewan 1 over the shin and unleashed teiree bombs Norip hi; I and there were no casualties. -%  The liieldent was nrnt made^rTr,,:?, .,, ., public on October IR when the l*"i -M-...I i. v %  >fd to Belfast North Ireland I'.ni. prolonged uncstigalifMi VuIeutiiioKuns Through 8. Australia from IssMU lAl.t •iYUNKY IJei 11 All Valentlue ami /ah between Uiesn gnv> the West Indies a great start (o > <. Australia \ made i, Uit wicket star) i C-oddard's maji'r p-u etiaUad Hu Islanderr. to av' Then Valentine ftndlnv; Hag wfdkei de %  wii lhat protoctad \\ rrorn rgn protnegb ran oVougti the State %  the last Qv< rli la .1 v II hjaaj -s-MJl M hart I ban Appun niiy detarn ined i" < that nun .itteinpt t.> .. ore Ila i Goddam ix .itrca.lt In be %  pi P ed bui loot Rk u Now ha wl IK' UM II io paUn n,. Innlngi right UII.HIKII and I I'i'-.I h. v. i. h, t bg ,h „ ,| ,. llt %  Tafl iK-y,! to ineugab Indw.. have JlH) mum' wickaU with whi. a tu con Itu H tlist lirai das* victory. * l..ln(. —r. Nobel Prizes Presernled ILK. Troops Lift Road Blockade flllllM, t-loekade town of meet Tu CAIRO, Dec. K. troops hfted tfe road around th troubled Suez Mondav as the Cabinet prepared to 'day to comidet break pile* "K "IT dipl gqa arm, A.tuii, Fnreign Mtni-> inied that in< Cabinet had *uch a gtoa gsask %  fr.>n. tin hea.liiuarl-.-i> ai^t t \i ir on tra_fflc m U id out of uie se, imposed aoetsss days ago after battle* between Britan polare thl -M.ppli,, jut Off Thry aut off all heavv oil MB> fron su-r rednwHai I'II • C'orTrs|sfsMerh ,roki roportod from Sues fiaeu that tougjli iinh.i. i.j.ratrooper?. in n-d %  . oraggotlng w.iek on Use road from the Sue* Ihe rttal neurl.v water ,l1 "'' pi i %  vriieh punllrB ]| water "I "-• -iui. t ; .fle, |he CE[Mgffi tnit Wtasg until ihe mavsr.1 Nrltisti forces were withdrawn. Our r'rin taj Ut, o1 aetioiuntil niBM-oil naritu-oopers, arc thdrawn folio* m the inaiali tt.Hi .,f Kv „ r n>ad Mid thr. ;.IL,I snlpan t try und s-mbtr>'< •Ran BrHattl t>atnsU under war of darkneas' Salama rtuo -i' r IS tt IIP I I.. I %  .. STOCKHOLM Sw.-den. D.' King fjustnv Adolf of Sweden. M-r-*.n prisented Uie IW'.l N..I--I awards Mondi.y night to six mm inrlu ding three Amn i Thr reremony wa< held ai Stockholm Concert Hall as Sweden observed the flfty-nfii. *>,u. venwrv of thr death tf Atfre-t Nobel noted cliemlst. Plaga wen hoisted throughout th. the onl> tin.e t honour a commonor The uinnei, walked one by one t-hc few step* down trom the lostnim to receive diplomas and nrtaa money rheuuen Sir John fi i (-kcn.fi of Britain and ProfrtKM F T S WlltOn of Irrland. wiiaier* of tinphyMes award %  i tn bake kOl %  the King and how la Qna ili I AUIM* They were followed by Edward MrMlllan, Dr Olenn Saaborg. and Dr. Max Theiler all Of tlie United Stales aixl Profrsi. %  ., Thellrr and 1-ngerkvisl %  awards received $3.M7 each. TIM* other fiHii iionilv awardeo % %  gad ptu h %  i, MI thai girpMai in Oslo tt.. iu.li Nyhri Poae. Briar wao proaentaaj to Fronc* 1 Ti-ad.UntDn leader, l*J'-uhmm tn an earlier aamadhm %  t I-* It r. I II.-.-. H DIED BOSTON. I". i" Died. Dr. Walte< Bracket! : ..i. v. i-erialisls. at his Barva"! Club apartment aged 8W M. 1 'las later President of UH American Board of opthalsnology — I'.T. Truman Confers With Advisers WASHINGTON, DM 10, Pr wi d. n l Trumsn r<>nli-rted with his milit.r>' ai.J diplomatic ad.am lo-clav to i importani dccl t'lat uill br r-quirl il thr KoNtJl truetalks are to aaan-id Frnneli liger Will Hi Relias.il t "AIHO, Dee 1U. the Egyptian Cabinet daarigfll ksta Sunday night to reieaaa tht rntnafe Btn-i (hasng-alllen whirl h:>d been held in cmimurilrado n Alexandria for 48 hours while authorities investigated the stirur< b> Israelis of Egyp'-bmmd jr"alioard the* ship %  oaaa IJM i JMi..i,i, HI in !M>,000 rounds of ajftri anti-tank ammunition *" at Haifa last week —u.r. WI V. • AUR-TRAMA LUNCH "l I %  NT J 8CORF Wast In da* V. run* for .' Irkst* NO CASE FOR SUGAR FACTORS IMONTSERRAT %  reap •. IL. „ agssagssss|aai MM.--.hlihAT. ila iopl 4 ,.i piggtiatrrg bava ilu.i) ii-iiiU,l tluii havuig tu UgBl fi (in* oilier West Hdian islanus aad in reieol years hey havt clamoured liongly lor nation of a pmaU factory which 4jasblg^-gjgdafa>s> local i.psatBBaBBsaBSBsMaa*Bnssrnd UJI-I per year. There ant relies of the old windnill and the open tuche, and liter UM aattla mill aad *team factory fhlch are still lo be acer and there Do doubl lhat at one time \li-n vu.it had •• reasonably gooO sugar industry. Mi J A David. Sugar Technnl%  itlv .i*itest Indian l*lands Ihe sugar indu*ti> had developed together with technical advances there aign "f this having hnppene Trava ipgol have been a reason wlu capita) Invested in *ug.ir • %  '(uipirirnt ui Montserrat wa(On Page I) Gilberts INVALID PORT Truman cut short bis PV-rida vacation to mVtr Ine world irtirartori and deal •rtth i h i poUttcal criak. brought on by tax vandal But be sn i gaaa st g e fl "There Is no "The. president conterrM •. ith Joint Ckuaft. of Staff. De'*n. %  • %  Secretary Robert Lovett i d tTnder Sacretary. James B. Webb a. Use Korean truce talks reached a show-down on issues Of es> changing prisoners.-—I'.P. Brazilian Airports Still Strike Bound BIO DE JANEIHO I Pan-American World Airw.. aaid that i been able to t-r Btasiliaa airport* wore bound 1 Rich *a. ex,>eii. V Colorado beetles r patina nonf when with Ihe approach of winter 'they take shelter In the earth —r p > N Famous all over the Wor.ld QliB-EY —— Ayritts < % 


PAGE 1

I'M.i rorn RARBDOS ADVOCATE Til Mi \Y HI ( I Mill I! H 1"*1 BARBADOS %  ?.# AftftnTE U4 fcf Ifca •. t. ltd %  • %  •4 m .•*(.!.%  TeaattaV, Isrcembcr. 11. 1*31 WHO PAYS? TAXATION u i bj the followers ol Adam Smith and Ricardo as a means of nming the mill n quired by the expenditure authorised in the Budget In Barbados the school of Adam Smith Kicardo has been replaced by those | who consider thai taxation should be usea * social justice and equality. Thi> .simply means that money is taken from J the rich and spent on Ih* poor. truly this interprets taxation methods in Barbados today may be seen if we compare the number of those who pay income tax with the numbers gainfully eml | i\.a. Usinfl UM 194b' Census figures of BIJOU i %  .nntiilly employed persons in Barbados it is mazing to discover that only 5.750 individuals were assessed to pay income tax during the financial year 1950-51. But this Ifl -nly the first of many surprises awaiting those who are genuinely seeking to find out who pays for the social services, education and all the other neces%  i.ment. The information is obtainable in ment publications, hut the public knows hardly anything us to the sources of revenue, since the majority are not even aware of what an income tax return looks like and have a very hazy idea about customs, rcvenuis nr other indirect forms of taxation. Perhaps that is why the most brazenly inaccurate statements are made to the people at election time What politician has had the courage to tell the people for Instance that 139 people alone paid $1,156,923 out of a total of $1,856,757 paid by a total of B.760 Individual taxpayers in 1950-51? Surely it does not require much education to realise that the island is dependent on a relatively small number of rich men for the major portion of revenue derived from personal income tax? And this is by no means the end of the revelation. Because an even larger sum ol $1,853,386 is paid by a total of 210 companies. The startling facts about Barbadian income tax are therefore plain for all to see. Of a total $3,675,740 collected during the financial year 1950-51, the greater part was paid by 139 individuals and 210 companies. The majority of income tax payers pay so little that 4,867 out of a total of 5.750 individuals paid only $164,466 while 3,490 paid only $31,707. If this were the only side to the picture it would be bad enough in an island with more than 95,000 registered voter? But it is only the beginning of the story. Anyone can go into the Parochial Buildings of St. Michael and look at the Trade Tax paid by 1,536 business houses. There he will discover that one firm paid $31,229.22 • during 1850-51: another $28,080.33: yet another $26,841.93; while S\ eral paid sum.s in excess of fifteen and ten thousand dollars. The greater number of firms making payments is explained by the fuct that trade tax extends to the very smallest shop carrying on business. One such in Roebuck Strati paid $3.10 .hiring 1950-51. The more one probes into the payment of taxes the more one realises how the burden of taxation is falling squarely and hardly upon the shoulders ol a relatively mall number. And those who idly repeat the IU4nlonnad chatter about Barbadiam haying DO social conscience should do penance when they realise that the greater part of St. Michael Vestry Trade Tax receipts of $571 702.27 goes on Poor Relui The picture of a relatively small number of wicked people exploiting the community for selfish gain is DOt only an unwarranted reflection on the fair name of Barbados: it is a wicked |HI version of the truth and deliberate deception ol the tnajui it\ ol ILe people. It is time that the ninety-live thousand ahowafl a little tpf>raclattoii ol those who not only pay income taxes and trade taxes but whose ability, initiative and enterprise also assist in providing men %  returns from customs and other forms of indirect taxation Kven after death the Qovernment still takes more from them. In 1950-51 Government collected $111,755 in death duties. So completely false is the picture painted hy irresponsible polttfc that the people have been blindfolded and prevented from asking themselves vA*' ,i ,,ihl i" da I'fAewf thi big Faroe What would :y knows, not even the pol who delude the voters by mi | farts to gain their own selfish ends. Edward Vli: ffbat a relief it was after Victoria 8, Sf* frvdenck Ponsonby J65 Dooes I h.nioffecoJIecltom of Three Reigns tj-ie nnd Spottitwoode 25s §*"VN the German station platform, the band begins the lit.' Anthem for the fourth time. The stationmaster. seeing that the red carpel is 100 years out of place, bids good-bye 11 Little does he ree tin j Britlal would not have given him S decoration In any case. Th.' King u % %  '\ %  I wiufit(hg-huiw, .• %  .<. • out lus %  %  the Royal slecpt-r changing into the full-die** uniform of the Rumpelsttltskin CuirauMr Guard-, while his valet, goaded by kindly oaths. hunLs through ihe luKKiij'" %  • n I %  I it is a typV si sne from the great etta, i i. %  i I lifts ,-i i velvet %  was th* itiftfil Mivanl of the British dynatv f"r Ml baatnninsj v/Kh %  > harsh undei Qoaan whoso -nd httnsetl m cordial i %  dward VT1 the asm of thai eaa barely discreet, hook oi memories, Bdvnrd'i ream %  fO and gayest IhSBK I I MI. In K sunenril nook *f the Meeas What should u >oung suusirj kna asked himself. Shorthand, iff mi .i. lyueafrlUae, . (so Uiut he could converse with the reUnuss Of th. Queen's relent* the relatives themselves found it advisable to learn Knglishi. tin itenta of the Alniaiui.il da Gotha. Shorthand looked Ui< hardest pert <-f the programme, so young Captain of taa { I dlers went every ma lu Pitman's School. "Const wiser, said the hteeBneeh you rail sober but whet call soberand DO uoduf:itnilurit> SriU) Ihe pttplhl" Ponsonby en I temptation .i! %  Ores S minute ( tread's Play Soon he VIM Eacmi problems which shorthand coul 1 not solve, e.g., how to pr. Vent hfO BpsPlth ambassadors from meeting HI v.-. 11 ot Castle, MM "< vshorn h.id sv/ora to -pit in the othei Seeing Bull inert .as a danger they would collide, Ponsonby adroit l> hU the fler.er of the t" tpta k %  m Bui he ha then to and %  pretext rbi his setton, -Who tainted th,.i pktureT" he %  WiriUrli.ilter/' tii, iimbansador replied suspii i< poiniinii to UV nature, enormous on In* "Ah. bat reelr/l TheVi the i .••id Ponronhy boldly, After this, it ww. chUd" to %  ettls iiow the Prend P reala sn t oaeri Yt)ubbeaii offtnd) should be received at (!nn. ObrteustTa the Prtaes of WaUs eould Del Co 'o UV1 front door; il would bo enough if he went halfway down the stair. !( %  the repubuoan won this duel of dasMUrteaj Hs kept his hat on in the house %  PrlBce. Aa a reward service, die old Queen for three years refused her consen'. niai %  riage. fobbed him off ertth %  -is a present and. rather than ler linn Ul Tower at Windsor, tUTDI lete -i store. Oh. the 'i>;h of an I the thi' II %  iiusement with wtvkfe ttt> %  i %  count* edf H ii"i i tlu.l vsill I-t.-niy. I doss ths of H BUll' "Princess Pred%  : %  %  linant." Tyrant On I>rev* Ik td with i if-, lutes men's n his queen iIn mounul I.T nnd no lads sm /atomic* l*>. %  Wh ll tne%  i shall bave!" the king Inment*. On dress what a tyrant! OB dneoraueOB what an expert! Annoyed wtit n Lot .i fuv N pHH .n ;< Royal Y;uht B t^cke'. while tie It upsets locked when .HI i' ii.i to BO 1 .; in a black U fellow, a it !> %  • Aa the royal yacht i ,..' % %  he is cereful to In I valet, "A I'ttftuine | li'tl. 'tOmnni'" B> tinUeiMHsOn to full Highland %  plandOUT must be ctrefully phased. in his .,wn Invention, the Royal Yi. 1 nan OrdeTi thKing takes ex.-eptloii.il pride, mi! iharad by everybody at that time. The Duke of DavoroUUre, i comic Seure In the bo-k. always late. hi mouth perpetually open, his eyes i. a If-shut, is U4d On | lop.*l to glvi 0 won't like tli,il." saya the Duke sleepily. The King'* revenge U to OB the Duke i ilnGrjnd Cross of the Order. "What m I ei to do with die thing*' Wear it wtsh the Garter? It all .. 'I pin .I'UffeneVd In Church There are glimpses el statesmen of ummire yawning. h> %  sulking, Balfour expi.. .-.y it will be to de%  and Balfour. Uunr. literary ..ml St. LUah, dU Uka another. Km an aneteui poiitiii.. wondcrful." 1 jiways admire ihe glib way Bjajebery speaks when he k l "Froin oiu wardlaa mothei we followponsonby and "'Hoyal m istei to churca where h Offeodj h\ putting in the plate a gold coin eeuel in value to the K when :t.0W rabbits are mown down and the Duke of Devonshire can hardly -. %  awake for lredom; to visit the Tsar JI KCVJI where .i boeuoed of leo> ereeade the DM (danger from Nihilists' The Chief i f I'!nWill have the singers stripped and searched ): to Paris, where the King will meet a lady friend in the Jardin des Plantes, evading the i-I are behind everj busiu. And the probsSBMl When ke %  Kind's pliologrnph (as everybod y bows) you salute, press the eaten and salute again. Simple BUI what if the King >f Italy wants to take your photograph' Poni nb > solved the problem by springing to attention and diluting twice, It worried him afterwards, but as friend sold. "With foreign monarchs you ran never do t'K. much saluting." It waa a sound rule in that sunset %  i of th.old monarchical Europe whieh after hi.s V tu Mlka WalUrl. Putnam. 15a. 46S pages. M narrative of a Finn who. in the 16th ccntuay becom.-f the confidential agent of the Grand Vizier in Istanbul. The past—with plenty of crude colouring bu*. precious hie* glamour. WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED l.l. s. Ol'II III till IIS SAY: more on the three R"s and tnrase -day are handwork (or at least to a great d a few extent) until the Senior departin:!' merit la reached. The Director of Education seemi ( -. Try to improve the relationi think that the teachers are not h hjp s between head and assistant Ofkbuj hard enovigh. and on S.itteachers. AdvuM the heads ?..,i I illed hurl insults or do anything that tchan and irould eeuse the children to distold them "to get behind the „.,pect the assistant*. H* usalsUnU and drive them. H This. ,|. Ask the head teachers to ies wrong injuiw(rain from interfering with the good many head t.Mehers' plan * much as possible Mutation telaed In Ihe thr fo The fc'duor. 1-fca Adocolffa "** iow u,r BMR, Klndl) granl rae speoa vim,BOBM Of B1J opinions tas .--stem oi slenaenuw) vducutkni in HILisland 1 am a I find lhat agcKioupmg IS quite .1 oners many advantages to the lackward child, bul thei. lXi".Kl T" mbor h c Co-oVerate great need for not more than EwMttj Bvs *"i sven thirty] pupils one UBM if th> to be oblainetl. For having nsore number, only OVOI works lha pOH teacher and at il id of tii in.pen jittenl Il should tv tiive. in order to obtain gi>od resnit-t In ihe three R's. thi must be a grenl %  vioual tUenUon. This Is imposItbtc with lerjai clasaes. And you jinow parents end the gene.,1 DUbUl n.e,. ; ,v, Uie „,„ tu r '.""f" f r i! '• T* ,hl 1 "*' I** J p pl 1_ cf the Uooth erected by the BdC I and work ar itlions from the director to Foundry Ud. at th. Annual IndusBui in t berUBd the assistants and rW i Exhibition nle to spend a dnvithem." If ihe relationship The ;irtlcle w,ive, a lucid riescriuriuea which ceo verj s "" : 'mii ti m Eui lol., ,ti d, until ; lat. re ien ?"' *; | „ %  .-. your readers to the follow .ng handwork, gardening will only t feelSLX^uu UNITED NATIONS NOTEBOOK By DAVID TFMI'LK RirBKRTS PAH IS THI traal Cat lltaMad Nati.K.. a hat 1 can only nail Ihe %  This slightly aeronautical metaphor u the one that comes tu mind for the 10 yaid-lonu. wide foyer that gives access to the principal Conference rooms in the temporary build in L; the French have run up to house this multilingual Assembly. All across the wide coconut matting groups of delegates and Press disicuss. make interventions, lobby one another. nterview, and osip. The "delegation wives iiM'uisolately for political-minded hus. Lands. The whole of one side of the runway its e vast window with one of the famous though not the finest—of the man-made i Paris Between the Palais de Chaillc:' ind Seine the fountains play, and across the Ivor stands the Eiffel Tower, and bey nnd it 'he htne, vista of the Avenues of the Champs rt, which literally translated means the ie].i (d the God of War. where Ki i Btlag used to parade. %  The "runway" is the centre of the tempori v building built of boards on steel scaffold* And its slightly makeshift springiness tnder foot—like a builder's scuffoldinn—adds omethinu to the fantasy of unreality that is ne United NatlODt Six Committees are in akasaon. The first s the arena of the Bii? Shots holdinj; forth on %  I mamenl. Vyshinsky is the star attraction • fid when he was billed to speak on a Saturnidinine.. half UM s->ciely Indies of "tout %  iris" postponed their weekly dispersal %  'ie countryside and blandished their charmnil way into the Press seats. By the tin i e Vyshinsky—whose sleepless laughter is famaddressed himself to the translators Into -Enghah, French and Spanish the "working %  ess" could not find seats. The K.-MI'U. rou-fra and hubbub made by coveys of ejected countesses did not disconcert the Russian '.in his text. In other Committees a kind of international ^htmare is enacted daily. I have slipped out I t one Committee in the middle of a speeel y a Cuban on the question of threats U. I in the Balk;ins, and stepped into the ext Committee to hear an Australian givint, is views on the Italian trusteeship of TripolL Everybody talks on everything. Deleites who ore intendh-u; to speak later hurry .it to collect a batch of duplicated typescripts ( their coming speech, and distribute them %  their press friends. And, if in doubt, call a "*rera Conference! The principal delegations ive summaries of their own versions of what .is been happening. The British meet in the U ning, The French in the evening. AmeriBIU have private and public sessions. Occalonally the Chinese Nationalist delegation [athart the Press to issue a denunciation ;MI:II1> of the brilliant Sardar Pannikar. j (Nehru's Ambassador to Pekin, who is in *ai is as India's chief dalagata) The letter is s\ed, by some, as anljnofficial exponent of ekin's views. Much has been written of the extravagance f this meeting. The secretaries, whose £2 :j. 0. a day allowance has been under fire !aim that they are out of pocket. Paris is \|>msive for strangers. A good meal costs 11 But one charming United Nations service ic men in search of beauty is the addition of the secretaries' names on the doors of the offices. Their expense-accounted bosses aptal fan blue. The typists in red. beneath And these United Nations secretaries seem ihi.iK* of thai nature. Let the] IO have or acquire by marriage, some amazinfants and jjnlors concentrate -mgly international names Could you sav whether Miss Jeanctte van Ho is French :utch or Chinese? And what language would t ou address to Mademoiselle l.yubya Schlumberger? The British delegation lives in diumty a' the Bristol Hotel. This of course, is a good British name and a suitable overflow from %  i"Cieni .;. %  V hotel Pari* is looking forward to a fine Christmas. The United Notions is taking a short real from its talkative und expensive labours I'llllM' tion; for I know teachers who are * tyrannical and also ask them not to bully < the poor assistants the assistants. a in "ectt.iiv. behind and e. Ask the head teachers to drlviiu! them." Rive co-operation to the ekl ..[ the do leechei In as much as the class It will crown a profitable 2.000th year fur thi lajtanla a lot of harm hy teacher is expected to i mndemnlug with the neml. their m.ih.-t, st. m ta.p i es e aes ASSISTANT TEACHEK of the puBUS. Sometimes they 3rd. December. 1931. :'i D the board right baton the ehUdren'i Foundry llvlp aatani then j,, ,,., Batter, rtuitdeocoie ,i...t IT 'II his pupils? SIR.—Ill your Issue of the daily %  he head Adveeat* oj h"iiday "th Decembei %  > ng to i5i. you puuiisaed a ds City. The conscientious delegates who do not find many opportunities to spend then pugg idlowances, will be tempted into what OM Frenchman described as "the greatest inter national junket since the sack of Rome." asujtne. latin. X< art. earThls ,, „.,,.„ ,,^, t that s Um neiiioK and singing dror an houi i neb sreek, is not to worK (lf lh) aaristant lie condemned; but doins too muni spaeux visit the MhouU n> these sublecta robs the time |UW1 tly and make a cheek of the ll'.v. n press ion that Foundry Ltd., had to seek M-S3S a mild steel mill bed plate elc We would here state, for the which should be devoted to the .*•. etaW by HvTiui en l cn l^L^ ST! I sublecta at this wu „ l)V onir ,. Ihcr m tho ,, .„„ mill, enmpruing at i particular stags I think It i ,. ,(, c unfair to expeet a higher Standard n| iders, that the the mild steel mid s T l side cap. • % %  a/lth bolbs, top capcee> MiMimvi sake do not leave ike •'""""" "f.v !" ,, 7 assl.t-nts to suffer under the head ro "* r

the Onector T 9* Central Foundry Lid. had readout, writing and arithmetic ,,. VA ,, itljil „ nothing whatsoever to do with tht has been achieved. Retain the System of agework and wa consider it a area: I speak l) fi OOUth '"!> lhat yimr reporter should io that Indivhlual work have allowed an error of thh ol the chlfatrea to wfaoeo foreign amonasi the puptai can be rnede oeture t<> creep Into the article languagts and the higher branches |>osslble. which was otherwise wrj wot) i.tics are taught, do nnt b, \th,. cuirieulum • subjects as foreign lunguagei: We remain. UMUpJS, EngHsli nor Yours faithfullv. sfcnphi arrU mathen f not •nttrery j. M. KIDNEY. That is why the standards obSOtnn "f lha -m^ing ttjnteat \;,. ,., alSBOOKS Wf Have A Wide Range Suitable lor— CHRIST MAS P RESENTS ADVOCATE STATIOXEHY. long lasting PAINTS And now i the lime just tht time to Colour Up lor Chriitmat' -n.\ C S. PITCHER & CO. ph. 4472 READY MIXED PIGMENTS £ 0/1S ENAMELS VARNISHES Atomic Programme LONDON. Dec. 10 BRITAIN stepped up her Atomic Pro ijramnic with plans to build an experimental plant lor the production of electricity earl> next year. Prime Minister Winston Churchill bag ordered British scientists to proceed on tht theory that there may never be a wide exchange of atomic information between the United Stated and Britain; and Britain is talking all atomic problems independently. One source said that Britain has been %  doing research for 18 months on the method %  f changing atomic energy into electricity. British scientists know how to build tin necessary pile. Two of Britain's most important atomic centres are expected to go into full production in the next few months I these in Cheshire Will be devoted to enriching uranium. The purpose of the other—at Aldermaston, in Berkshire^—has not been announced This will give Britain at least six plants devoted to atomic energy and atomic bombs. %  from the main pile at Harwell is alreadv being used to run the first atomic central heating plant in (he world.—U.P. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. FOODS order ourlv from . t.omiAiciis W/lmmm ItHmkm Sweet Drinks Sodas. Gmt< i Ah3-yr.-o1d Gold Braid Ruin ion Ate Tubori; r %  \ in if i ii F mmt t m Tabu Hotter in iim Cooking Butter in tins union kerel Salt Beef ,\. '•' taking Orders for Chic ;md Ducks iiGood n'S Port .%'*er I rrirulx Apples ISMS* Red Cheese Scalded RaWlns .18 per lb. Hams in tin* Salmon Haddock Kippers I .i^n Potatoes