Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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THURSDAY, DE R

IRAN SENDS ULTIMA’

Decision Demanded | -—
Within Ten Days

TEHERAN, Dec. 12

Prime Minister Mohammed Mossadegh sent an ultima-
tum to companies in 36 countries to-day to decide within
10 days whether they Wantéd to buy Iranian oil or forfeit
privileges offered by Iran to former customers of the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company.

Vice Premier, Hosein Fatemi said that the message was
sént to 12 embassies and 24 legations in Teheran, including
those of Russia and the Soviet satellite states to make sure

all possible customers were included.
Faiemi said that although time
limits on the previous notices had



ESTABLISHED 1895



epee ee

Sth Airforce
Planes Make
508 Sorties

In Effective Raids

8TH ARMY H. Q. Korea,
















; . 12,
Eee ki ier te oa NEW SESSION A: iit, hives - aniseed
“show an excess of goodwill”. He| OF LEGISLATURE decided that what had been

said that after the expiration of
the ultimatum Iran reserved the
tight to sell oil to anyone she chose

A clause in Iran’s oi} national-
ization law Offers former oil cus-
tomers purchase privileges and

reported as a new straight-winged
Red jet fighter sighted near Ari-
Won was instead a South African
F. 80,

He said that Far-East Airforce
B.29’s sprinkled 280 quarter ton

OPENS DEC. 18

IT IS notified for general
information that His Excel-
lency the Governor will open
the new Session of the Legis-

lature at 10 a.m. on Tuesday, air-bursting bombs over Com-

priorities. the 18th of December, in the munist troop concentrations last
Fatemi also revealed changes in Legislative Council Chamber. night.

the cabinet as a preliminary to the Owing to the limited accom- Warplanes took to the air

forthcoming national elections. modation in the Legislative tatay, ‘while intermittent snow

Meanwhile Iran’s Moslem Council Chamber, admission to showers were reported over the

leader, Seyed Abolg Hassim Kash- the Ceremony will be by front, Off the coast, naval units
ani oP to the publie over ticket. now bolstered again by the
Radi

to make Thursday
a holiday firstly, asa sign of
protest against Mossadegh’s op-
position in the Majlis and, sec-
ondly as an expression of hatred
and disgust against British in-
trigues to overthrow the present

Valley Forge were credited with
the destruction of Red
tions

Destroyers continued to lob
their five inch shells at artillery

and supply installation’ along the
coast.



installa-

Agreement On
European Army

ia ee

The following details were
“an om unconfirmed _re- Seems Hopefi ul — ne of a air fight =
orts that some religious leaders etween ifth irforce jets r
pi opposed Kashani had taken STRASBOURG, Dec. 12, | and Communist M.ILG. 15’s in mage

The conference of
European Foreign Ministers on
the Eur nh Army, which ended
here early today, brought definite
improvement in the opinion of
many here on the chances of an
agreement on the European Army.

Delegates to the European Con-
sultative Assembly, which closed
its winter session here on Tuesday,
admitted that the Ministers’

i ; _|failure to agree how the Army
sigan oer nie ee dis- would be financed is still an im.
armament depeument by rejecting, Portant obstacle in the way of
for the fourth time in months,| establishing it.

_| One delegate said, “but the fact
tg Dg Mah nee that they achieved a. measure o:
armiMélits and atowid bombs agreement on the authority, which
The Soviet F Minister |28 to control European Defense
Andrel Vyaneday, aeuweres in| against communism makes for the
the 60-member Unita id Nations’ ae of the atmosphere.
Political Co ttee what ap- There is no longer that feeling
gant a to of despair which many people had
pene ey ie as e grace a week ago that the Army would
It was Vyshinsky who last Bt OMe Ente Desny.
month announced that he had
laughed all night at Western pro-j;
posals because he said they were
so “ludicrous.”—U.P.

J’caGom. End Study
Of Rance Report

(From Our Own Correspondent)

“sanctuary” in Teheana the big ie)

Shah Mosque, in support of anti-

Russia Blasts Last
Hopes Of Agreement

On Disarmament

PARIS, Dee. 12.

which two M.1.Gs were probably
destroyed and two more dam-
aged,

Shortly after noon on Tuesday,
26 Sabre jets observed 50 M.1.Gs
and encountered 30 of them over
Sinanju. One of that number was
reported “probably destroyed”.

Haze and fog closed over North
Korea, but Fifth Airforce fighter
planes and bombers flew 508
fffeciive sorties nevertheless.

One F-80 Shooting Star crashed
and burned over Communist ter~
ritory during the day, with no
chance of the pilot’s survival.

In one of the most effective
strikes of the day, 18 Fifth Air-
toree F. 51 Mustangs struck at
Red troops’ artillery and supply
position behind Communist lines,
destroying eight artillery pieces,
damaging a rail bridge and inflict-
ing approximately 50 Red casual-
ties.

The Fifth Airforce claimed as
destroyed or damaged by 6.50 p.m.
today, 158 buildings, 6 rail cars
13 field pieces, 8 anti-aircraft
positions, 15 bunkers and 52 troops
casualties.—U.P.

“Give Us Unity Or
Give Us Death”

PUSAN, Korea, Dec. 12.
Thirty thousand South Koreans



—U.P.



CANADA’S PREMIER
WAS A SPIRITUALIST

TORONTO, Dec. 12.

The late Prime Minister W. L.
Mackenzie King practised spiritu-
alism for 25 years according to
the current issue of MaClean’s
KINGSTON, J’ca Dec. 12. magazine. The publication said

A Joint Committee of the/King communicated with such
Jamaica Legislature has complet- persons as his mother and Frank-
po lg Phy Pw gel 6 co Roosevelt after their shouting “Give Us Unity Or Giva
Popo » s ath” paraded e streets 0

now been drafted for transmission} He claimed that the close as-' this temporary capital against



THE POLICE will have two







13, 1951

Police Cars Fitted With
Radio Telephones Will
Assist At Elections

Capt. W. H. R. Armstrong and Inspector G. H. Springer on
the streets to-day for the election together with a police van
and these vehicles have been fitted with two way radio
telephone equipment, Capt. W. H. R: Armstrong told the














=



TELE-COMMUNICATION

TOP LEFT. The 90-foot mast which carries two acrials com
municating with the Police van and cars.

Tt also Carries an aerial for the equipment which is expected
to arrive in the isiand soon from U.K., and which will be installed
at District “A”

RIGHT —A police constable operating the PYE Telecommunication
Set at District “A” sending a message to another officer in a police
van equipped with a similar set.

BOTTOM.-Captain Armstrong, a police constable and Inspector
Springer operating the telecommunication sets during the trials
> “terday.

Of Emigrants
May be Wanted

IN U.S. NEXT’ YEAR

THE Regional Labour
which is responsible for the re
cruitment of West Indian Workers
for the United States of America
and for their welfare in the
United States, held its second ses-

Same Number

cars which are owned by Board

to the Legislature. It is reported|sociates of King knew of his be~\ any armistice which would leave| Advocate yesterday at the District “A” Police Station poe Saring the week ended 8th
that the Committee accepted the|licef in spiritualism but kept it! Korea divided, The..vehicles will be in con-|Decémber, 1951 _ Representatives
Rance recommendations with|secret because “people might have| The demonstration, although , \|stant communication with Area woe pereont from all British
some changes and will propose|thought the affairs of Canada} peaceful, was the biggest one ever 2 Headquarters ct District “A"lChiet Liaison Offices fron Wane
Inter-Caribbean study of the lo-})were being conducted on advice|held in Pusan, It was the Advocate Police Station. Here a Control| ington Gtienaas cer from Wash-

cation of the Federal Capital. from the spirit world.”—(U.P.) second such demonstration in 10} { Room has been set up in which 4 f
days and was apparently teuched * afl information regarding the} The employers of British West
1” d Will G t F ; ° ted off by a special Government | Relief Fund election in this area will be| {ndian labour in the United States
da miga h announcemen ast week, re THE FUND for the desti gathered and circulated to the| have appointed 4 Committee dur-
, : e€ u Stating its unalterable objection tute fishermen is exbaituln: f08 Superintendent and his Inspec-| (ng recent months to co-operate
Cotton For New Industr ic an Fi = “ er ward. It is now your turn to tor. hong the officers of the Board and
eave the Communists in fu help it along. Please come The radio telephone equipment] this Committee met the Board

charge in North Korea.

in to the Advocate Office and

The demonstrations were or- hand in your subscription.

From Our Own Correspondent ganized by a semi-official national







fol Ss. H.S 20,00 Police radio network has not yet the terms of the contract, and cer-
f _PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 9, a, ane eo. ents, G. D. Jemmott ,% |lctrived in the island but is ex- pin, pinor amendments were
TRINIDAD will soon receive its first shipment of fum- with namiphlets which were yr G. Ec i 1.00 pected to be here sometime in The “éiiptovers thought that the
4 2 Ss 50, Miss Chandler 0.00 "a ‘ sxt ves : .
igated cotton consigned to the Safie Brothers who have put stuck on windows and buildings. ' Mr. David Evan ane ae a areas et |nurber of workers required in
up factory buildings, in Arima, for the production of cluth- —UP. Mr. R. Seale 1,00 sles geen ae oe 1953 would not be less than during
ing, ete, $5,199.00 ure today has been loaned to the i
Known as the Trinidad Textile Manufacturing Company, U.S U.K Open Aid lik aaa aks cy at Police by Pye Ltd. as well as| The Board also agreed to in-
this imposin factory is built on 15 acres of land and affords 7" None a ‘ € overcs dited in error to thre e of the sets va we used ath ena “E+ s Hive
= . . a subscriber for the hurricane relie The as-|'n the ited States 1e arrange-
regular employment for about 500 persons, mostly women. Negotiations c —— tance which this ¢ Shiprhent wil]| ments for the transmission of
Mr. J h Safie, technical adviser of the new enterprise Total . 179.0 Pl ive will be considerable as the| Monies from the workers to their
hopes to encourage the growin of cotton in these parts. ae ming nd Police officers will be in touch 2¢pendents were reviewed in
For this purpose he has brought cotton seeds from New| Britain and the United States with other headquarters and will[o'der to ensure that the amounts
York f i tal cultivation h It is his belie? |CPened, negotiations at eae . Y tae se receive all latest report: are released expeditiously. The
or! or experimental cultivation here. t is his 7 | prin Britain at least $600,000,- ernmi sl ‘ > aE oa Board also reviewed the insur-
that his experiment will be successful ; IUICI6e Scientific Methods
; s We

000 to help this nation stave off



———--<<<=_ Over $25,000,000 has already |pankruptcy and save her rearma- ied Ge ‘ ‘This equipment undoubtedly|ployed to ensure that they were
been spent on the construction of | ment prcarantiin, British Trea- Allied Occupation steps up the scientific methods of|adequately covered while in
the mill, and Mr. Safie is confident

sury experts and United States Aid

Kingston Has 3

of a future expansion. FRANKFURT, Germany, Dec, 12

which is on order from the United
Kingdom for the new island wide

control of the



during the session.
The main subject discussed was







ance arrangements for men em-

Police Force of this}employment and during transit to



nistratio officials started a ; Jsiand and brings it into line with}and from their home areas, (
is A snag arose when Government A ne ae onTues- The United States High Com-ljeading forces in other parts of} Mr. F. C, Catchpole, O.BE.,
declared that United States cotton is missioner, John J. McCloy attack-}the world,” Capt, Armstrong told| Labour Adviser to the Comptroller
1rés ; ;.|day between William Batt of the P &
n ays could not be imported into Trini- Unite States and the * oritish ed the Germans for their “strong |the Advocate yesterday tor Development and Welfare
dad under existing regulations de- Chalbosllor of the Inucheuwér R. A. and often disturbing tendency to} In preparation for the arrival Organisation, (Chairman of the
(From Our Own Correspondent) aes = prevent > boll weevil Butler oh. criticize Allied Occupation policies{o¢ the new equipment from the] Conference); Mr. C. A. Grossmith,
KINGSTON Jamaica Dec, 12, |¢stablishing itself here, and in Sa eta bs her {22d blame the Allies for all their} {United Kingdom a 90-foot tower|O.B-E., Administrative Secretary,
+ The third big city fire in three|neighbouring cotton producing, Britain is to announce soon troubles. mast has been erected at the|Pevelopment and Welfare Organi-
days this morning gutted the | islands. As a result of many dis-|decision on whether to start inter-} ocjoy in his Eighth Quarterly | pistrict “A” Police Station sation; Mr, R. N, Jack, Acting
business hi cussions here both with the Min-|est paymeritg on the $3,750,000,- > ts . Labour Commissioner and Mr
Limited, tation of _Greswells ister of Agriculture and other]000 loan made in 1945 ; H Repess 8 High Commissioner; This mast which is painted in D. N Lewis, Acting Labour Offi-
bottlers’ rr gage ie and Fiarecutdin’ officials, the result] She is expecied to mike a said that the Western Germanslreq now carries two aerials for ner pesca gs? ceaiiea colony from
causing daina, tin ted at was that Trinidad's Minister of | 75,600,000 payment due January ane cn a kind of occupa=icommunication with the cars of|the’ Gonference on December 11
$300,000 bringin io aaa a Agriculture travelled to the United ist. to sfnooth the way for Prime tion fatigue.” He added that with | Capt. Armstrong Inspector p
SON DO ten os gn th AL, ineg States where successful negotia- Minister Winston Churehill’s visit Se 6 ee tes Bpriaver and the Police ven JP
i ni tions with the United States De-|, too -compiets e ’ ey |the island wide scheme, is} gy '
Parad, Dring one qthe| partment of Agriculture took|‘®,Washington., = are “in a mood of impatient re-| mast will also carry an serial for Europe Needs Less
troyed Se eons 2eee Was. Cae place. “I think I have done all 3ritain is understood to be séek-|hellion” against remaining Allied |4h,.

ing at least $600,000,000 in econo-



















‘ yr : * . le
that could be done in the matter. J " controls in West Germany. stalled at District “A” being con- es Ati
——. -” apeiies tacular cast now appears that once Mr.|™mic aid and a continued and in- He said that in dealing with the |t¢rolled | radio link from the Economic d
fi oO) awakened sleeping Safe is able to arrange for con-| creased flow of military aid. Allies, the Germans “are inclined | “«Qperatio Rc which (By CAROLL KENWORTHY)
ngston. The fire started at/ tj s supplies of cottor ipro-| The United States will resume exaggerate their burdens ar hewtiet nos lice Y ara marries '
2am fi he s tintious supplies of c on and pr to xagger and te t pped Polic SHINGTO Dec. 12
i 7 ae remen left the scene| vided fumigation measures are}rubber and tin purchases from grievances to make excessive de-| Headquarter lonig naka oe ah Ot
shortly after 8 a.m. carried out, there will be no im-|the British colonies. The U.S. i8}mands, and even to displa ; we nee a conor r oe
|pediment in the cotton supplies|}demanding in return that Britain | attitude of intransigence, quite| When the scheme has got well os h ’ “omets ned yi “ ~
NT: from the United States for textile | ste her badly sagging coal ‘ ate al x ofjon its v this remote control |@¢eording to official opinion he
( , ire { nm J e J step up h y sagging 444) inappropriate to the realitie = ae pf
GOVERNME mills in Trinidad”, said the Minis-| production and will be pressing Germany’s present position and {station will be moved to the high-|#5 4 Fr sult of eee made ur
ter, Accompanying him to the|her “very hard” to bring in Italian |actual interest.’-—U P est point in the island at Castle|@@r the Marshall Plan and coun-
NOTICE United States talks was Professor immigrants to work the mines. na nits Grant. In addition to the radio |tries -will need little or any
. = T. W. Kirkpatrick of the Imperial EXPLORATORY FLIGHT cheme the Police hope early next Responsible quarter however
All Electors arriving at)Collece of Tropical Agriculture,) Sil “Utne ey. Dee 1 SLIGHT ’QUAKE ear tO opetate in conjunction |indicated that the United States
* St. Augustine Ss NEY. Dec. 12, th the V.H.F. (ve high fre-|is allotting Britain~and France
a Polling Station should Cott F G ’ Australian aviator Captain P. G TAIPEH, Formosa, Dec. 12 quency) service, the 999 system| approximately equal amounts of
Sotten From renada Taylor said he has been asked to Taipeh Observatory reported alfo oe t the pul for emer direct aid withi the next x
take their place at the; In the meantime special permis-| investigate the chances of landing|slight earthquake with its epi-jgency tele phone call By mean | months.
rear end of the line Of; sion had been granted to Sz to make exploratory flights over| centre near a — coast: town er t 1 person may dial 999 and Among those not requiring aid
Brothers to get cotton from Car-| Australian territory in Antarctica] Eastern Formc The obser | e connect mmatiiate ré Sweden Ireland, Portugal
other Electors who are! ge territory” 1 ica | Eastern Forn Th be connected i ! , Ire
;jTiacou or Grenada until their!next January or Januar: 953 t | ( 3 1 Some of ther “
waiting their turn to} shipment from t! ; A lor Cats , 4 OK H | me ta
. ati | nsignment of 2 ‘ } \ tT tr id
enter the Polling Station. @ On page 8 \ a ne @ ohn ur) |

equipment

which will be in-











‘UM TO 36 COUNTRIES

Egyptian Envoy To

ceived from Cairo concerning the
withdrawal of the Egyptian Am-
bassador,
Pasha. The British Foreign Office
also said that nothing official had
he been received on the Egypt-
an
to recall the London envoy
Officials
Egyptian Government
take this step it
matically
of Sir Ralph Stevenson, the Brit-
ish Ambassador in Cairo,
confer with the Egyptian Foreign
Secretary, Salah El Din Pasha.

Amt
he probably would go to Paris to

and
in London
by the Charge D’Affaires, Tawfik
Katamish.—U.P.

Libya Soon Will Be

The name of Sayed Mohammed
El Senusi
list of the world’s crowned kings,
when Lybia, an ex-Italian Colony,
emerges as an
ereign
15th, in
Nations’
1950.

King
approved
British
first
to be
ter to Jordan.

Cyrenaica,

Tripolitania, and the Fezzan, was
placed under British and French
administration
the Italian Peace Treaty

ruled by Senusi, and the
administered the Fezzan,





PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Churchill, Eden Hold
A Special Meeting

ON EGYPTIAN CRISIS

LONDON, Dec, 12.
PRIME MINISTER WINSTON CHURCHILL and the For-

eign Secretary aay Eden held a special meeting on
the Egyptian crisi a night.

The meeting was held at Churchill's official residence at
No. 10 Downing St,

A meeting of the Cabinet has been called for Thursday.
The Cabinet is expected to considér the deteriorating Anglo-
Egyptian situation made more tense on Wednesday by re-
ports that Egypt will recall the Ambassador to Britain
Abel Fattah Amr Pasha.

, Amr Pasha will fly to Paris on
Friday for a meeting with Egyp-
tian diplomats in Europe but, an
embassy spokesman said that

reports of his recall to Egypt
were “premature”



















U.K. May Be

The British Government's

Recalled temporary position was one of

“wait. and see". So far neither

LONDON, Dec. 12 the Foreign Office nor Downing

The Egyptian Embassy said |S!teet received any official mes~
that no instructions had been re-{#8° . about the — threatened

Egyptian severance of relations.

Other ministers were report-
edly called to Downing Street
later by Churchill in preparation
for a cabinet session.

The text of the message deliv-
ered by the British Ambassador
in Cairo on Tuesday said “the
construction of the new road
from the British Military Camp
at Suez to the water filtration
plant has been successfully com-
pleted without incidents of any
sort

The

Abdel Fattah Amr

Cabinet’s reported decision

said that shotld the
decided to
would be auto-
followed by

the recall

purpose of
was entirely in

this operation
accordance with
His Majesty's Government’s
policy, in order to avoid any
ossible mis-understanding by the
tayptian Government.

The objective of His Majesty's
Government is to do everything
possible to minimize the risk of

Egyptian officials said that if

Pasha receives recall orders,

that the Egyptian

would be

Embaasgy
conducted



clashing with the Egyptian
authorities or population, while
pursuing the policy which they

already have made plain.

The object of the construction
of the new road was to ensure
secure access to the water, filtra-
tion plant which already has been
subject to attack, and to remove
any risk of further incidents ris-
‘ng between the British forces
moving to and from this plant and
Egyptian civilians.

Will Pay Compensation

His Majesty's Government is
prepared to pay proper compen-
sation to these Egyptians who
have had to move from houses,
by reason of the execution of
announced {that] this project.

of Britain has, 1 am also instructed to draw
the establishment of a|to the attention of the Egyptian
legation in Lybia, The Government the further fact that
British Minister to Lybia is\in pursuance of the policy of
the present British Minis-\avoiding, so far as possible, any
lincidents in the area of the Suez
Canal, the General Officer, com~

Sovereign State
(By HAROLD GUAAD)
LUINVON, Dec, 12,

will be added to the

independent sov-
State, probably on Dec,
accordance with United
resolutions of 1945 and

bgen
George VI.

Tt hae

The King of Lybia will be His



Majesty Sayed Mohammed Ei/Manding British troops in Egypt,
fenusi — recognised by Britain |has issued strict instructions to
~ June 1949 as the Emir of ;forces under this command, that

the towns of Port Said, prane.
‘vrenaica,,and Suez, shall be out of bounds
Cyrenaicas) all British troops except for
duty visits or in the event of the
need to protect British lives.

The responsibility for the
administration of these towns of
: course remains with the Egyp-
French tian authorities.

Lybia, comprising

by Article 23 of

Britain administered Cyrenaica



" Tou asked for Benson and Hedges cigarettes, Sir

‘Yhere are certain pleasurable
occasions —out of the ordinary,
and above the everyday —which
deserve and command tributes
only of the best; it is for these
BENSON »; HEDGES have
thoughtfully provided their
Super Virginia cigarettes.
Wher
only the best
well do *

ULI Kl V1 y bb







PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, DECEMBER i138, 1951









SSDS OODDSS OPPS OD ISOS

% e . : ; | FIRST IN SEVEN YEARS
| arith | THE USE OF THE BIBLE Fst w seven veat TULIUS CAESAR
THE Christian Church throughout the centuries has} Charlie Chaplain is making his

made full use of the Bible. It has indeed always been an} {=%« movie in nearly seven years presented by















esscntial part of Her Life and Liturgical Worship. © And this |9"4 his co-workers whisper that it ee COLLEGE
‘fidelity to its use in Public Worship has been a source of may be his last. They insist that DRAMATIC GROUP
IS EXCELLENCY » Gove 14a wee: ‘ +7 ae ; Pen 3 his. current “Limelight” is his At The
a " a Pi a PRINCESS MARGARET Labour Conference guidance to many who have lived the Church’s Life. greatest masterpiece. 2 COLLEGE HALL,
companied by Major Dennis } ETURNING from Jamaica on/j . f — By following privately what the Charlie said that from now on Crumpton Street
Vaugian Private Secretary, % Tuesday by B.W.LA. were Mr.| Church taught and practised pub-|he will write the movie scrip for O
attended the Cocktail Party at C. A. Grossmith, Administrative! licly. ag rena re the his autobiography or direct, but 3
the Marine Hote) yesterday even Secretary, C:D. & W. Mr. F. C} e oon corsnueriee. Tae oo Sar oe ee never again will he appear before FRIDAY, December 14th
ing given by Hon'ble D. B. Sang- v . n | ‘he

tchpole, Labour Adviser to 2.D,| * camera. Chaplin won't say

ster, Minister for Social Welfare
and Deputy Leader of the Jamai-
a Labour Party on behalf of the
Jamaica delegation to the Region-
al Economic Committee Meeting.
The party was held in the
srounds of the Hotel. Coloured

& W.; Mr. R. N. Jack, Acung tion, and it helped them consid-|

nda
= . ‘ ..| Inything except “well some days ‘‘ ‘
Labour Commissioner and Mr.| ’ erably to link up their spasmodic I feel like I won't.” But then ne BATURDAT, amber we
D. N. Lewis of the Labour. De-} “ n ou = fragmentary worship ~ says “I don't know...... ¥ oe Ee
partment, They had been attend- pir 5 See ins ee eee a “I would like to do another Tickets can be obtained at
ing a meeting of the Regional | comedy. if it i i dmaster’s Office or from
Beli eery NEW YORK Heaven. omedy But if it is portraying Headm

The Man in the Moon DOES in- | The Church has been’ faithful|the character of a tramp he Members of the School.

OCC L LL

PPPOE





lights were strung along the Attended Medical Talks | fuence your emotions in the use of Holy Scripture, for| “uldn’t speak.” He feels that a PRICE 3/- and 1/6
branches of a large evergreen tree D* J. W. P. HARKNESS; Moonshine Not at all, says a What She started centuries ago, talking tramp would destroy an 9.12.51—2n
and added to this was a lovely Medicat Adviser to the|sober scientist, Dr. Leonard J. She still pursues today. But the| illusion.

noonlight night. The Police Band
m attendance added the finishing
touches to this picturesque scene.
ng the invited guests were Si

t Lady Seel, Sir Allan and
y Collymore, Rt. Rev. G. L. G
Mandeville, the Hon'ble the Colonial

Comptroller for Development| Ravitz, of Duke University Medi- individual christian has not ~seeeaitn ean nits font sepeersie ee gee poqoecoceosssS"
and Welfare. has just returned to|¢al School, and his “not at all” is maintained that love for, and | SPECIAL TODAY 1,30 p.m.

PLAZA BTOWN

| Dial 2310





Barbados from Jamaica _ by | based on two years of research. diligent use of the Holy Book “GUNMAN’S CODE" Kirby GRANT &
B.W.LA. after attending the first| Tonight his report to the South- We live in an age in which the|}] “MITTLE JOE, THE WRANGLER”
meeting of the Caribbean Coun-\ern, Medical Association is out. majority of Church-going peo- SEE Seaee BeeND

cil of the British Medical Asso-|Like so many scientific discover- ple are content with those por-
















=—_—
Last Two Shows TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Secretary and Mrs. Turner, Mr.) snd ciation as an observer. jies, this “proof” of an old wive’s tions of Seripture that form a Warner's Skyhigh Entertainment Spectacle!

ce Soe oe eee ee tent tek eee LG eee part of Churen Services Trowell FIGHTER SQUADRON _ siststtc
D. F. Blackett, Mr, and Mrs George the Council was comprised of| H \ not so thirty years ago, Today Technicolor)
Hunte, Mr. W. A_ Crawford, Professor representatives from Jamaica, |! e started out to do research

the Bible is a neglected Book. Edmund O'BRIEN, Robert STACK, Tom D,ANDREA, John RODNEY
LE

and Mrs. C G. Beasley, Mr. and Mrs There are, no doubt, many rea-

Trinidad, Barbados, British Hon-|°8 @ 1935 scientific discovery. The
Philip Hewitt-Myring, Mr. and Mrs |












’ lalem a’ te ,|discovery was that we all ive : Extra Special: 2 Shows FREDAY 2.30 & 445 p.m.
D. A. Percival, Mr. and Mrs. CA Guras, British Guiana and the| tes electrital rays somewhat like 20% for this, and chief among By Request! Bud ABBOT & Lou COSTELLO = in-
Grossmith, Miss. D Ibberson, Dr, and eeward and Windward Islands. (Wh iocs stations rays which can ‘lem 4s.the widespread idea that “RIDE "EM COWBOY”
Mrs. JW. P. Harkness, Mr. and are At the meeting, a constitution be meas » rays which can much in it 1s anhistorical and with Johnny Mack BROWN, Dick FORAN, Anne GWYNNE
z. ed ag ns eae = = ao { rules for the Council were Dr oe murat “nvetermatical incompatible with science Bite .FSTAGRMALS, The Mery MACS
pole, Mr. and Mrs. J. Nicol, Mr drawn up and accepted and sev- and statistically to measure the Many people select difficult por- Opening FRIDAY at 4.30 p.m. (New Copy)
Mrs. R. H. Young, Mr. and_ Mrs eral matters of regional interest 4° of normal and insane people, t1°28 which they feel they can- & Continuing Daily at 445 & 8.30 p.m.
Bishop Db Ww Benitay ane nar Bint i to the medical profession were) "Yy,. measured patients ae Duke not accept and condemn the eee ge uae "JOAN of ARC”

shop a ; Nias s s
ley, Mc. and Mrs. G. H Adams, Si pinavenete Jamaica, Dr. Hark-|#0spital Durham, North Carolina, whole from the part. A. want, (Color by Technicolor)
John and Ledy Saint, Hon'ble KR ile in Jamaica, Dr. Hark- d the V. + Hosni not mérely of faith, but of logic.
F r and the Veterans’ Hospital, Roan- ———"j Special Shows SATURDAY 9 50 T 20 & MIDNIT!

Hunte and Mrs. Hunte, Me and Me ness took the opportunity of see-| 914. Virginia , Moreover, a vast number of esusatse a ae oat a ee Et Bl E
DG I sock. Mr. and Mrs, © S § . ree , . . cD 7
Burrowes. Hon'ble W. J. Raatgever A Pay a ean ra a wae people has the peculiar idea that Robert LOWREY & Wild Bill ELLIOT as Red Rider
Mr. A. G T_ Chaplin, Hon'ble Si ing the progress © e B.C.G. Imagine the doctor’s emotions to read the Bible one must be- Wally VERNON, Marie McDONALD George “Gabby” HAYES
Robert Barker and Lady Barker, Hon’bleb for the control of Tuberculosis |when he stumbled on a great sur- gin at Genesis and _ struggle

R. W. Youngman, Mr. D. J. Verity, Mr
J. B. Clegg, Hon'ble A, Moode ;
Hon'ble R. Bradshaw, Mr. D. R

towards the end af October. " : . avels nev of-
. ; prise By plotting day-to-day through to Revelation, They 0: ols’
Letter From Antigua measurements he found. that ten start and find it too long so PLAZA Dial ba04 GAIET The Garden





Hon'ble Albert Gomes, Hon'ble H. 'E LETTER, written from|marked emotional changes coin- they put aside and forget about ST. JAMES
ia ag lj re a A Antigua in 1792, was sold in|cide not only with phases of the it. Nevertheless, in spite of these i hand ieee heat Ba. j
Mr. V. H. Archer, Mr. and Mrs. A London last week for £32. The|Moon but changes of the sun and reasons, “the Bible is today what Richard Arlen, Andy Devine & TODAY (only) 8.30 p.m
MacLeod Smith. — ' letter formed one of the famous|the seasons it has always been, the most im- Bud Abbott, Lou Costello in— VIGILANTES RETURN
Mi collections owned by the Codring-|. These changes of moods and portant hook in the world, and ann A AM dD (Cinecolor) Jon Hall &
Port Dues Decrease a ton family of Chipping Sodbury, | feelings occur: a both sane and the most important book for the ja han Sie iE Picts eae RUSTLERS ROUNDUP
OLONEL J. G. B. BEAZLEY,# Nearly 300 lots were for sale at|imsane. But mental patients show world.” Portions of Scripture cani||""" youna |" | Dick foun & Kirby Grant, Fuzzy Knight
Chairman of the Mersey * Robson. Lowe’s Pall Mall and|them more. They are much more be found for every vicissitude of||| DANIEL BOONE The ade age oe eeu ge al es Sa
Docks and Harbour Board, told they fetched £1,753. The letters;emotionally disturbed than the life, whether it be of a nation or Oak ae ae & Masked Rider FRI. to SUN
shareholders at the annual meet- embraced over a century of the| rest of us during the new and full “of an individual, and there is we Siskaine Joh: uy Male : Midnite SAT.
ing of the company last week, colourful history of Barbados and|™0on and in the spring or winter. no other book in literature so ————aeeo::. meee: hen a sil
that decreases had occurred in Antigua, They also provided the| In the psychiatric wards of the completely suited to meet every WHAT'S COOKIN Mat: Sun. 5 p.m Séautaiciaa ae
dues received during the previous largest continuous postal record | ‘two hospitals there is more unrest human need. The Andrews Sist.rs ‘ DALLAS Frontier
twelve months on traffic from of a British colony in existence. phases of the new and full moons It would be difficult to measure RUSTLERS ROUNDUP Technicolor) Tnvestigater
British Guiana and the Wonk “fais made them’ of particular |than at other periods. the contribution which the Bde Kirby Grant Gary Cooper Rocky Lane
Indies, He said ere had been importance to stamp collectors. has made the culture of the a
an increase of bee 50% in dues e , } For five months he measured to the cu





jent’ ; world. Nowhere in liter n
lone mental patient’s changing d. N ere in literature ca

B.B.C. Radio Programme | £i2%ricni says fina moods." Then XU. And better poetry, richer) | WOW WOU CAN SEE IT AT OUR

his @7ama lovelier romance, more in-

from feeding-stuffs for animals
and lesser percentages for fruit

















and sugar. PRINCESY MARGARET arriving at the Royal Festival Hall for the PSE ig A Pr ud ropeercers eae ear. ‘Tiguing biography, and above all POPULAR PRICES!
2 concert in aid of the Jamaica Hurricane Relief Fund. She is wearing ge a ia libre oe ss Pat ar y)..) @ greater revelation of God to ‘
Linda Darnell a dress of slipper satin with floral embroidery. f 11.18, am.) Programme | E arade. nite? He tells the Southern Medical Hig people. Who can forget the BRAND NEW COPY! BY POPULAR REQUEST!
4 J night in which all “Morganites” 12.10 p.m. News Analysis ce clanon that the prediction | wouty of the Twenty-third MIGHTIEST FILM OF WORLD-WIDE TRit'MPH!

H@OTING of the film Saturday 14th Birthday take part, and there is always keen ©0715 p.m. ..0..00... 31.32 M_ 48.69M mo (epi Fae Tari UOC a rai Psalm, the eloquence of Isaiah,
. ao Bae hres ne cw. MORGAN celebrates its competition, There is also to be a 400 p.m. The News. 410 pm. The nave tro. aahetle psc ae life.” the grandeur of the Sermon of
in Jamaica, has now been com-~- rthday saturday, Door Prize for the holder of » Daily Service 4 1 \. Jazz Music. 4.45 ‘Se aa ta a ,ig the Mount? In this sermon we
pleted, Linda Darnell, star of the 14th Birthday on Saturday, luck ami he holder of the = on eee 75 Bart. os oe ates The theory: In the cosmos there is ee ave ke ee
film, has left England and is now December 15th, This has alway) eer of the Week. 5.15 pm News Records.|a (universal, electi{cal fidid. It | ‘ aren a uate

ar Gena nae California, been a popular night every year Yes Sir! It should be a grand ¢ pin ndy MacPherson 615 pm,| influences living and non-living Word of God made Flesh—It is OF A
on her way back to California, r t ae ai risi dl affair. Scottish azine 6 45 p.m. Programme ai nan 8% Suri Sonos He Who gives the Bible its real C
I Hill be recalled that she was for members and visitors from ; Sabctg | Se matter All living things, from : ,
t will be recaile at she wat: ; 7 : T : Parade, 6.55 pm Today's Sport, 7 p.m x i it, meaning, its value, for ‘“what- )
in Jamaica. when the hurricane,many parts of the world. Most .C.A. Arrivals |The News. 7.10 pm. News Analysis | bacteria to man, respond to it, Men Uf NS | | 4.6 att rt of
struck the island, Since then she popular feature of the night is MONG the arrivals by T.C.A.| 215 p.m. We see Britain, 7.30 pm And they in turn influence the cos- it Thee de ree See pastiieen orth }
ai ave § in ¢ - > > . “0 . ’ Yance Music. 7.45 p m jooks to Rea ie electricity. at is f ) ’
as played” an active part in always the Novelty Balloon Dance. | yesterday from Canada ere | Fab ese teas eae Books. to. Meee | ay electricity soitk’ Ravile daa Him makes no morel or spbtial
raising money for the Relief This takes place about midnight wr, Merrivale Austin, Miss Phyllis aeetuee me: his own wor sa} as ; BO a aA aie els
Fund, She would have done more when scores of balloons of all Farmer, Mr. N. Proverbs, Mr. J.|,.8 P:™, Film Review _8 15 p.m. Radio “This does not mean that we can se ean od VAnA all that is ID
had she not been laid up. for colours are released from the ceil- traima.’Mr. James Connolly, Mr.| gy ree! (8:20 Pm, Special Dispatch diagnose insanity. But now we has enlightened. .



45 p.m, Composer of the Week. 9 p.m.| ean definitely diagnose chaiging in agreement with Him is valid
Charlie Johnstone, Mr. Rod Mac-j Ring up the Curtain 10 pm The News can de 13 ag a ging é

Bazaar Raffle tarts when the dancers try to Innes and from Bermuda Mr. anc! 10.10 Bm From the Editorials, 10 15

three weeks with jaundice. ing of the dance floor, The fun ; ‘ ”
“grees Q bance.” both f time and eternity.
degrees of mental disturbance : : oO or ume c COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR!

CAST OF THOUSANDS!

“atc s ¢ : + p : ‘pm Moray McLaren Talking. 10.30
catch a balloon and hope they mrs, Neil Cuthbert and daughter.|} m Unusual Tales







; Ag *
HE bed spread which was have one with a cash prize in it or Mr, Austin had been on a visit to}, —————___- E Winter Will Be Mild RKO-RADIO PICTURE!
raffied tn aid of the Ola ® Dinner on the house. the U.K, and Canada. Mr. Con- ’ ; TENSE WITH DRAMA!
Ladies’ Home at the Annual Before the Balloon Dance there nolly js Supt. of Construction of G L Oo RB E KELOWNA, British Columbia, also noted that the birds started MIGHTY WITH ACTION!
‘ Bazaar was won by Mrs..A. P. 2re ladies’ and gentlemen's prizes the Department of Transport, . Dec. 13. flying south late this year and See TE
° Muir of Buttels. St George and for several Novelty Dances, and Canadian Government, Mr. John- To-Day 4,30 & 8 15 p,m. Chief Walking Eagle, head of some haven't gone yet. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14TH AT 8.30 P.M
als, St. George ane the judges usually have a hard §tone is a Senior T.C.A. Engineer the Kooteng ai tri id 2 inted t that squirrels . ir ene es
the crochet luncheon set by Miss the ju Bes puny: 2 a Thi stone is a Senior T.C.A, Engine er “THE LODGER” the Kootenay plains tribe sai He pointed ou ; a ake and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Hazel Dowding, of Black Rock. time selecting the winners, us and Mr. MaciInnes is T.C.A’s Ww ednesday the stars told him had put away only a light store ‘
The second prize went to Mrs, +5 another popular feature of theDirector of Public Relations. LAID — GEORGE this. winter would be mild. He of nuts.—(U.P.) PP i A Z sapbpsdain
Hoadley of Trinidad. GREAGAR — SANDERS Diat 2310







R. VERNON MURRAY, Chief





; i 5 n¢ .
Yo Cover Elections BY THE W AY—2, Baa aa fis oe a Chach OLS Xmas
ALVA



teporter 2 avne .o + ys

ee iar oe. ave HEY say that stray cats are the mouse for his son, a man John Payne . Betty Grable | ,

cover thi Regional Ra arKtC increasing in numbers, By with a cornet began to play “Tom Jack Oakie — Nicholas Bros, | iscindeielia DAs c atin
; t St. Fiacre! Who can doubt it? By Bowling,” two women insulted



Committee Meeting and the Gen-
eral Election for his paper.
He arrived on Tuesday by

St. Declan! Are not some 40,000 food inspector, a red-eyed sailor Opening Tororrow
hauled down from trees by fire- shouted “Fire!” a policeman got
men every day? Are there not 90 his leg stuck in a bucket and

yo CI EMPIRE

|
on |
oe eee is staying at the and more in that cellar off Ryder- arrested a nervous grocer, a bicy- } THIS MAN NEEDS |
2 We E |
dans street where rum is drunk out of clist's lamp was smashed, a can-|§ 1 | . E
ie he ce oe eae a soup tureen? teen waitress had hysterics and AFFECTION | q United Artist presents
cRossw ORD I knew a stray cat’that went up put her foot through a pavement . one sit

a tree after a stray mouse. A artist’s portrait of a politician, a
fireman followed. On his heels jockey fell down an open man-
came a stray woman, who hole, a tourist cut his face on his
thought he was going to ill-treat Camera, five people dropped

the cat, followed by her stray banner saying “Arbitrate Don't
daughter, who thought her Litigate’ on a_ civil servant's

“IT ALWAYS BRAINS ON SUNDAY”

HOUSEHOLD NEEDS a




GOOGIE WITHERS — JACK WARNER — JOHN McCALLUM

M-G-M presents The Flight of a Desperate Man to the one Woman Who Might Save



mother was going to be cruel to head, fruit was thrown, and the an unusual and Him.

the mouse. An R.S.P.C.A. official cat hopped to another tree. provocative drama! |

inesstentn® ened an “broke: Saibbo | BUY THESE EARLY ROYAL

“The cat got away "Waniption” ct, ecod Balliol 7 ( al BROOMS and BRUSHES; VARNISHES TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS | TOMORROW Only — 4.30 & 8.15
BY oak eek iexes “= ie that eiana been eying te MORNING SAUCERS; GLASSES; OIL STOVES | Republic Double Republic Double



orderly queue. Some thought it new vanishing cream. Snibbolene,
was for fish. others hoped for a an excessive use of which might

& PAINTS; PLATES, DISHES, CUPS &

STARRING





s/

“‘ DESTINATION

| John WAYNE, Binnie BARNES


















Across film-star, and got their autograph lead to complete disappearance. h RAY MILLAND and CONGOLEUM }

, Wate to peat He raven Bust {2 books ready. Bruises were Two days later she turned up tht JOWN HODIAK » NANCY DAVIS | | — IN — | BIG HOUSE 98
10 (6) ; treated by a stray road a sper 7 ee ae x eesere wg'g 4 LEWIS STONE = JEAN HAGEN 20; }

nH vuld be restful, (8) started to cut up the branch for tha the effects o Snibbolene } « | ; 66 RN ” PY

13 a one pe (5) firewood, a clergyman pocketed wear off after a time, oT | OLD CALIFO IA bien

3 Mea fan adder. (8) Written by T | ROBERT ROCKWELL
Me Ee ene SOR. Mee aru Ory f KARL TUNBERG and LEONARD SPIGELGASS | PLAN | A IONS LTD. i =< AND -<

iu ¥ ade in arendiel Obea (4) Directed by Produced by | | AND

21 They make ucsans. FLETCHER MARKLE + EDWIN H. KNOPF | '

2 Lionlike greeting. (4) : ‘ » : sn ron
a3 Nuvth "eatery damer witD « Rupert and the Lion Rock—48 METRO TN) NWN MAYER PIP “CHICAGO KID”

moe » (4) — | | ]
) tidus trom 24, 14) P= oe j | LAKE PLACID
6 Sated with fruit. (5) itil } yah |
Down 2 | Donald Barry — Dale Evar
i tepresentative of a Uttl tle- The lot ig t
tepresentative of @ little gentile Is } Action . . . Thrills i SERENADE
2 Houms due tor the animal, (8) |
§ tedact at the turn of the tide, |
‘ +) 4. Just idiocy. (8)
> Reverse a ‘ever for galety. (5)

6 Givy the sip, (5)
& Always spotted but not always
eastiy (7)

OLYMPIC

|
j TO-DAY & TOMORROW | OPENING SAT. 4.30 & 8.15
4.30 & 8.15
















Â¥ Almost entirely deep. (5)
i ne tte nerd. (8) Ni ee Columbia action Double
7 » a fir tree, ( he ie
iv stand it you take j } ig a | R : Evelyn KEYES
go (hese wines are not sweet. (3) " | Lena HORNE — Bill ROBINSON William BISHOP
$3 Cereal (3) Rupert cosses the little leather Going up w harder than coming IN
8 t vesterday’s puggie —Across: bags down to oe odenirel wot al Gow, oe a bes th be reaches IN
Extra; 8. Nap; 12 are lying safely at the feet of the his friends, who have heard his ad ~yY”
Ganrnings 18s Bost aa: astonished Wd gentleman. Then, conversation with the admiral, at “STORMY WEATHER” FRIGHTENED CI"
ed:’ 24, Led Dewm: 1. going back ino the Lion’s Mouth, and who want to hear all about AND
iy te ah tg PS he shouts to Sailor Sam, and is the wonderful ending to his AND
villed’ 16 ‘Anne: 18 soon hauled back into the crack. search.
Het u ar? B1AUTe EK CrRT EN

RONALD COLMAN ‘““STAGE TO TUCSON”

CLAUDETTE COLBERT ‘
In Technicolor
¢€ L Uw B IN ree
} Rod CA
“UNDER TWO FLAGS” Wayne MORRIS
i
ROYAL DOULTON FIGURES ........ ccc cece ceeecceeees $10.00—50.06

]









ROX Y



LADIES NYLON HOSE ............ Bada, oho vcece .2 $1.95— 2.60 TO-DAY Only 4.30 & 8.15 | TOMORROW Only 4.30 & 8.15
STATIONS < SETS 50S, i005 pies eens ees see . $ 1,00— 2.00 As a New Xtar approaches, we would like to thank all our OLD MEMBERS for their Universal Double Universal Double
E GENTG -PYIAMA SUITS: eo kk ee $ 5.73—10.63 kind Patronage in the past, and WELCOME our NEW MEMBERS and visitors from MICHAEL REDGRAVE en
GENTS’ SHIRTS PLAIN & STRIPED .................e5. $ 3.13— 8.39 afar .... we will continue to do our very best to give you all the same DISTINCTIVE IN
TAIRA RAND BAGR Oa coe a ed $ 3.04—16.79 UNTERTAINMENT that has made fame throughout the West Indies. “ THE YEARS ee CORRIDOR OF

MIRRORS”’

AND

LADIES’ PANTIES, VESTS, NIGHT DRESSES, BRASSIERES NOVELTY BALLOON DANCE —THREE GRAND PRIZES BETWEEN ”

Wide Range to Select from ik se ees 3 ae
Special Steaks and Fried Chicken Dinners ; ™©MAD GHOUL” |

a R. EVANS & WHITKIELDS FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS PLEASE DIAL 4000

Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220

ABBOTT & COSTELLO

IN
with

David BRUCE — Turhan BEY | ‘‘KEEP ’EM FLYING”

‘ i es







o
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE 8 rE

PAGE \THREE
Labour Party Rely 1,600 Attend Payments To
Political F ishermen Begin
On Women Electorate

a .
e f.o-nvorrow
Meeting CHEWS of fisbing toste th
T HE members of the Labour Party are confident that
wome lectors will realise the grave issues at stake, will













—_—_—$—_—--—s

ANIMATED OPINIONS

were destroyed or damaged alot





A large crowd of about 1,600 ey I ward Coast during
ecple were in Sugar Hill on Tues- "sh { December 2 and 3, arc
realise that when they vote Labour they will be helping the Re ees S Meeting under the asked to call at the office of tht
Labour Party to fight for their own interest and for thei: aibowces af the Blectars Associa- Fisheries Officer from 9 a.m,
children’s interest and will be sensible enough to appreciate ti

was held in support of the Friday, the 14th af December
eandidature of f. Coward, when the first payment will b

iat if they vote for the Electors’ Association they will b



, whe spoke to the large crowd for made

dooming thernselves to harder times, Mr. M. E, Cox told a ver. ok hour ana a hall The Fisheries ‘Advisory Com
large crowd _at Chapel Gap Tuesday night at a Labour When Mr Coward spoke he mittee has recommended: —
political meeting. began; Ladies and Gentlemen, i That a subsistence allowan

The meeting was in support of Mr. T. O. Bryan and
himself, two candidates for election to the House of Assem-
bly in St. Michael.

“Women may not follow politics believe them when they said that
closely as men, but by now ihe Labour Party was not
they should be able to differen- responsible for the bonus the
tiate a Labour Candidate from sugar workers had got. The

am very proud that | am in # should be paid to the crews 6
Pesition to offer myself to yo maged or destreyed boats fo
as your representative in the the period from the 3rd Decembe
House of Assembly. Though ! 1951, to the 19th January, 1952
have been associated with «© provided that the payment to an
party, | ean assure you that any crew of this allowance ha
thing that pleases me I will stand cease



«
4



> ; : ef for oy im short I will always le’ (a) if and when their boat is put

an. Electors’ Association candi- Electors’ Association suggested to My conscience be my guide. into operation before the 191 Says Mr. Leo King:
date, and know by their past the people that it was because of January, 1952; or

what the Labour candidates God sent plenty rain that a crop 1 ;

stand for; bett



The fundamental difference ())

er reads, housing above average was reaped and between the B.L.P., and B.BA

in the event of their obtainin “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
schemes, subsidisation, additional the workers got a bonus, When

(individually or collectively





is that B.L.P. stands for Nation- other paid employment BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”
facilitic at the hospital and the Electors’ ASsociation’s mem- alisation and the -Bleetors Asso- (2) that any boat owner wh
encour ment to education”, Mr. ber aid that, they seemed to ciation stands for Free Buterprise. j. entirely ‘dependent on his
Cox said. : forget that in 1938 when there Mr. Coward based his speech On hey boat for a living should als
“The Electors’ Association on was also a big crop and the Con- thetitems on his party manifesto poceive a subsistence allowanc:
the other hand will give you idle servatives who were then in an concluded by appeaiing to yndey similar cor ditions: 7 i
promises but you will see with- power did not arrange for the ee, ar COAG) , v

the electorate, ‘For Heaven sake,
Give me a volte on Thursday
Degember 13 (to-day). would be $5 per week
, ouk 5 per week.
ram Springer, Belmont C. ¢ These recommendati ,
se endations hav
for a Ree ol Titans ne al been accepted by the Governor- MADE IN U.K.
season by scoring runs agains? in-Executive Committee. Payment s
Elierton C. C. Springer an ex- will be met from the amoun The Perfection of Confection
Combermere cricketer, is also a , hich has been so generous!
fine medium—paced off—break cupscribed by the public to the

out my telling you that it would workers to get any bonus,
be against their interest to help Mr. Bryan said that when Mr.
you iby taking money from Adams first suggested the intro-
themselves.” duction of Nationalisation when
it was because of the vigour the Conservatives were in power,
whe Labour Party had put into they laughed him to scorn, “Yet
the fight for the people during it was by the big grant to sub-
the past three years and because sidisation the Government made,
during that time they had done that the cost of living was pre-

(3) that a reasonable amount t{
pay as subsistence allowance







wiler w s . re , a ce “4 ' . '
me re than Fs the Conservatives vented from being as high as ig _ ae — a4 = aay iets : rbedas Advocate Relief 7 WAG eee ee Se See
had done during 300 years that the was in many other West Indian , f which the sum of $4,858 ha: LONDON, W.3
Conservatives were afraid of the Islands. ilready been transferred to th
vast improvement which would be Road Repairs Chairman of the Fisheries Advisor)
made by Labour within the next Only this year, he said, the



: , ’ = Committee, and from such Gov
wale ‘ S Pact , '
‘ al : * gar , » -
five years, he said. Labour Government had done ‘ ou.

crnment funds as are available fo
extensive repairs to tenantry HARRY Ss. TRUMAN emergency relief.
roads. In the three-year session,

; D ola ed Chis communique is being issued «intl
resident of the United State etaye acne
fs the Labour Party had done more ; dent af th ted States both for general information, a
Labour intended to introduce for for the working class people than

(From Our Own Correspondent) promised in paragraph 1 (2) of Every spoonful gives you ee
the benetit of the people during the Conservatives had done foi 3 LONDON, ce 12. . ora Communique No, 163/195 siaiiicaets cieilals as eo
the next session could only call pundreds of years. But then, it Ss arr _ Negotiations with the iri cf the 4th of December, and TV
for money and the Electors’ yw, ; . j ;

was in’ the, Cansesdatives’ inter: ish Food Ministry over the new order to prevent any misunder- more an d more

Association knew only too well o sugar agreement have taken the standing arising from the state
est to &
that the money would be coming ¢lacs,

° 9 ® Commonwealth Delegation much ment attributed to the Fisheries $$$ ______,
ic htt people re aster Politician eC hetir gpedtt Sic whlch pgs on d
ised that the people were not “In three years much has‘ been but they now confident a e mn e r g y a n

Progressive Measures
rhe progressive measures



keep down the working



are 5 of the “Barbados Advocate” o
easily fooled and were bringing done,” he said, “but in the com- “wholly satisfactory” agreement the 12th of
around stooges on their platforms ing five years a greater and

e ) will be signed early next week. Pisheries (Office
to speak to the people, stooges more progressive epoch will Da Wi li Tell The hold-up has been caused pat what he s
whose single aim was money. start for the working class, Our ext w vs L 4 by the desire for the meticulou
“The " st. Michael,” )

fight in St. he party has vast plans for helping





December. Th ren
r has confirmec

iid was that the fi a t n e s s } ~

payment of subsistence allowanc¢














wording of the document to leave would be made at the rate of $f an a —aneneneneetsil

said, “is between the Labour you and it is with a sad heart > no possible loophole for misin- week for the peri , 9 -

, 3 ad ‘ ‘ K fo period from the 3re
candidates, Cox and Bryan on that the Electors’ Association (By LYLE C, WILSON) tarpretation, Talks so far thi f December to the 19th o
one side and the Electors’ Asso- realise it and fight to prevent it. > TON TT) week have been at working january and that he estimatec @ Every spoonful of « Kep!

P ; Cc ; anué i i stimeé er"

ciation candidates, Toppin and “With Miniaterfal status, the : WASHINGTON, J ec, 1] , party level, ihat by the time payments hac cupely be vitamins A ahd od, pm Fees OR
Griffith on the other men who you elect will have direct The next few days will test the right of Truman to be The next full meeting with ;

“We of Labour are fighting to control of the various depart-
mprove e. ste é f ) nts i are , e y » t ints are expected
EE oe a a ba ngeeri. fe Raa naan ee mea Bo elections. Even the Republicans and anti-Truman Demo- By then, all’ points are expeck
among > Wo! x class she x . :

i} , to have been covered, The final
you cheaper food and clothes. We we can push along our progres- crats agreed then that he belonged in the political league gooument will be retyped and

plan for more schools and when sive measures for you with of Franklin DP. Roosevelt, Calvin Coolige, and Theodore signatures will be written in S vy
your children. have been educa- greater ease and readiness. That Roosevelt next week Delegates who have eCawWwe L
ted. they should get jobs. is why we plan to have Minis- i ‘ been working on the agreement
“The other side to which Grif- terial status in the next session. Those men were professionals. and lesser lighter lose their jobs. f¢ over six we will most
th and Toppin belong are say- They were at their spectacular There’s a complaint of judicial likely spend Christmas in Eng-

These vitamins are nature’s wonder workers
assuring health and freedom from illness.
* @ Men, women, children=all should start
taking tasty ‘ Kepler’ to-day,
v

€ ; me Leen completed’a sum of $10,00(
called a maste) politician. His degree was won in the 1948 Ministry, Heads will be Friday. \ouiq have been expended



ARRIVALS—Iy BWLA















On TUERBDAY
ing that- they want power to “The same vote which the pest under pressure and when obstruction of grand jury pro- land before going home From Trinidad—
eeu the negroes down, pay them Conservatives kept from you for trying to come up from behind. ceedings. yen wrinihaa Grossmith, F. Cetehpole
less Wages and give the best jobs hundreds of years, they are now That's where Truman is to-day: Truman must deal effectively R. Field, A. Camacho. C. ¢ 0 & BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT ®
to the white people.” asking you to give them. They Under pressure and trying to with one or both of the situations 1 ild ical I i , © Cornilliac, ©. Gornittiac, T Cornilliac Nepean
The working class whom kept that vote from you and we come up from behind. which confront him, if he is to Chi ren at ag uc y orniliiae, © Corniiiiqe, T. Cornillia aime Sole Agents for Barl ados :
Labour represents should realise gave it to you when we got into His foreign policy is not going remain the master politician in ‘ . ’ i aa ms etek ¥ aoa ree 7
that the people of Strathclyde power. We did that and we are well, The hot war continues in good standing. Gets Public Support G; Murray, W. Heineman, R. Jack, D
and Belleville whom the ee commas that wT are sensible Korea. The cold war continues A top level Foreign Policy , Lewis, W. Waleott, K. Harris, B. Jones
Association represent, wi not_ enough to yote Labour in your through the rest of the world. triumph would take a lot of the - 4. ‘ f Ivaton, §. Heller :
vote for the Labour candidates own interest, The North Atlantic Allies now heat OT the disclosures about the Fan nae hy ad ~ we ren ib,
because they would be voting | Elections nanite 's admit their inability to meet Bureau of Internal Revenue and Cc ee 1980 51 Pe that For St. Lueia—
agains theireinterests. taba eC OE despite All the primary commitments for mu- the Justice Department at home. the RY ee ee Seat ae Pamela Mitchell, Anthony Mitchell
In the same way if the work- money Mr. Toppin, spent in St. tual defence A spectacular cleaning of in- public confidence has been main- Oscar Walker, Harriette Worrell, Mary i
ing class voted for men like Mr, Michael, he was not sent to the ‘i sly Word fected areas at home, however, ‘ined in the good work done by Taylor, Ane Taylor, Jennifer Taylor g ves your
Toppin and Mr, Griffith who House. That was because of the Corruption Ugly Wor De eee hed ver. Mr. John Beckles, M.B.E., and Sdward Elliott, John Bovell, Garo Mout
; : . Din . " s ~ But Truman’s present peace of would help voters here to over , od Kian, Vernon Eastmond, Marte Simon

would represent the interest of People’s confidence in Labour ’ nee pe s eome the disappointments of his helpers. Sa aaa a | th
the people of Strathclyde and and at the Elections we know mind is most disturbed and his events abroad, | This is reflected in donations Lucie Mcetier, Peter Lampe, Ann Mor mea $ e
Belleville, they would be voting that you the people will show ‘future place in history most chal- events § eat dia 1 totalling $370 while the St, Mich- th; Veraniea Morrah, Erie Brown, Pete |

iwainst their own interest. your just resentment against men lenged by events at home. Halt Socialist Trenc ael_ Vestry contributed "$1,600, O'Conner. Richard Lvder, James’ Cain f
Bei. who endeavour to foal you, by Corruption is an ugly word. In Senator Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., The other source of revenue was Irma O'Connor, "pridget ‘O'Toole, Shells g00 ness 0

No Proper Representation voting throughout the day, Cox the sense in which it has been Chairman of the “Eisenhower for $577 from rental of the Hall for @’Toole, Robert O'Took Christopher

Mr. Cox reminded the people and Bryan, and Bryan and Cox, charged against some areas of the President” movement has pre~ Pithia: entattainernat Godfrey, Sarah “Mardy, Cynthia Gall | BEEF
that in 1987 when they had no and making the other eandidates administration it means: the im- dicted that the General oon" Ff ( ‘ Blaha Joknanty, Pla. t haskman ares rea
proper representation, the cost of lose their deposits pairment of integrity and the will announce himself as a can The Creche which caters the \4, pilgrim, Robert Cadiz. '
living was rising and the wages virtue of moral principle. and de- didate and will be chosen on ‘the need of infants, enabling the
remained the same. They had pravity. see charges largely first pact ot oe Republican Na- j,others to go to work to earn a in T. A with Masked
tried to fight for themselves, but y, await proof, tional Convention living, also had its share of pub- nh louch wi arbados > :
ees Ral who were now New Car Park But it is of recent record that An eight member Bi-partisan tie auppart I Coastal Station Good cooks know the value of Bovril. Its
asking for votes, agreed that the : Congressional investigation fore- Committee recommended op Donations amounted to $250.87 — Canie and Wireless (W.1) Ltd. advise rich flayour makes the simplest meal tasty and
innocent people who were fight- The Barbados Automobile Asso- ed a Reconstruction Finance Cor- Monday night that the Republi- while the parents of the infants that they can now communicate with the s 5 food
ing for their rights should be Ciation’s oo park ie eee Reration ee es —. cans and en Pomerat Sinn eantel butions totalling following ships through their Barbados appetising; its beefy goodness makes
shot at spot at Prince illiam enry dent ereto illiam . Boyle team up in a formal political 73°”. rep yay : rane A Station ee ea

“When the Conservatives intro- Street was opened last Monday. Jr. resigned as Chairman of the alliance to halt the trend toward $ ya! Pe ae eae Rt geNs * * eee Eeterelole, een fee more nutritious. Bovril is the concentrated
duced the law that carts should Already a number of motorists Democratic National Committee. “Socialism” in the United States. >!; sick Wait tha’ ekaintse AG pnarloti Mawsthe; Aivoa” Gavotte maer | goodness of beef.
be lighted at night, he said they are making use of this pasking Now, the Bureau of Internal The group urged the Southern The ae “t tt ee b th Pioneer Theodoxus, Lake Troverse, Cyp- | a
excluded plantation carts. It was area, but the Advocate was told Revenue and the Justice Depart- Democrats to vote for a Republi- Creche shows tha sis ney are that tian Prinee, Maryland Sun, Alagos, ‘Tel- |
in their interest to do so that many more should try to ment’s Tax Division are making can candidate to prevent Tru- !n 4 healthy condition and am Amon Aa eo oe Pe Anaber |

Even the members of the Elec- support the effort of the Asgocia- headlines as Congressional inves- man’s re-election or election of the good work had been continued Hitch: Herillia, Jomaas, Planter, Deep |
tors’ Association themselves tion.- The fee charged by the tigators ask questions, and a another Democrat with his “fair and merits even further public ard T. Ricketts Albert E. Watts,|
knew that the people would not Association is six cents an hour. good many Government officials deal” views,—U.P. support, Grundsunda, Guayana, Hesione, Canadiar



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





BARBADOS ADVOCATE A Visitor In New York

—By BARNEY MILLAR

Gees aS a ee w= vi FF
Printed by the Advocate Co., I(d., Broad St., Bridgetown

Thursday, December 13,

MRS. Cc. A. -GALE|

AT the age of 91 Mrs. C. A. Gale died at
her residence Abingdon, Dalkeith on Tues-
day night. The history of her life is a
chapter of inspiration and encouragement
in the lives of men who have made names
for themselves in the public life of this
island for more than half a century.

Clara Alsop Gale was the largest share-
holder in the Advocate Co., Ltd., a position
which she occupied from the death in
1908 of her husband the late Valence Gale
founder of the “Barbados Advocate”.
Nature had endowed her with a disposi-
tion of quiet calm and a balanced mind

from the storehouse of which she gave
liberally to those whose lives she influen-

ced. She was born in 1860 when Barbados
was witnessing the growth of a middle
class society and when she married Val-
ence Gale she laid the foundations of a
family which was to be known and respect-
ed far beyond the confines of this island.
But this was not her only achievement. As
the years rolled on, Mr. Gale then a popu-
lar young journalist conceived the idea
that he should start his own newspaper.
He was a close friend and contemporary of
the great Conrad Reeves who subsequently
read Law and became Chief Justice of this
island and the first coloured man to be
Knighted in the West Indies.

It was in the later years of the nineteenth
century when sources of financial support
were not as many as to-day that Mr. Gale
decided to launch the “Barbados Advo-
cate”. The inspiration and encouragement
which his wife gave him and her practical
aid in every direction made the venture
not only possible but successful. Taking
time off from the domesticities of family
life and the rearing of children, she joined
the staff on the accounts branch. It was
not long before the Advocate stepped
ahead of its rivals and set a sturdy healthy
pace.

Mrs. Gale now retired to the more exact-
ing task of building the family unit. She
bore three children, Hon. V. C. Gale, Mr.
C. A. L. Gale and the late Mrs. Belgrave
who died some years ago in Scotland. It

was because of the tender love and pains-
taking care of a mother that they were able
to follow in the footsteps of their father and
to preserve an institution which has done
much to influertce life in Barbados, After
short periods at Harrison College she in-
sisted that her two sons should enjoy the
benefits of an English public school educa-
tion,

The death of her husband in 1908 left

the destinies of the family fortunes in her
‘hands; never did she shrink from her duty

and with a rare combination of domestic
tenderness and business ability she main-
tained control of the Advocate until her
sons could relieve her. Her eldest son Mr,
Valence Gale became Manager in 1919
taking over from the late Mr. H. W. Lofty
and the younger Mr. Louis Gale became
Editor after the death of Mr. C. L. Chenery
in 1925.

But while the actual conduct of the busi-
*ness was left to them it was her wise coun-
.sel and kindly influence which on many

occasions helped them. to avoid many of
the more dangerous pitfalls.

She was small and dainty with a quiet
charm of manner and an infectious smile.
Jt was characteristic of her that among the
hundreds of employees of the Advocate Co..
Ltd., she hardly ever forgot a face and even
when advancing years retarded the quick
step they never dulled the charm and grace
which won ‘her the love and affection of a
number of friends in every section of
society and the respect of an even wider
circle of admirers. Only two weeks ago
she visited the newly constructed Advo-
cate Stationery and expressed her pleasure
at the work done and the appearance of
the establishment. Of refined tastes she
always demanded the best.

Indicative of her foresight was her
decision one month ago to withdraw from
the Diredtdrate of the Advocate where{
she has been replaced by her grandson
Mr. Trevor Gale, Advertising Manager of
the Company.



In addition to her family affairs, Mrs.
Gale devoted much of her time to the Girls’
Industrial Union of which she was Presi-
dent for many years. Here her demands
for high standards did much to enable the
Union to cater efficiently to the
its members

To the Almair Home, catering to
the needs of the less fortunate of the
middle class, she devoted much of-her time
and her charity.

: , Her passing brings to an end another
chapter in the history of the Advocate
which she did so much to bring into being

and to maintain during the last

needs of

too,

ow

56 years

She leaves two sons Hon. V. C. Gale, Man-
aging Director and Mr. C. A. L. Gale,
Editor of the “Advocate” to whom with

other members of the Gale Family deepest
sympathy will be extended,









Festivity In



NEW YORK, Dec. 7
id the turkeys of the
g Festival made their
nee from dinner ta
show windows, be
Santa Claus and
prancing reindeers, had
their places. New York is a )
which seems to always carry a gas
and festive air, but the approa
of Xmas heightens and deepens ii
in every respect. The.show win-
dows, and the illuminated signs
and advertisements present a per-
petual riot of colour to which cve
the feeble December sun can add
nothing. “th



Outside the towering Post Off:
as I passed it yesterday were twi
huge Xmas Trees one at either enc
of the building and each about 2%





feet tall. And stretched across thx
massive pillars whith support the
roof of the building which covers

two blocks itself, was the age olc
greeting “ A Merry Xmas, and a

Happy New Year”,

It has been well said that there
are certain things which age can-
not wither nor the years destroy
and the greeting above is one of
them. It is as old as Xmas itself
yet there it stood out in giant let-
ters fresh above the teeming
throng of people moving up anc
down the famous “8th Avenue”.

I was somewhat impressed by
the grand greystone buildings
which is the United States Post
Office. It is one of the most im-
posing structures amid the sky
scrapers which dominate the cum-
mercial section of the city. It
stands well back from the broad’
valk and is reached by a





sidew
flight of 25 steps which stretch the
entire length of itg 300 ft. front
The circular stone pillars, already
mentioned, reach up to a beauti-
fully wrought facade across which,
cut deep in the stone, in letters
easily readable from the other side
of the Avenue, is the inscription:
“Neither snow, nor rain, nor
heat, nor gloom of night, stays
these couriers from the swift
completion of their appointed
rounds.”

These words, I
ises the purport
carrying service,
guage, and

think, epitom-

of the letter-
in the finest lan-
indicates the high
endeavour to which the service
itself is linked.

The interior is also one of won-
der. A marble floor runs around
the counter on three sides, and
the many service windows, each
with full instructions printed
clearly above it, leave the visitor
in no doubt whatever as to where
he must go, and what he must do
to get his letter despatched. He
can ‘even weigh the letter himself,

obtain the stamps from the auto-
matic machine nearby, and be
sure that it is properly stamped

and posted

A Centre

Enough however of the Post
Office, I paid a visit to the Rocke-
feller Center, one of New York's
most interesting buildings. It tow-
ers 855 ft. into the crisp aif? and
when the tour was completed I was
standing on the roof of the 6Â¥ih
storey. From that point of van-
age there is a commanding view
of the entire city. Manhattan and
Brooklyn are spread out like a
,map, and the guide pointed out the
points of interest. There was the
















sights which people journey

square,

contribute

The Air

Empire State
Building, gh



than
ion
tood

which ‘
It is 1,250
200 ft
than the
acttive
Chrysler struc-
on Lexing-
Avenue. This
1,040 ft

the automatic
achine, which
abounds all over
New York came
into play. By in-
serting a dime ir
the slot of a re-
volving telescope
you can bring ail
these buildings
land others al-
most close
enough to touch
The lazy Hudson
River on the one
side, and the

the

the ciay
the way into
he dim distance,
but the massive
yet beautiful
bridges whic h

span thern stand out as monuments

«o the industry and art of the en-
gineers who designed them, The
oridges of New York, however,
deserve an account all by them-
selves,

But right down in the centre
of the Rockefeller Centre the
festive spirit is also present.
Here a really gargantuan Xmas

Tree has been hoisted into place
It looks almost a hundred feet
tall to me, and when completed
and illuminated forms one of the
from

In
immed
Xmas Tree

all over the country to see.
the part of the building,
iately adjoining the
are housed the Italian,
Frenah, and other foreign repre-
sentatives, all of whom, it is said,
to the decoration of
the tree. Some produce from his
own particular country must find
a place amidst the branches, and
thus the centre really becomes a
centre of joy and happiness, in
the truest sense at Xmas.
Perhaps it is
observe at this
fine building,
the activities of
Nations, right here
gradually nears
even now, when
is a grand spec
much to hope

not
point,
wihich

amiss te
that the
will house
the United
in New York
completion, but
lit up at night
le. Is it too
“that the hopes
and fears of all the years” typi-
fied in the United Nation, might
catch and blossom to the full the
spirit which emanates from the
Rockefeller Center Xmas Tree?
Home Folk

Of course -I have been running
across Barbadians. How could IT
escape them’? They are here
there and everywhere in and
outside New York. For instance
I went to a service at St. Martin's
Church in Harlem, which as I
said before, has been described
as tihhe centre of the religious







|
|
|

BARNEY MILLAR

in the
impressive
by stand-
I met four

life of the coloured folk
city. And after the
selvice was over, jus!
ing outside the door,

of the folks from Bimshire. One
a lady, rushed up and _ popped
) kiss on Barney's face, so of
ourse I promptly had to intro-
duce her to....my wife. It was
O.K. after that.

But the service itself was
grand. It was the Remembrance
Day Service as well as the
Patronal Festival of the Church,
and every seat was filled. There,
were ten guilds of the church,
each headed by its banner, in

procession, as well as representa-
tives of the armed forces. It
was indeed colourful. And .to
top it off a scotch lady fully
attired in kilt and plaid played
an appropriate air on the bag
pipes, just before the Bugler.
sounded the Last Post, ru
never forget the.two minutes of
silence as the vast congregation
searcely breathed as it were, and
not even the faintest of breezes
disturbed the tassels hangins
from the banners.

I was in Times Square las‘
night. This busy centre is domi-
nated by Times Buildings, an-
other giant structure, the home of
the New York Times. The news-
paper which published 100 pages
on Sundays. It was 7 o’clock, and
there was a continuous flashing of
lights around the top of the build-
ing. Then I saw what it really
was, The headlines of world news
were being flashed in lights-
Yes! There was the red _ hot
news for the throng in the
street to read: “Churchill sees
Britain unable to meet $...
schedule on time”—'"Five dead
as communist mob riot in Iran’

..and so on,

Truly, New York is a wonderfu
place!





Individual Land Ownership

Americans consider man’s right to his
ywn land—like his right to life, liberty,
wid the pursuit of happiness—as inherent
and God-given and an essential factor ir
building world pace

By CHARLES F. BRANNAN
U.S. Secretary of Agriculture
From Foreign Agriculture.
THE struggle between freedom
and totalitarianism—which today
is being waged in many places
is at a critical point in Asia, and
the outcome of the contest in that
area is of critical importance 10

the peace of the entire world,

Half of the people of the world
live in Asia, and eight out of ten
of those people are farmers. In
spite of great effort by their gov-
ernments, most of those farmers
live in abject poverty. Their tools
are primitive and their farms are
very small. They have little part
in world trade.







Few Asian farmers own ihe
land on which they toil, and few
have any hope of owning the
land, ‘Unlike tenants on farms in
the United States and _ other
nations of the free world, they

are completely dependent on their
landlords.

In Asia, yields on much of thes
land are low, but the farmer sel-
dom is interested in improving},
them. It is understandable that ne

would not be greatly impressed by4

irrigation projects and other im-
provements when it is not his lane
that will be improved. He has little

hope of gaining from such devel

opments, There are plenty ol
farmers like himself who wil!
work the land in return for just

eneugh food to keep their families”

alive. He has no reason—
centive—to hope that he
given any more than he
getting from his landlord.

no in-
will

now

be

is

In considering the programme
of technical assistance ‘to other
countries set up by the United

States under the International De-
velopment Fund and most fre-
quently referred to as the Point
Four Programme, the mental atti-
tude of the Asian farmer should
not be overlooked. Assistance will
do little good unless the family on
the land welcomes and uses the
new knowledge acquired.

While for the most part the
Asian farmer is—or, rather, has
been—about as nearly without
hope as it is humanly possible to
be, today there an indication
that the situation may be a littl
different

All over Asia, Communists are
spreading the word that the land

to be divided up. But the truth
is that the so-called land reform
of communism consists of trans-
ferring land from feudal landlords
to a feudal government. However,
the impoverished Asian farmer has
no way of learning the real truth;
nor does he realise that his disecn-

is





t States

principles of the American Revo-
lution Which guided the course of
American democracy from its in-
ception and committed




the new
country to the cause of freedom
and human improvement every-
where,

The American Revolution (1775
1782) was not merely a mi y
revolution; it was based on ideas
and ideals. The eighteenth-cen-
tury Americans insisted that all
men are born to be free, that the

rights of man are inherent, Ged-
given, not subject to bestowal or
denial by temporal powers. Amer-
icans still believe that these ideas
and ideals are the only basis for
solving the problems of human-
kind.

But aside from their beliefs and
idealism on the subject of land
tenure, Americans have had prac-
tieal experiences in parcelling out
a vast new -country to individual
ywners; the problems which the
United States already has solved
are identical to those which now
face ao farm people of Asia, the
Middle East, Africa, South Amer-
ica—problems of land tenure

The facts show that the United
made «land available to
farmers either freely or at low
prices during its early develop-
‘ment period and that in succeed-
‘ing years it helped in many ways
to keep the farm land in the
hands of individual owners,

The Government the United
States has provided capital funds
or co-operative farm credit osso-
iations and has legislated low in-
erest rates and long terms for ve-

of









payment of farm purchase loans
‘he Government shares with the
individual farmer the cost of con-
erving the soil. At the same.time,
the Government finances agricul-
tural research and extension ser-
vices so that all farmers, regard-
less of the size of their farms, can





be well
techniques

In the United
barriers are

informed on scientific
good farining

States, no class
recognised between
landowners and land _ tenants.
Every year, many tenants become
owners, While the nation’s land
tenure system is not perfect, it
has continued to make steady im-
provement over a long period of
time,

The increasing productivity of
igriculture in the United States
and the growth of industry along-
side agriculture are due not only
to the country’s resources and
scientific knowledge but also to
the tenure system that provides an
ineentive for profitable produc-
tion. Not so many years ago, 80
percent of the American people
lived on farms, as is the case in
Asia today Now, however, the
figures have been reversed and
fewer than 20 percent of the popu-
lation are farm people. Early in
the nation’s history, one farm
worker could supply food for him-

¢
of
















tent over his present situation pro- self and approximately three other
vides the fertile “soil” in which persons. Today, one worker can
some form of totalitarianism supply [4 er persons Without
breeds this change, it strial pro-
An attack upon this problen gress made United States

individual ownership of land is would have been impossible, and
one direct way by w h demo- without such similar
eracy can win over c unisim in industrial progres > impos-
the ‘le for th nds of n ibl c ar |

g such an attack, Ar t I

least n nt t







there is no market
tools and machinery
farmers have neither their own
land nor any incentive to get
better production from whateve
acreage they farm.

The principles of American de-
mocracy are being applied in the
nation’s foreign policy with re-
spect to agriculture. The United
States has been engaged for a long
time in a programme of technical
cooperation with other American
Republics. This cooperation has
been extended to other areas of
the world under the Point Fou:
programme,

The United States is also parti-
cipating wholeheartedly in the

work of the Food and Agriculture
Organization

for modern
where the

of the United

Nations,
In 1948, before the Communists
subjugated China, the United

States joined with the Chinese
Government in setting up a joint
commission to administer funds
for economic aid to Chinese living
in rural areas, Two Americans
and three Chinese comprised the
Commission. On their recom-
mendation, the Chinese Govern-

ment began to put into effect rent
reduction

and, in a minor way,
land-purchase programmes that
benefited an estimated 2,000,000

tenants in one province alone.

During its military Occupation
of South Korea, the U.S. Military
Government initiated the sale to
tenants. (at reasitabte prices) of
lands that had nm owned by
Japanese, And in Japan, under
US, military occupation a land

eform programme was inaugurat-
ed w hich enabled more — than
3,000,000 farmersto obtain land.
Reperts indicate that, since Japan-
ese are have enjoyed the

‘al benefits of democracy,
ha of communism have made
few converts in rural Japan,

Any countries which wish to
give tenants the opportunity to
purchase the land on which they
work will find hearty support for
such action within the framework
of the United Nations. The United
Nations has the facilities for ex-
tending such support—facilities
which are available to help mee!
problems of social gnd economic |
organizations as well as pf tech-
nological assistance.

In

Point Four programme and in re-

Se

HOW TO

VOTE

TO-DAY {s polling day in Barvados anu

there are 66,819 voters who have never reg-|

istered before. At the last elections only

3,292 votes were cast out of a possible total |
( 58,240. It is certain that the majority of |

people going to the polls today will never

have voted before. The Government has pub- |
lished notices in the Press and posted elec- |

toral rolls in police stations and told voters
what they must do, but very many voters
are still uncertain what to do. All they have
to do is to follow the following instructions
carefully.

The very first thing to find out is where
you muS&St go to vote. This information will
be posted on the nearest telephone pole or
building near to your house, but the nearest
police station will advise you if you cannot
find out from the signs stuck up near to your
house. .

If in spite of everything you do turn up at
the wrong polling booth do not go back home
without voting: ask the poll clerk to direct
you to your proper station

When you have entered the door of your
correct polling station, you must give your
name to the poll clerk at the door. He will
‘heck to see whether you are registered.

When he is satisfied that you are register-
cd he will give you a slip of paper on which
is written your registration number. Take

his slip of paper to the table where the
Presiding Officer is sitting. Give it to him and

'e will check your registration number with
is list.

The Presiding Officer will call out your
name and number and hand you a ballot
aper on which is printed in alphabetical
rder the names of all the candidates in your
onstitueney. You have a choice of voting for
One or Two candidates only. You cannot vote
.vr more than Two. If you do, your ballot
vaper is spoilt and your votes will not be
-ounted at all. You must be very certain foi
whom you want to vote before you put an X
'n the empty space to the right of the ballot
aper, and you must be very careful not to
vote for more than two candidates.

When you receive the ballot paper from
‘be Presiding Officer go into the polling
booth one at a time, and put your X to the
‘ight of the ballot paper in the empty space
iext to the one or two candidates whom you
want to represent you in the House of
Assembly.

Be very careful to put your X within the
cmpty space opposite your choice of candi-
dates and don’t let it overlap the space o!
other candidates. If you do, your votes wii!
not count. Having voted for not more than
two candidates in the white empty spaces
opposite their names, fold your ballot paper
‘0 that no one can see for whom you have
voted and take it to the table where the Pre-
siding Officer sits. Hold up your ballot pape:
still folded but in such a way that the Pre
siding Officer can see the official stamp on it.

This is a necessary check so that the Pre-
siding Officer can satisfy himself that your
votes have been cast on the official ballot
paper. Wait for the Presiding Officer to indi-
cate that he has seen the official stamp on
vour ballot paper.

When he has given this indication place
your ballot paper still folded into the ballot
hox which stands on the table in front of
he Presiding Officer. Then leave the polliny
tation and go back home or to your place o!
work, Do not hang around the polling station
Counts of votes will not begin until tomor-
‘ow, and the final results of the elections will
vot be known until late on Friday.

lf you carry out these instructions faith-
-ully you will be behaving like good citizens
ind your good behaviour will reflect credit
on this island and prove to everyone tha’
you are fit to exercise the privilege of votiny
ior your representatives in the House of As-
sembly.

Remember though that you are there to
cxercise your privilege and right as a voter
oniy: you must obey all instructions of the

| Presiding Officer who is empowered by law
the administration of the|!o see that the elections are carried out

lated Qucanuinenteet dheslienie ain, |smoothly and efficiently. The whole West

the purpose of the United States is|/ndies will be watching your behaviour in

to help the people of the world to| ¢¢-morrow’s

help themselves. Naturally, a
large part of the effort of the

United States will be expended in}

sharing the practical techniques of }
duction and technical knowl-
e with those people who want
to learn what Americans already |
have learned. But technical |
“know how” will not go far}
toward solving the food problem |
and building peace where a bad
system of land tenure exists. In
the main, progress is inseparable
the opportunity to own the
Ownership of the land by!
cultivator is the key to indi-
ual freedom and to free govern-





from



a





ent. To extend this principle is
ply to extend a basic tenet ot
ocr ( Agriculture’ —Inter-
mal Cooperation)

elections, The Government of
Barbados has gone to much trouble and ex-
pense to ensure that your first votes cast

| under adult suffrage are cast with a maxi-

mum of speed and efficiency and a minimum
of fuss and disturbance.

Do not let them down. Let the rest of thc

West Indies and the larger world beyond}

the Caribbean remember this momentous

|day as an occasion when Barbadian voter:

showed recognition of their responsibilities

by using their votes intelligently and wit!
decorum



i
1}
|
of
}

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1954

Zs alle

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TT LI EI IM:
a :

THURSDAY. DECEMBER



The Children Create The Future Community

H.E. Says At Foundation ——————

13, 1951

Girls’ School Prize Giving

“IT IS the children who create the future community,” His
Excellency the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage said yester-

day at Christ

Church Girls’
making his Prize Giving address.
therefore, going to react in the future?

when
“How is each of you.
Are you going to

Foundation School

make Barbados the happiest island in the Caribbean? Are
you going to help to create efficiency, energy and goodwill?
Are you going to look on your neighbours irrespective of
race or religion as part of one community, the Barbadians

of the Caribbean?

“Only in that way,” he said, “will you achieve peace and

happiness.”

Prizes and certificates were
distributed by the Governor's
wife. Lady Savasze, after the
Headmistress, Miss Inniss, had
read her report.

After a vote of thanks to the
Governor and his wife by the

Chairman of the 7overning Body,
the pupils staged the play, “The
Water Babies” by Charles Kings-
ley, adapted by J. Barker. The
play was a success. Most of the
actors were under ten and each
acted her part with a sincerity
which delighted the audience.
C, Inniss as Tom, a_ chimney-
sweep was the best actor. J.
Perkins as Mr. Grimes nicely
played the role of a surly person
who had a grouse up his sleeve.

The girls also sang well.

At the close of the entertain-
ment, parents and friends were
invited to see a Christmas Tree,
decorations of which were made
by pupils in the Handwork
Classes of the Middle School.

Governor’s Speech

The Governor said:

“Last year was the first time
that my wife and I visited this
School, and although we sincere-
ly enjoy every school Speech Day,
for it is some compensation for
the absence of our own children,
there are a number of schools to



which we particularly feel at-
tached. This school is one of
them. It is rather like visiting

people’s homes. In some there is
an atmosphere of home life, of a
welcome to strangers, while in
others one has the feeling of en-
tering a house and not a home.

So it is with schools. This
school has an atmosphere of effi-
ciency, energy and ‘friendliness—
a lot of it is derived from the
personality of Miss Inniss, much
from the outlook and drive of
the staff, but most of it from the
girls themselves. It is to a major

extent the pupils that make a
school.
But what is more important,

it is the children who create the
future community. How is each
one of you going to react in the
future. Are you going to make
Barbados the happiest island in
the Caribbean? Are you going to
help to create efficiency, energy
and goodwill? Are you going to
look on your neighbours irre-
spective of race or religion as
part of one community, the Bar-

badians of the Caribbean? Only
in that way will you achieve

peace and happiness,
You all must have heard these
words at one time or another:—
“I shall pass through this world but
once,
“Any good therefore that I can do
to any fellow creature
“Let me do it now
“Let me not neglect or defer it
“For I shall not pass this way again.”

Knowledge Applied

Now all this sounds very much
like a sermon, but it is in fact good,
practical, plein common = sense
whether it is applied in your
homes, in your schools or in your
community.

Finally, I congratulate Miss
Inniss on her report and everyone
on the achievements of the school
year, Miss Inniss when speaking
of this school waiting at the
crossroads, repeated a quotation
of Mr. Winston Churchill. I can-
not, of course, give any undertak-
ing as to the future development
of this school, but may I add the
next verse of the quotation:—

“And not by eastern windows only
“When daylight comes, comes in the

light

“In front the sun climbs slow, how
slowly,

“But westward, look, the land is
bright.”

I nearly forgot to mention that
I hope the Board
will give a holiday to the School
in honour of this speech day, i.¢.,
a holiday and no homework.

The Headmistress said: —

Your Excellency and Lady
Savage, we are deeply apprecia-
tive of the interest you have
shown in the School and of the
honour you have paid us in being
present at thie function, particu-
larly at this time when there are
s0 many afd varied demands on
your time and inierests.

On days such aS this we do two
things — we look back and take
stock and we look forward with
eagerness, always full of hop?
using the wisdom gained from the
past to correct in‘the year ahead

what we have found wanting in
our stocktaking. ;
My last report was given in

December 1950, so the results of







iI
3





of Governors,Paintings held

designs.

the Cambridge School Certificate
Examination were not included in

it. Five girls who entered for
this Examination were all suc-
cessful. Dorothy Coleman and

Marian Bentham were placed 4th

and 6th in the Island. Dorothy
Coleman secured 1s. place in
Mathematics and 8rd in French

with very good passes, and Marian
Bentham Ist in Commonwealth
History with a very guod pass, and
also obtained a very good remark
in Religious Knowledge. Other
details will be seen on your pro-
grammes.
Short School Year

As is well known the School
year was a short one lasting from
January to July. This was the
result of a decision io effect a
change over from the Cambridge
School Certificate which is taken
in December to the Oxford and
Cambridge General Certificate Ex-
amination which is taken in July.
It may be thought that great hard-
ship was wrought because of this
decision but as I reviéw the year’s
work, the difficulties which arore
when faced with courage and ap-
plication, were not insuperable as
our results will show,

In this examination attempted
for the first time in this School
six girls submi ted papers in seven
subjects. Two passed with credit
in six and four with credit in five.
In three of the seven subjects
there were one hundred per cent.
passes, In Art there was the com-
pulsory section on the History of
Art which had never been at-
tempted before. Five girls passed
in this subject which considering
the limited time at their-disposal
reflects great credit on Miss Heath
and themselves. Our thanks are
also due in no small measure to
Mr. Neville Connell for the able
assistance he gave and is still
giving in his interes ing lectures
on the History of Art illustrated
by pictures on the epidiascope.

In other forms it was not
possible to make the usual num.
ber of promotions, but failure
to gain promotion cannot be
a tributed wholly to the cur-
tailment of the School Year.
There were other factors such as
the need for greater co-operation
and effort. It is here that t ap-
peal to Parents and Guardians
to be more vigilant and give us
more of your help at home. In
so doing, there are many benefits
to be derived—the most import-
ant of all being the progress of
the child. At this end in the
Report Cards which we send
you every month we are doing

, Our best to keep you informed
of the progress made each
month,

For some years La in has been
dropped from the curriculum but
was replaced this year, This is
done to eliminate a handicap
which many of our girls have had
in the past.

Drawing Exams,

Though the standard of the
Royal Drawing Society has ap-
parently been raised we were able
to forward 80 papers in their last
examination. There were forty-
four honours passes and thir.y-
five passes. In the Assessment
Report on the Examination
Maureen Skeete and Sylvester
Bynoe receive special mention in
their groups. On the whole ex-
amination the report states that
he candidates expressed them-
selves with individuality.

News has reached us from Miss
C. Inniss that on visiting the Ex-
hibition of Children’s Drawing and
in the Guildhall!
Art Gallery this year among the
exhibits there were two from Bar-
bados one of which was done by
Norma Williams of this School.

This term we were invited to
send exhibits to the Children’s

International Art Exhibition
which is on tour in the United
States. Some of the girls “have

responded to the invitation.

Two choirs were entered for
this year’s Music Festival Com-
petition which was open to all
the Schools of the Island. Both
choirs reached the finals and the
Junior choir won the contest in
Class 2 and the Seniors were
placed second in Class 3.

Our Athletic Sports were held
in April. In spite of threatening
clouds during the day and early
afternoon there was keen compe-
tition in the various events.
Shakespeare House emerged win-
ners of the House Cup,

for choosy housewives
» We have a wide range of all kinds of

U * ecoticesy in plain colours and flowered

They can be bought

individual pieces to suit your taste and they

are undoubtedly

VALUES IN
QUALITY



Netball

The Netball League Games
were played between April and
June. A team from this School
was entered in the A_ Division.
We were not successful in win-
ning games but the experience
gained has been beneficial to the
Schcol. Rainy weather and the
reconditioning of the lawns have
given tennis a setback this term,
We hope to begin again early in
the New Year.

The Guide Company continues
to show keenness and enthusi-
asm. Ag usual the Guides helped
with the Guide Fair serving in
the Milk Bar and Bookstall and
making articles for the Variety
Stall. The camp held at Pax Hill
from 13th—18th August was very
successful, It was for most of
the Guides their first experience
of out of door life and they thor-
oughly enjoyed it. Since then
they have been busy making
baskets to fill with sweets to give

to childyen less fortunate than
themselves at Xmas.
The Brownie Pack has had a

change of leadership caused by
the resignation of their Brown
Owl, Mrs. Walcott and Miss Tull
their Tawny, We are fortunate
in having Mrs. King a former
Guide and Ranger, Mrs. Springer,
one of our old girls and Miss
Enid Parris both of whom were
former guides to take over. The
Pack enjoys life fully in _ its
impromptu concerts, nature
walks, and a picnic at Gravesend,
sandwiched by work on the sec-
ond. class tests, The Brownies
too, assisted by their presence
and their pennies at the Guide

Fair.
Both Guides and Brownies
attended the Scouts and Guides

Own and the Rally held in hon-
our of Lady Baden Powell's visit
which we know inspired all mem-
bers of the Movement.

Lectures Given

The Middle School has been
attending lectures ven by Mr.
Connell on the “Formation of
Cora] Islands.” The slides shewing
diagrams and pictures have made
these talks all the more interes-
ting and have brought home facts
which, without their aid, would
take longer in the classroom. The
girls have themselves expressed
genuine appreciation of the talks
and there are some who regret
having missed them,

Theré shave been a few changes
on the Staff. We welcomed Mrs.
King who was appointed to fill
the vacancy created by Mrs. Wal-
cott’s resignation. Miss Tull left
us on extended leave to take the
Arts Course beginning in Octo-
ber at the University College of
the West Indies. We wish her a
successful career at the Univer-
sity. Miss Enid Parris and Miss
Dorothy Agard have come to our
aid in filling the vacancies cre-
ated by the absence of Miss
Inniss whom we expect early in
January and Miss Tull.

I express here to all members
af Yhe Staff thanks for their
loyalty and for their untiring
efforts in promoting the welfare
of the School.

The girls receive great en-
couragement when special prizes
are awarded particularly for a
phase of School life outside the
classroom, We therefore appreciate
the kind thoughts of Mr. Clair-

monte, Mrs, Bishop, and Miss
Inniss in making special awards.
From Mrs, Cliff Lynch of

Toronto who paid us a visit earlier
in the year we have received gifts
of modelling clay and powder
paints which have been very use-
ful in our handwork classes, We
value her kindly interest and
remembrance.

We are indebted to the following
Societies—The Bridgetown players
The Barbados Dramatic Company
the Agricultural Society for send-
ing us tickets to attend their
several shows, Their interest in
developing the love of beauty and
art among the youth is to »e
commended,

B.C, Presentations

The British Council have been
as generous as ever in loaning us
pictures and presenting books
to the Library and as prizes.

We are grateful to the Govern-
ing Body and particularly Mr.
Evelyn and Mr. Deane for having
1.epuirs affected at the Main School,
‘To enter classrooms where every-
thing around is bright and cheerful
ence acain is a tonic and has done
much to stiffen morale and in-
crease efficiency,

I should not conclude this re-
port without making some mention
of what is ever present in our
minds though it has been repeated
many times in various ways. We
are just as far away to-day 4s
when I spoke five years ago and
said on a similar occasion as this
that the School had reached the
Crossroads, I felt then the need for
a definite Scheme which would
broaden the scope and usefulness
of the School and be acceptable
to the majority and at the same
time be in conformity with
modern trends in Education, the
econcmy of the Island and the
needs of Parents. Instead, limited
ind trustrated in our efforts, we
seem to be floundering in a sea of
uncertainty.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Building In
Castries Going
Ahead Well

Material
of Castries
freely and
gramme Is
sfactorily,

for the reconstruction
is coming in fairly
the building pro-
going «chead very

said Mr, C. A.
3eaubrun, senior partner of G. H.
Cox & Co. Merchants of St.
Lucia

Mr. Beaubrun is the St,
delegate attending the Regional
Economic Committee Meeting
now in session at Hastings House,

He said that several commer-
cial houses had already been
completed and others were in the



Lucia

course of construction, The
cinema had been completed and
steady work was being carried
out on Government buildings.

“Several two-storey commer-
cial buildings which were being
provided for small shopkeepers
are all completed and are a great
imfprovement on those which
existed in the past.”

“When the town of Castries
has been rebuilt, it will be one
of the show places in the West

Indies”, he said,

of conditions gener-

Lucia, Mr, Beaubrun
were like those which
existed in most of the other
islands in the Caribbean, The
cost of living was very high and
the people were doing their best
to cope with the situation.

“St. Lucia is going ahead very
seriously into the growing of
bananas and they are hoping at
some future date to make some
fairly good shipments to Eire and
the United Kingdom,

“The cocoanut plantations are
being extended and a new cocoa-
nut oil factory has been estab-
lished at Soufriere, but operations
have not yet been started.

“Since the Elections under the
new constitution, the Council is
operating satisfactorily and the
Budget session which was posi-
poned@ will soon be taking place.

Speaking
ally in St.
said they



cd
Inquiry
Adjounned

THE inquiry touching the death
of Frank Gibbons of Speightstown,
St. Peter, was adjourned by
Coroner C, W. Walwyn yesterday

until Monday, December 17.
Gibbons was admitted to the
Genera] Hospital on December 9,
after he fell from his bicycle while

riding it along Benn’'s Hill, St.
Peter, the same day.

Byrom Gibbons of Speightstown
said that he is the brother of the
deceased, He last saw his brother
alive about two weeks before the
accident. On December 11, he
went to the Hospital Mortuary and
identified the’ dead body of his
brother to Dr. A, S, Cato who
performed the _ post mortem
examination,

His brother used to drink a lot.

Gladstone Griffith, a 62-year-old
labourer of St, Peter, said he
knew the deceased well and he

last saw him alive about 1.30 p.m.
on December 9, when he _was
riding a bicycle. He was waiking
down Benn’s Hill, St. Peter, when
he heard the noise of a bicycle

behind him, Looking back he saw
it was the deceased who was
riding the bicycle. Shortly after

looking back he saw the deceased
fall off the bicycle as the bicycle
hit a bank on the right side of the
hill, *

The head of the deceased struck
the ground. He appeared to be un-
conscious, There was no one else
present when the deceased fell
from the bicycle.

Dr. A. S, Cato who performed
the post mortem examination on
December 11 about 1 p.m., at the
General Hospital said that the
deceased was dead for about eight
hours. There was haemorrhage
under the scalp and a fracture on
the frontal lobe of the head, Death
was due to haemorrhage and com-

pression of the brain due to
injudies receive®. The injuries
could have been caused by a
violent fall on the head,

At this stage Mr. Walwyn
adjourned the inquiry until

Monday at 2 p.m

But we will not lose heart ove
this long delay, I would leave
these words quoted by that grea!
man Mr. Winston Churchill to
hearten the English -—— speakiny
world at a time when there wos
gave doubt and uncertainty as \o
our fortunes:

“For while the tired
vainly breaking,
Seem here no painful inch to

gain,

Far back, through creeks and

inlets makine,

Comes silent flooding in, the

main,”

waves,



in sets or




CAVE SHEPHERD & €0., LTD.

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13 Broad Street



MR. E. D,. MOTTLEY

Street on ‘luesday night that he differed with the Labour
Party on the question of nationalisation and on their view

that chere was the rich and
that Barbados like all other

muacdie class, a, people who at present, were the most suffer-

iny lol in the isiana,

Wide ne agreed mat the Barba-
dos Workers’ | iy and the L. bour
Party had done a measure of good
whicn benefited certain sections
of the community, there was still
the middle class, with its unem-
ployed and others who need assist-
ance and who were straining under

the cos. of Tiving.
Mr; Mottley was speaking at the
Eiegtors Associaton’s meeting

whith was being held in support
of his candidature as one of the
representatives for the City of

Bri town in the House of
A bly at the next General
Elections.

People’s Choice

He said his views politically were
well-known to all of them and he
thanked them for turning out in
such large numbers because after
the abuse which was being shower-
ed upon him by the two opposing
candidates, it showed that they
were still interested in him as their
choice.

They were told only the night
before on the same spot by one of
the candidates: “Do not vote for
Mottley because he was a member
of the Electors’ Association.” Thew
were told that the people whose
views that Association represent-
ed, had done nothing for them.
They were also told that that
Association comprised the white
people of this country and were
capitalists who would do them no
200d

Quoting the words of Mr. Win-
ston Churchill he said: “By the
skilful and sustained use of the
weapon of propaganda, people can
be made to see heaven as hell and
the most wretched life a paradive.”

He was afraid, however, that
some of the propaganda was far
from being skilful—to the contrery,
rather clumsy. For instance, the
propaganda that for three hundred
years, the Conservative regime
had done absolutely nothing, was
one which was so easily destroyed.

Edv ation Act

If it was accepted that the
Labour Parvy only had power for
say—five years, he would like to
ask these questions: Who was re-
sponsible for the Education Act
in this country which produced and
gave free University education. to
such men as Fergusson, Henderson
Clarke, Clyde Archer, Grantley
Adams and others? Who passed
the Income Tax Act in this coun-
try about 30 years ago, an Act
which meant taxing the very
capitalist conservatives who were
then in power? Who passed the
Central Road Board Act—an Act
which made provision for better
roads? Who passed an Act not to
place taxation on people’s food but
on gasoline? Who passed the Act
which started the Housing
Scheme? Who passed an Act to
give the old people of this coun-
try pensions? Who made pro-
vision to have dentists attend the
schools and the giving of glasses to
children? Who provided biscuits
end milk in the schools for chil-
dren? Surely there was not a
Labour Party in power then.
Were not all these things yassed
into law with Conservative Gov-
ernme: ts?

“I would not say for a moment

that the passing of these things ,

were not as result of agitation
from men like the late Clennel
Wickham, the late Dr. Charle*
Dunean O'Neal and several others”
he said. But at the same time
they were passed not by any
socialist or any labour par y. It
is therefore mere clumsy propa-
ganda to ask people to brlieve
that the party of which I am a
member ha? cone nothing for three
hundred years.”

He said that it was amusing to
‘ ear candidates come on platform”
enouncing capitalis s when thev
themselves were capitalists. Some
people thought—and in this case,
‘wo of the candidates ‘for Bridge-



St. Lucian On
Murder Charge
Remanded

AGNITA COLLES, a St, Lucian

of Chancery Lane, St.

vy Mr, C, W. Walwyn yesterday
when
harged with the murder

Beatrice Roach on December 11.

ee
HOHERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
LOWER BROAT STREET

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

4leoa Steamship Company

Telephone No: 4466
30.11.51.—T.F.N.



The Middle Class Are
The Most Suffering Lo!
Mottley Tells Electorate

Michael,
was remanded until December 14,

she appeared before hirn, |
CfllLa, We stock only the Be





told a large crowd at Nelson

the rest in Barbados. He felt
countries in the world, had a

town-—that to buy a red tie, an-
neounce tnat they were labourites,
Was sufficient to fool people in
order to be elected to the House

Mr. Mottley finally askeq his
listeners to give him the same sup-
port which they had always giver
him, assuring them tha: he would
take the same stand when he was

returned to the House. If some
thing came before him for the
benefit of the community, i
mattered not io him who hac
brought it, he would support it.
If in his opinion, something was
brought which would not be
beneficial to the community or

could not apply to local conditions,
he would speak openly and fear-
lessly against i/.



INFANT'S DEATH DUE
TO NATURAL CAUSES

Death by natural causes was!
the verdict returned by a nine!
man jury to Coroner Cc L.|

Walwyn at the District “A” Court
when the inquiry into the death
of Michael Harewood, 4 one-
year-old of Cave Hill, St. Michael
was held yesterday.





Harewood was taken to the
General Hospital on December
10, but died the next day, Dr.
A. S. Cato who performed the

post mortem said that death was
due to the inflammation of the
kidneys and malnutrition.



DRIVER'S LICENCE
STOLEN

Mr. C. W. Walwyn yesterday
ordered Cecil Rock of New Orlean:
St, MichaelSY to undergo on
month’s imprisonment with hard
labour for larceny of a driver’:
licence, the property of Maurice
Cave.

The’ offence was. commited
sometime between December 3 and

7. Rock was also remanded until
December 19, on a charge of
larceny of articles valued

£62 lls. 10d. the property o/{

Frederick Wood on November 21



: A 2
£4 For Speeding
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting

Police Magistrate of District “A”,
yesterday fined Victor Bourne of

Monterose, Christ Church, £4 to
be paid by instalments or two
months’ imprisonment foy ey
ceeding the speed limit or

Government Hill, St,
Saptember 29.
Bourne drove
M-1965 at over 35 miles
hour. When the speed limit
that road is 20 miles per hour

Sew NEE eH:
XMAS y
GIFTS

Michael or

buy
pel
or

the motor

ssielceeeeaetiaitnntertescabieapetit ere a a a

@
Si

%

RARE

al
WEATHERHEAD'S

—that are splendid tokens of
athe Xmas spirit of goodwill)
Bana that are certain to br
BPrappreciated.

4711 EAU DE COLOGNE

The Largest Assortment
evert

_ RGAE PEPE DE PN DN IN AP PE IS

in wonderful
Bottles

prese

UBS

'4711 in Blue and Gold
$1.20, $2.00, $2.64, $3.12



|
SOTOSCA 4711
2 4/6, 8/-



14
MRICED 4711 1/6, 6/6

| gamenvie Blue Gold 4711

|S = - $2.40, $4.32, $6.60, $8.06

| $7.50, $9.00, $10.00
Also

FRENCH PERFUME
OF QUALITY

}
| carom BELLODYIA
PA $14.00, $20.00, $27

50

| “CAROM SWEET PEA”
d $36.00

mand about’2 dozen different
kinds

e
> _ BRUCE !

SS WEATHERHEAD'S 11D.
* AD RDN DN NADA DN



a ee ee ae Meee eI |
B }
a” IT’S HERE AGAIN |! a”
a” . a”
“ a
se PURINA MILK CHOW
“ we
| 2 H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors |
a om |
\ one Senn ene ete ate”





Art Silk
Curtain Net

“a ODN RRR LAA TATA



PAGE FIVE



GEORGE PAYNE'S:

1S

FINE —

|
|
PURE —



SOLUBLE,





|
|







Tn a wide range of designs
From 64¢, to $1.82 yd.

Cotton
Marquisette

Patterns in Blue, Gold,
on

Rose and Multi
White Grounds,
From 8lce, to $1.00

Folkweave



attractive
Designs

45 ins. Wide
e @ $1.82

Art





Brocaded

Silk

In Green, Gold and
Rose—46 ins. wide @
$2.50 yd.

“«Sandersons”
Cretonnes

Cotton and Linen
From $2.11 yd. to $7.87





SPECIAL XMAS
OFFER

A RENOWN
SHIRT

FREE
to the Virst Customer Spox
$15.00 Every Day trom . .



We

range of

GOODS.

)

j

}

Riv
) 4
{

(

have a wide

(M. B. HANNAH)
60 Tudor St.

FRENCH PERFUMES
at Reduced Prices
FOR THE XMAS
SEASON ONLY

We are offering French Perfumes by Guerlain
exelusive scents at greatly reduced prices

Original

Price

VEGA $35.00
VOL DE NUIT. $35.00
FOL AROME $30.00
LAVENDER ; $30.00
HAMPS ELYSEES $30.00

|] POUR TROUBLER $30.00
JICKY E $30.00
CUIE DE RUSSIE, $30.00
VAGUE SOUVENIR $30.00
COQUE D'OR $30.00
RUE DE LA PAIX $39.00
QUANDE VIANT LE’TO $15.00
DAWAMESK $15.00

DIAL



ding

10th to Lith December
LADIES and GENTS

2316

in the most

Sale

Price
$21.75
$21.75
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$ 8.00
$ 8.00

e
KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES

























PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE : THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1951




















































































,
J A 7
CLASSIFIED ADS] â„¢ "PUBLIC SALES FOK RENT WANTED = {ANNOUNCEMENTS| SEIDSING NOTICES
—_
TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATS | The 3 storey building situated at the MISCELLANEOUS $5 in goods and with your cash bill
—_— Py aor * James and Coleridge Streets. } | you get 4 ¢uess-coupon: how many aa panei adaaivon palate cecpeplpaliaemeneemne
BUSINESS STAND—A first class busi-| Suitable for office or business stand at) AyeriquE JEWEL screws in a jar? You can win an
For Hirtns, Marrtage et Engagement FOR SALE ness stand with residence isolid wall) peor occupied by Mrs. Paul Wilkins.) oorp Pp’ gre cavekeaen: EKCO radio. It certainly pays to shop| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW SSIS SOPSSSIOSF SOOO OOS,
vanouncements in Carib Calling the| . Queen's Street, St. Michael. Apply to| OPP'T %? V. C. Knight C/o Da Costa &banwric © SHOP, 21 Metin }* 4. BARNES & Co., Ltd ZEALAND LINE LTD &
hetee is $53.0 for any number of words J. C, Straker, corner St. Michael's Row | C°- 1+ 11.12.51—8n, | 23.11.51—.¢.n. MANZ LINE The M.V. CARIBBEE will accept &
up to and 6 cents per word for each and Garnett Street, opposite Nelson Gate, 7 . t Cargo and Passengers for Domur >
ndditional word. Terms cash. Phons 2808 AUTOMOTIVE Quiven’s Park i212 stm | . MYRAVILLE—Aquatic Gardens. Purn novel peg 4 To tte Wet ‘i ' | M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at] ¢ 1 Antig Montserrat. Nevis &
Netween 8.30 and 4 p.m.. 3113 for Desi! : ocialanindhccane ennieitetneatipemnctitthaiitihtiag __. | ished, from December 15th to Januar: . na ; Sma une or EDUCATIONAL | Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba-| 4 ond St. Kitts. Sailing 1 d >
CAR: Ford Prefect 1950 Model, done 15th f ; > Marsh tt cinity of Garrison, Beckles Rd - . -* ¥
Notiees only afte~ 4 p.m. | 14,000 mites, Battery, one weck old tyres} oe rN, BUNGALOW Situated at | 15th for gne month only. Phone Marshall | 2,4 uM ete. Apply to Advocate | dos, Bermuda early January and arriv-} 20th ost xy
good. Owner would sell old tyres} Garrison, All modera conveniences in- #01, Deversn Dene 1 a.m. add 4-0 Dm | Aas eet. in Writing apse SITY LLEG oe 3 Ses. See ee, ee g
larger Car. Phor i. Fart Bes eee ange f0T] ejuding, natural gas, four or convertible 13. 12.51—a > ay : 712 | wv IVERSITY co E OF This vessel has ample space for chilled The M.V_ C.L.M. TANNIS us
DIED BTM er ee sian | three bedrooms with built-in presses and | “7 os a THE WEST INDIES gerd frozen, and general cargo Cargo and Passengers Tor
i 51—4n | cupboards. A bargain, contact W. Wells| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE! poxyowestea by cleven scar a! ADMISSION OF UNDERGRADUATES } Cargo accepted on through Bills of Vand Trinidad Sailing Sat 3
TAYLOR—On December 12, 1981, at hie} CAR—Vauxhall Velox (P55 70.0001 2¢ rT Geddes Grant Ltd., Phone 2861 or The application .of Cephas Harding | girl in time for Xmas, a pony who would | IN OCTO! » 1968 Lading with SEN Aeenens at ‘Trinigas ae
lute residence “Roseville”. Kensing-| miles @s good as new. Offers received home 4025 9.12.51—1@ | Shopkeeper of Statior Hill, St. Michae like to he loved. A good home for the lf suitable candidates present thom- for British Guiana, Windward and Lee- * ems RADAR %
ton ‘New Road, Thomas Antti. Yael d. Bediet, Wopewell.. St. Thomas. Dial) We mtr ern rn are aaa nae | Gee as eee on al Spirits, Salt Liguets tues | not be young but must | seives, the University College of the West | ward Islinds Oe i ‘or %
funeral takes place at 4 o'clock this} 2010 12.12.51—4n I have been instructed by the Tele-| &ec., ai & board and shingle shop attach. | be pi ant. Phone Lee, 95247 indie. will admit in October 1952 about For further particulars apply to accept ¢ > 4 4 wr ¢
afternoon at Christ Chureh Parish | ————— Sie ede licks phone Company to seli at their yard) to residence Station Hill, St. Michael. ! . 11.12.5147 | thirty undergraduates in each of the Gre a c ir
Chureh CAR—1 103) Chrysler Royal. 1 1990) 2mmes Street on Friday 2ist December| Dated this llth day of December 1951 | te $$$ | Bacult.»» of Arts, Natural Sciences und} FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. Thursday» 13 st
Rosamond ‘Taylor (Widow), Rrnest| Nash Wiued haad coupe, Phone e260, [at 2 Celeek. She sollewing i Severs! To: EB. 4. Sek ROD, Seq Sh SET canebie af runaing phar-|Medicm. The courses in Arts and TRINIDAD. ; ; a eae: ae
and Horace (Sons), Leonard A 13.22.51—2n, | 26, lengths of large sized railway iron Police Magistrate, Dist. “A" | maceutieal department for weil” estab-| Natural Sciences will lead to the general B.W.1. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS x
Field«. 13.12.51 — 11 |, | ener ee ec several lengths of medium sized rail- CEPHAS HARDING, lished U.K. suppliers. Good salary with | degrees of :he University of London in ASSOC. Ine %
way iron, a collection of scrap lead Applicant | hare mt iv ro) ding | ‘hove faculties and those in Medicine to DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd Tele. 4047 >
ELECTRICAL several 2 gallon jars, a collection of old) N B.—This application will be consid conten ae est note, ai a aoa aes a the degrees of Bachelor of Medicine and , BARBADOS. g
, 9 _____ ] telephone boxes, a lot of cable drums, a|ered at a Licensing Court to be held at| Box T.J ; Care Barba‘toc Saeed. of Surgery of the University of London a.W.1, GOSS SOOO BOONES SOE
GOVERNMENT NO CE RADIOW—One “PHU y tu model, 4; Collection of galvanize and other wire.| po\ice Court, Dist. “A” on Priday the | 7? : 12.12 51 2n Application forms and memoranda for
WEB. I condition as new. No reasonable offer | large collection of scrap metal, several) 2}: day of December 1951. at 11 o'clock ‘applicants giving enefal information | —— —————-—_—— ae



refused 13.12 51—2n. | blew torches, one old water pump, anc m hi of the
. i z TE y o about the College, particulars
eg alg tpn ne rat ig neh necessary qualifications for entrance and

other items |
~y c E McLEOD, ; suitable for boy aged 8-10 years old. e
: FURNITURE PARCY' A. REGTT, | AUCROONTE: Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’| Phone 2249. 12 i—3n_|an outline of the courses available may
OFFERS are invited for the; _ U * I RE 13.12.51--50 } yg 12. 51—1n ‘ _ _ 12.51—3n. |e obtained from the Registrar ot the ‘0.
‘ Rot -” ;
purchase of Cane to be reaped] PURNITURE—4 piece mahogany suite.| ST. ELMO—Maxwell Road from the 15th : University College of the West Indies














































































































































s a a , ii t Tutor for
during 1952 from. 121 acres of| Phone 8380. 13-12.51—3n.| December. It consists of thre side] LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE| RATES OF EXCHANGE | 338Siorn irene SP itne ivestare of g,
Government. land at the Pine) 0 ———————"—"* | verandah, Growing and dining rooms, ¢] | The applicetion, of Clumen | hoes: CANADA Education in the other Colonies. Ae.
Plantation, St. Michael. It is esti- LIVESTOCK bedrooms. breakfast room, kitchen, water | Hawker-of King William Street, St. Mich- DECEMBE® 12. 1951 ‘A number of Open Scholarships, Gov- i
mated that the yicld from this sitio —_— toilet and bath, and garage. Apply to|ael for permission to s-i1 Spirits, pt 1 6/10": pr. Cheques on ernment Exhibitions and certain other a Sg geet
acreage should be in the vicinity |: _ PUPPIES J om in time for amas Girt} DArcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane a ae é Sec A, : A. ond and shingle eenhare. ‘4 es 10% a awards will be avails oe which may NEW YORK SERVICE
oO r Pu ure bre at a ee wey basil pra rafts 65.45% st bs <
ef 4,200 tons of cane. lively, Shane Mert as i . = ———— ———— —— Dated this lth day of December 1981. i “Sight Drafts. 69 3/10% pr. |also be obtained from the sources men- - STEAMER Sails 23rd November— arrives Barbados 4th December, 1951
Tenders should be submitted to pe The _usidareiened will omer: far silt DORIS BELLE, | 97 6/10% pr. Cable .. a] tioned above. ; ; STRAMER Sails 14th December—- arrives Barbados 25th December, 1961
. Le + . by public competition at their office No. for Applicant ; , 7 om % Th losing date for applications is —— ———— A
the Director of Agriculture, P.O. MECHANICAL oF itian Strest’ Mirtigetown, on. Briay,| To: EA. MaOO/ Ba. or encom OS iow br. | aist January, 1952, NEW
Box 505, not later than 29th of} —————________"__] the 14th day of December, 1951, at 2 Police Magistrate. Dist. “A‘’ =: a eer? 25.11.51—3n-] 5 ,, ORLEANS SERVICE
December 1951, and: aheuld state TYPEWRITER: oad wwhied nad tena Pim. S lineata Woe all ans Gis be all : yay Tht GER Seles Tih, Nov geniae-arrivee B’dos 24th Nov., 1951.
I, iv est offer over #40,00 accepted shares — Knights im . ered at a Licensi Court to be held a 5 jovember— arrives Barbados 5th December, 1951
fo —~ conditions of price, de-| Raiph ‘Beard Bay Street 124931 dn | 280 shares — B’dos Fire Insurance Co. | Police Court Dist-"A" On. Friday. the GOVERNMENT NOTICE A STEAMER Sails 5th December— arrives Barbados 19th December 1951.
ivery, etc. —__ 566 shares — B'dos Shipping & Trad-| 2ist day of December 1951 at 11 o'clock : i oe x eee
12.12.51—3n TYPEWRITERS—Standards, long car-|ing Co. Limited (cum New Issue | a m CANADIAN SERVICE
desdides ih riage and Portables. Also Adding and | Rights); H E. A. McLEOD, SOUTHBOUND
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] Cicuisting Machines | and | Dimaton| gi) Shares. — WA Rurm efit re. Police Maga. MSLPO?. ..| VACANT POST OF STEWARD AND CLERK AT THE LAZARETTO
ctating Machines 3rndshaw & Com- shares — JA. Rum Fefiner m= | 12.12 51—1Ln ?
The application of Haroid Mapp, shop- | Pany 12 12. 51—2n at oie pol aes Te a tae OES Tah Applications are invited for the pensionable post of are te Name of Ship eee s titi shrives.
keeper of ark Road, Bush Hall, s.|.————_____.. 10 shares — . Biscuit Co., Limit , x 72— - i ae : =P 2 one
Michael, for permission “to. sell. Spirit TYPEWRITER—One (1) Royal Type For further particulars and conditions LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] Clerk at the Lazaretto. Salary will be on the scale of $1, ra 2-3 Aeon roam ..' 36th Nov. 1 auth Nov. SI oth Dec. st
Malt Liquors, &e., at a board and shingl Writer (26”) Carriage, in good condition, | % sale, apply to : saints. ha acs one applies assen et Une N. Walrond, | $1,632 per annum, and will be subject to a deduction of 4% in accord-| 2-8. (ALeOA BEAASUS" Math Dec Bt ath Bee.
9 . smidence a . N Stes . COTTLE shopkeeper Es St. 5 “At . e s
Bush “Hal, St. Michael. seer me MUSSON, SON & CO LTD $iabi--ta.| for, permission Me ceil‘ aagisita, healt ance with the provisions of the Widows and Orphans Pension Act, | “Av STEAMER 11th Jany. 52 2ist Jany
pated, this jth aay of December, 1951.] Tel. No, 4613 13 12.81-—4n Liquors, &e. «at a board and ingle shop 1928 (1928~-3). In addition, a non-pensionable cost of a ROBERT THOM LTD. cue NEW YORK AND GULF sERVICE.
o cL oq. _\ —_—_——— | 1) ne Station, nagle , , t orms
8 ' will be payable in accordance with approved rates.
Police Mauistrats, Dist. “A. MISCELLANEOUS AUCTION st. Mich pager: APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
Sitned HAROLD MAPP. Dated lith day of December, 1991.] are provided. ” F
~aiidinhanieaeerebente eset ae oF mu , i i
- Applicant BUTTER—Table But By instructions received. I will offer for oi perenne ae. coat, - e intment will be on two years’ probation and will be aa ot ir — eee
This application will be R b ter Ib. Cooking | gate at McEn SS be Gas teak n Fri. ‘olice Magistrate, Dist. “A appo 3 P
at u Licensing Court to be hela} Cutter in 1b., SIb, and 26tb,, also Kraft | Ge it ee ee eee mone Seo Morris Signed UNA N, WALROND, made subject to the selected applicant being passed as medically fit} ~ es,
ones Maral AP ox Weide hese in 8 oz, packages. W. M. Ford, | 28 Mth at 2 p.m. (1) One 1960 Morr ‘Applicant. Sass sn nieeanaRRmNNNNN ACN,
the @iat day of December, 1951, at 11) D/#! 9489. 45 Roebuck Street haces pen ora 8 Bent eaten N.P.—'Phis application wil be eon-| for employment in the Public Service,
. om rder only reason for selling, mer leav- a: Salat a ,
elieie ak Sala 13.12.51—2n. | SFd0r OT een or a ae On the fall | cated. at a Licensing Court to he eis 3. The minimum educational qualification which will be accept DECORATIVE GLAS SSWARE
Pohien' Mendiatrnten Saat. oA GT TON Al CAN PRINTS— Tust the 4 the: Hammer R. Archer McKenzie. | no aiat day of December, 1981, at 11 ed is a pass in the Cambridge Local School Certificate or a similar | dant received

“or iing yo were “ a a eloe :

18.99.511)) F designe 6" wide, price $1.14, and. $1.24 | “reece mecmemmceersme | NS na. metzon, |examination of equivalent standard, Applicents should he Detwoen VASES, ROSE BOWLS, DRESSING TABLE SETS
iininnnmnnmemmremma———— F vord at Kirpulani, 62 Swan Stree " LORRY—1940 Ford Lorry. We are in- mick AW Raleg “oie gal P 21 d 30 y S, S LS, ESS a 4E SE
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE te eu a in, | #trueted by the Insurance Agents to sell Police Magistrate, Dist. “A the ee — eae A tents ai gelatine to the | ETC., ETC.

: by Auction this vehicle which has been akeane aiaanale 4. ‘orms of application and further particulars \
The application of Marion Brathwaite LI UOR LI i
. eee’ Of : onc. 1 CAR TYRES in the followi sizes: | damaged in an accident. Sale at Me- Q CENSE NOTICE 1 r . Appli-
eet pane sled mee hay i “ee hat 550 x 16, 650 x 16, 600 x 16, 350 is Enearne’s Garage on Friday 14th Dec Ths application of Szol Birsztajn, post may De obtained from the Superintendent of the Laserett oP CENTRAL EMPORIUM
P ; . ee tae 25 x 16, 500 x 16, 550 x 17, 400 x {| at 2 p.m. lesan. of Tudor treet. St, Michaei,| cations should be addressed to the Director of Medical Services, the ,
Ne een ee ee eee iiny, BR Mlchned [00,19 also. fas toe tone JOHN M. BLADON & Co. or permission to sell Spirits, Malt Car. Broad & Tudor Sts,
. ; n stoc " . . te P se Spirits, a *
WET ais ial dae eo pbearier, nae Enquire Aujp Tyre Co. Trafalgar abo Auctioneers. | Liquors, &c., at bottom floor of a S.itorey Wharf, Bridgetown, to reach his office not later than Saturday, the ‘
To E. A. McLEOD, Esq ? streets. Phéhe 2696. 8.12.61—t.f.n wall babatng ee. cone Marshall Gap.} 15th of Deeember, 1951.
nal 1 ug -——————$ ue pone, uly Kana,
hanes MAIION ERAT WAITS, AMERICAN CHRISTMAS CARDS—A PURLIC NOTICES Detod this Ith doy of Decémber, 1951 5. The successful applicant will be required to assume a@uty at} ———-_—__- 4 —____. i A a a a ie
, ‘Avpli¢ant lovely assortine nt of Asmerienn Christrnas ' 7 pro ae eee ae ~~ ce the earliest possible opportunity, not later than 2nd January, 1952.
N.B.- a t iN be « ards in boxs of 16 different Cards, ar ae ent as?
AB Tiss application | with Ue. fale f Rather Cute and uncommon. Clearing at Se Signed S. BIRSZTAJN, 5.12.51.—3n.
pt Police Court, District “A” on Monday | $200 Per box. You could call at our NOTICE Ps ee Applicant
he AY © ‘ . at. 1 Wice and see them immedi 1 A sii vi application wi be con
" 1 Sy Cn of December, 1951, at 1 Done 'standard Agency dos) = ‘a Bade, PARISH OF ST. PETER at a Licensing Court to be held
= aa cr. A. MeLEBOD Street. Dial 13.12.51-—-2n Parochial Treasurer's Office will be Court, District “A" on Friday |
Police Marist te Dist Mae datinditiiniaginmemainiummeapnennumiimtiidineipe: | CONE OR Teeember 19th. neal yist day of December, 1951, at 1) |
~ "49 19.511 DUNLOPILLO MATTRESSES ~~ Ralph Signed G. F. CORBIN le'elock, a.m
4 peerd has « large selcetion of Duntlopillo Parochial Treasurer a. B. GPY}FITH, i
sabe Mattresses also Slumber Pillow Catt 11.12 51—3n Police Magistrate, Diat, “A }
eG: ASC NEI SECRECY in ese vite or hota Rests tee hos | : wa
The applicaiion of ‘Therold Mec. Hayn 12.12. 51--2n NOTICE LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |
oh mrmiake oO Tank Hat s Row -_-_—“-___—— ——___—__- - — ——— " " . . ipplic on 0 :
ere, pera seit apie | ENGAGEMENT DIARIES with ovunc-| THR WEST INDIA BISCUIT Co. LED.) Cho, “C/' Worthing. View Ch. Eh tr :
Mait Liquors, &c,, at a board and shing tive local views for each ynth suitable The Transfer Books of the Company ermission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors
rhop at Bank WHaU Cross Road, St or a Xmas Gift; especially Overs-as | will be closed from the l4th to the 28th c., at a aboard ahd shingle shop attached MOTOR CYCLE TYRES
Michael, Priends. 2/- each. Knight's December, 1951, beth days inclusive ce residence at Worthing View, Ch. Ch
Dated this 11th day of December, 195) 13.12, 51~ an | § Wt, CLAIR HUNTE, yithin Dist. “A “ee
To BK. A. MeLBOD, Baq., Secretap) ted thia 12 : 3
delice Magiasat.,. DISC “AS HAMS—Smoked Hams from 4 Ib@ to] 11.12.5139 aa Dated thie 13th day ot De eeever ae
Signed DOREEN KING, “ ie aay We $5. 2% Ibs., Bacon Police ‘Magistrate bint “AY
for Applicant iced or whole slab, inl W. N. Ford io bata et
N.B.—Thiy application will be con | 289. 95 Roebuck Street 19.12.51—2n NOTICE EDGAR LINTON,
hidered at a Licensing Court to be hek | -> — vs vatane OF CHRIst CHURCH NBT ie pe Appieaey
Bidered at a Licensing Coury 10 oc ide |, LRATHERETTE EASY CHAIRS suitable | The Parochial Treasurer's OMee wil) eit A Teer sing Con Will be: Sonar
thee aint dav of Deeumber, 1951, at 1 | for Office and Homes $90.00 ea, at Ralph | He closed for business on Thursday 1st] sted ot B Liseraine Court to be held nt
Hiolock: a.m. * ” Reard, Lower Heard, Lower Bay Street, 18.12.61—2n. Street, 12.12.51—2n, | 4nd Friday Mth December, 1951 ‘olice Court, Dist AY on Friday the
4 R.A. McLEOD WOOD GODDARD, aM day of December 1954 at 1) o'clock
Satins veiveba’ Sat. * M i Parochial Treasurer n
Police Magistrate, But a ‘ a | MATTRARS "SPRING “UNITS—Ready Ready REGS en 1212, 51-$n FE. A. Mei®OD,
Tust ready for. padding and covering Pollve, Magiatrete, e
price $36.21 each. See them at our show- i;
f CLUB room, The Standard Ageney (B'dos) Co. NOTICE LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
M Swan Stréet. Dial 2620. The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St.) The application of Meta King, Shop-
: 19.12.8120 | TinBecember: 1981. THURSDAY, | coper of Deacons Road, St, Michael fo:
erm 951. - xermission to sell Spirits Malt Liquors
NOTICE PERFUMES—Evening In Paris Perfumes C. GEORGE GRANNUM &e., at a board and shing!> shop attached
in moive novelties Eifel Tower $1.02 Ag. Parochial be oh 9 ; io residence Nr. Bayswater, Deacons Pl.
each noes $1.10 each a dainty Gift for rh aera %t. Michael )
THE HOLDERS of the 2/-[ Xmas. Obtainable at Knight's. 13.12.51--In. | "Dated this 1th day of December 1951
Sweepstake tickets A 0015 anc 13.12. 51-—3n ; To: FE. A, M@LEOD, Esq
U 9536, which drew the Consola- | [hans py NOTICE Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
tion horses “MRS, BEAR” an Piown, call in ne falph’ Be Ba Lovee of Graves at the Westbury ere ao
y ee tery c ful . ; pplican
‘STREET ARAB” respectively fo: } wonderful pram can be used for 'a Carty-| Shen sean ue Ree the Comtne Festival,| N.B.—This application will be consid.

th 1 a
the Club’s recent Autumn Meet cot, most useful in Cars and for late Pe SI ReHOS. UP t0F oe foatoe eae red at a Licensing Court to be held at You Should Never Motor Without eae











in, are hereby informed tha ights 13,12. 51—2n Superintendent & Tres ~ | Police Court, Dist. “A” on Friday th?
1 horses are "i present expect: | “soaps pennies Tollet ana Bain | 12:12 51—6n Pieae Peart reasurer. | "ist day of December 1981 at 11 o'clock SOCKET SETS <> OPEN END SPANNERS
8% aeted: noe Sate e ANNERS
ed to arrive on the 14th instant ] Soaps assorted saat boxes oe 3 ana'8 ey E. A, McLEOD BOX & OPEN END SP. ” or ra@
Will these persons kindly call ai # -akes. "A Welcome Gift for Xmas. 8/-| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Police. Magistrate, Dist. "A" SOCKETS from %” to 1%
16 Pe 2 ‘
eur office, Synagogue Lane. nd 7/6 Per Box at Knight's The application of Carlysle Atwell
G.





. 18.12,51—3n. | chopkeeper é : TORQUE WRENCHES «>» RATCHET HANDLES a a

A. LEWIS, shopkeeper of Halls Road, Michael,

Secretary SAMPLE for permission to sell’ Spirits, Mait EXTENSIONS “<> SPEED BRACES I I

12.12.51—3n | BAGS LE RANGE OF PLASTIC HAND-| Liquors, &c., at a 2-roofed board and WALDEN WRENCHES
—wvon 3AGS veautiful assortm nt being sold| shingle shop at Perry's Gap, Bay Land,

———_ ete oe ee eee FUL At sample prices. All colours and[ St. Michael i SCREW DRIVERS -— 3” 4” 5” 6” 8”
t ay 5 y 3 : ‘ ’
aamsasas4 yles. On display at our Showrooms.| Dated this 10th day of December, 195! Christmas -

( renenoen— ) Pee oe Ts rotce Magic: Bt” Bl 5 sue eonsewite mess were | DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING €0., LTD.

Signed CARLISLE ATWQLL,






















THE SALVATION ARMY Applicant
SAMPLE TOY DOLLS—Two lovely wy P sine More Cooking

( CHRISTMAS CHEER sample models, rather u ‘ Really ae oe on, arn =~ sl held (ECKSTEIN BROS.)

Send your Donation now to P.O. worth having. On displa » show-| ‘at Pollew Court, District eta ‘on. Friday pene eee e+ : 5
q Box 57, Bridgetown ‘ooms $15.00 each. The Standard Agency | the 2ist day of December, 1951, at 11 LESS WORRY when she has . + aus

ae Wy, ge ‘ (B'dos Co, 14 Swan Street. Dial 8620. | o'clock, a.m. ; a "PHONE 4269 Distributors

mwuaewwewrwe io 13.12, 51—2n E. A. McLEOD, % . . . GAS FOR COOKING. :s
; STEEL GALLERY TABLE-—Buy your- pe ns neeee tn ree Pda







self a Steel Gallery Table Round $14.50] Tyoyop 7 IOK
“a. Square $17.50 ea, ‘also Steel Chairs LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

$8.50 «a, with Arms $12.00 in Red a
Green. At Ralph ons Saas - The application of Louise Cole, shop-.
Street. 12.12, 51—2 keeper of Dayrells Road, Christ Church?

- __. | for permission to sell Spirits, Malt 5
TOYS—See for yourself the Mobo| Lquors, &c., at a 2-roofed board and
Magic Doll’s Push Chairs, also Tot-Cycles| Shingle shop attached to residence at
just arrive at Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Paddes Pasture, Dayrells Road. Christ
Street, 12:12.51—2n | Church, within District A’
Dated this ith day of December, 1951
To BE. A. McLEOD, Esq., e e
Police Magistrate, Dist. "A."

(aver Phoenix Pharmacy) AD VERTISE ain ie aie Aeaiant

N.B.—This application will be con
Dial 4796. — Hours 9-3. IN THE

sidered at a Licensing Court to be he
1.12.51. the gist day of December, 1951, at 1 »
ADVOCATE OOK A Sk ROD ’
> ss gute Vubeen tb wiitibebineeielieiiastietbaahelie Maia Police Magistrate, Dist. “A
g . 4 A — ~~ ————————
OR SALE !
POR .. | LEETON on SEA |

MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS MAXWELLS:

An Attractive fully furnished, seaside bungalow built right
onto a sandy beach with excellent bathing facilities. There





A. M. WEBB

STOCKBROKER.
Barbados Investments,
Oversea Orders Executed.

33, Broad Street,
Bridgetown,









FOR SALE

HAGGATTS
GROUP










~
x





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





PELLET EEE!





Por Sale véy reasonable, 2 is a wide front verandah extending the whole frontage, 4 bed- Arabl
5 Sale e Total
yo seedium epee. wink pete rooms (three with basins), large L-Shaped lounge with cock- i Acres Acres
‘s suitcases, 3 golf bags (1 new), golf tail bar, kitehen, garage and servants’ quarters. Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx 305 713
ubs, gasolene lantern, small ove 5 a ‘
R Venitian blind. never used). eee & Overhill approx, .. 324 644
x GO” several frame tures,
96" x Go sveral framed pictures, late eli pena & River approx. ....... 266 521
= TIGNGShIp APPTON, «6s... .60se00e. 115 211



Outdoor wooden W.C Books.

Pottery, china omaments. Lamp | LADON i Ce
ehades. Electric hot water heater © e
Roofing slates, guttering, 2 shades Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised







Fee ct fA ee AFS. FV.A. os is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as
opewell, § Mi hway
2 Prone 42, 2 on Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors a TRACTORS . anc ee ole eg ome — ere eres

4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop
have been secured.



Oto es 2 PGES
SCOOTERS
%

- FURNI Hi

WITH PLEASURE THE MONEY
SAVING WAY

PLEASING New and Renewed
Wardrobes, Chests ~- of - Drawers
Vanities and space-saving Dressing
Tables, $14 up, Stools, Beauty-
Bedsteads in 4 sizes with or with
out deeper sleeper. Springs, Laths,

y

LE LEE OE

| ‘PHONE 4640. 833 Plantations Building








MONTREAL,

sf December Sth, 1951 among other items the following International Har-

vester tractors :—

FERGUSON SYSTEM

TO ALL SHIPPERS
The friend of both the small and Large Plantation Owners alike

BARBADOS
Effeciive January ist, 1952, 8 temporary surcharge of 15% This Tractor, the price of which is only a fraction of that of
{}@ a full “Track” Tractor—

will be made on the gross freight on all shipments from Eastern
&
aie ai COURTESY

1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer.

1—WD9, 1—Farmall H.

Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler
ploughs,







Separate iron Siderails, Night~-
chairs Canadiz rts idge arbados, which wi S .
Riae at, ic tig rénde-0f Woods, anac lan ports to Bridgetown, Barbados, which will be modified 1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.
dace and. elses for Dining or cancelled as improved conditions may warrant. 8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 ts f
6
Kiteher FÂ¥ ucy and other uses

Tractors.

China,
{
The mechanical equipment of the group includes
{
i
v
{




It is the aim of the undersigned Lines to provide the best :
.
CRE, sa Rook FURNITURE have been mounting steadily at Barbados due to increased . ; ; D | Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.
in’ Morris, ‘Tub, Rush, Upriaht. cargo operating expenses, etc., regret have no alternative but {{/ a an an the ot job of Ploughing and is at hore either in the | GARAGE /
Basy snd Berbice Chairs—ALL A to establish a surcharge which we hope will be of short dura- | ield or on the road, | q
MON ING PRI , ' ; | 1 : ve
MONEY SAVING PRICES. tion |&% These world-wide famous Tractors are also becoming increas- Further details and onditions of sale may be
: S W ILSON Yours very truly, } ingly popular here and are doing fine work. ROBERT THOM obtained from,
. 5 ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY INC. } 4
* SPRY ST. ANADIAN NATIONAL STEAMSHIPS }|& We invite you to inspect this truly gvonderful machine and }/ LIMITED S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
* DEAL, 000 SAGUENAY TERMINALS LIMITED ai x let us arrange for a demonstration for you—ploughing, haul- | } Broad Street,-Brid
$i 1 51. })}/% mg, manure spreading, grass-cutting or what you will. Agents 0 MEO ENT ets
¢ OOOOH * | LEETEES = = 2!) Sceeneorioey, 66ee tit T6106 SO SSSTOT SHES SSITTOSTOONS HOSOSTITIOTO SOTTO THT a SS



pol









sh aE Nee RCs ie Ra el i a a Nc Ae ae ue al














THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON it tata ie tater ns
ZS cacti aca | § T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
REMEMBER MY BIRTHDAY - Diu Geuindincientaiiodacuelidah
% WE are having reccrd
g Christmas sales whieh proves

that we have the GOODS

| £2,000 more in Xmas

| Goods opening this week,

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE §

OP PALA LOCALS OI

LIGHTNING




































































































‘
for FS
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . __ by Alan Stranks, drawn by George Davies | =
a - - a ee jueT te at aga j S
, ri ‘ - a P Po eBuS ae ” ee \ OR EHOW /s ANV OLD | SS
BENTH EM PCTTACY ECeTRY ae | [une eno mNe MUM | soncon..)/ Genrsanitn 4) | | Fon rg noe fxon..) (BEER Sey, ) | Somebod reliability
YOU AND HOPKINS | / ‘GOLDEN LILY’... ( THIS CALLS FOR FLAME ROVAL AND + aa heo™ os | a
WSON /\ THAT USED, } _ CHAMPAGNE... OUSTV DEAN ‘ Lt { | >
28. -ORNG me. f | \| / ——. rae mat NER DAWSON, | > ’ 2 \a} =
Sat oe | } /OGNE ME THE ’.° > Fa FOR INSTANCE ! | I » { 20 Mon,
IN. PIT. AND - SawOUST . a ) 9 * Soren
“4 | (grr ano-savover) | : ae | | las to be first? to ACh a ire 1 =
| iy Ly : fy : a You have only to taste it to know why fg =
4% 1th ™ \ ¥2 x =! a “Black & White” keeps growing in in| = Ae
3 me, ms if popularity. Blended in the special : you
N > - cae st “Rlack & White” way it is a Scotch oe
| Ete hee E= | : ° al S a Tea
, 7 AY eat 'g pg that is a joy to drink at all times ( | flexible and —
d * + ’ above all -
\ ah i ao cs 2| and for all occasions. | vaenea aa Le
} nes 2. 2a ass —— ne | fastener Lo
| for the name on
% | the slider pul
BLONDIE | ’ |
Lightning fasteners
mR oe: mT WHAT j } are’ manufactured by
Wye CY - }
Cast ode : fe dene | LIGHTNING F
a saeco.) ae SCOTCH WHISKY nme a
oy a br UarasioNeD | « a , :
N t 7 Soy GCREES pais - E “I Si ty Bi ooo idary m party
Ro ee : he Secret ts tn the ending | |
cs 7 CS | | mali
Able Si | sillss | D
/ , Appointmen: GRE we | Scotc is Visti
‘ nA a | | iy “ tment a ‘ itch Whisky llers i — is
| y 8 oat if to H.M. King George V! es eC s James Buchanan & Co, Led,
cE a ig cal |
—— ad ge |e | if JAMES BUCHANAN & CO, LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND
‘ eprad aie if ee weona ae ini
— -~ ae ; fey | a ¥ a7 “ = Leo
|
“CHRISTMAS GIFTS” SPECIALS
ISTMAS GIk
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightsiown and Swan Street ‘ s
y i sui ow
"s Usually Now wR. ally
ee wr tilts > x Tins PEEK FREAN TAPESTRY
eh ea = re Bottles GREEN SEAL RUM 1.08 1) CHoc: BISCUITS a 2.33 2.04
= ls =, = :
“BNW TIUS SI 3NO SHE I Naw agar. Jae saseSyiao Tins CHIVERS PLUMS Md 40 Bottles FRONTENAC BEER............. 26.22
‘OLNOL ‘SAN 133.130 #Q4 SNOd 3a NWO LWHM Bas SN niecgunenpoe ae 5 HUM aariad 9 “a
SM 1Stil4 “OLNOL BS.) Watt UaLav ODT VSM ial eee aa Tins NESCAFE ...0.....00......... 87 80 Pkgs. TOWER TABLE JELLIES .... 14 12
a.
Tins TOMATOES .... i 36 it Tins PINEAPPLE JUICE ................ 38 34
BY FRANK ROBBINS
bea i gees “egg | A\s THE BURNING SUN SETTLES BEHIND THE BLAZING ——
avin oeriuae ahs eee ~\ DUNES A FAINT DRONE IG HEARD IN THE DISTANCE...
Yup, IT" 1 . —
0USK/ BETTER REST FLARE PISTOL HANDY/ A 1 / You HEA a








AND CAVE OUR AMMO 4 VE'LL NEED IT /
be FOR THE NIGHT / gre

SOMETHING,








| | oe rn eee ey '
: $5 DEAL | | BOY OH - BOY vi 4 ANGE F ’

1D LIKE TO TALK TO YOU 4} I GOT RID OF i
ABOUT - WHERE fe HIM PRE 7, TY
COULD WE ult , EASY / ‘ 2
TALK THIS } yi een - >
MATTER OVEK? | | “a

|

|

|
~S | SixTEENTH |

| FLOOR OF THE! |
FLORONFLOR || |
BLO








ate -~

RIP KIRBY

be



WHITE PARK

| SERVICE STATION

*










[WE CAN'T RIG We “YOURE a ; rN
FTHEREST HEARD), HAVE TOHUNT ©.)R FOOD, JANOTHER BULLET A\\ SMART? Lubrication Battery Charging Tyre Service Washing

. |SHOT, SOWELLMAKE A
“ ik AND ARROW. ms)
i! f

i Cy, Wa

WANT TO HUNT WITH ME?



|

|

|| NEW TYRES BATTERIES ALL MOTOR ACCESSORIES
| B.U.O. GASOLINE — KEROSINE

| White Park Phone 4599











PAGE EIGHT



=" BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Jordan Tops H.C. Aquatic Sports |

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1951



4,

OOS POOSSS POSS SOO SVOS PSSST

if.






hife Insurance

—_

oe *

-











The

“IDEAL”
Hat

specially designed for
us, this Wool Felt Hat
has a reputation for

‘WLC. AQUATIC. SPORTS Events Keenly|
- Contested

Sixteen year old Geoffrey Jor-
dan of Set “E” with 46 points to
his credit was Victor Ludarum
and Class 1 Champion at the’ Har-
rison College Aquatic Sports held | ,
at the Aquatic Club yesterday. | %}

He beat his nearest rival Charlie | % 2. GUARANTEES, IMMEDIATELY a Living Incone

Evelyn, Set “F” who was Class|% to the Family in event of your Premature Death.
Il Champion) by seven points. |»

Set “E” was the most success- ; e . < :
ful Set ending with 74 points.|% 3. GUARANTEES completion of your Original In-
closely followed by Set “F” just|% vestment Programme in event of Total and Perm-

four points behind. ° anent Disability
Conditions for aquatics were|% : y

ideal as shortly after mid-day|%
the first event (50 yds. Class 1)|4¢ FOOL-PROOF :: TIME-PROOF :: HAZARD-PROOF
got underwaye The water was|
calm and crystal clear; a light!%&

breeze was blowing and there | ¥
vas brilliant sunshine. A crowd|
of over two hundred spectators |

4





Is The Only Property Which In One Contract



1. GUARANTEES a constant increase im your Cash
Fund for Emergencies.

; 4
ELLE LL LELEEESOSS

4

smartness. We have a
good assortment of
shades and styles.

Customers Note
each $4.38 we will be opening to-



























morrow, Thursday, at
including the Headmaster of Har- g 9 a.m, in order to allow |
rison College Mr. J. C. Hammond,|%
FINISH of the 220 yards. Charlie Evelyn crossing the winnihg line winning comfortably from Geoffrey SS Egil a % GENERAL INSURANCE CO. oer soe
Jordan at the Harrison College Aquatic sports held at the Aquatic Club yesterday. diiéved @ keenty cont td iay’s time to vote
Inset Geoffrey Jordan, Victor Ludorum and Class I Champion. oun The TNA pr" gare y Agents:— ;
Â¥ * ted - crowd were schoolboys. % J. B. LESLIE & CO. LTD
vinigated Cotton Good Displ Of H * 24 Entrants x ee sian ’
8 oo isplay andicraft 4 vecora number of 24 en-|% Collins Building, CAVE
trants went in for the final event |¢
For New Industry o. the day—the 220 yards open. % Broad Street. HEPHERD
ads eau t ll Ss . t 5 B 9 s h I nto een, Seer. Charlie | % c S
. - A A > ivelyn won this event easily anvasser
which had already beeen shipped aim Ss OysS IC 00 finishing about 15 yards ahead of 3 & Co. Ltd.
to rea previous to the snag cr Riaiael his nearest rival Geoffrey Jordan.|% ° M. CARLOTA CUSSO GONSALVES ? r
thio Scaseut wan tet Tatnned. “OPEN DAY” at All Saints’ Boys’ School on Tuésday Jordan and Evelyn are both|¢
and was considered dangerous. Was a success. Parents and friends of the pupils had the Members of the Harrison College Dial: +: 4701 10-13 Broad Street
“I would like to express my sin- opportunity of visiting the school throughout the school league championshi in this g
cere appreciation for the extreme- P . P

hours and seeing the children at work. They attended in year’s water polo competition, | OOOOH ODGOOos peocoseonvanaliigaaialiiennenlt
Mieeriiat ta ene rcodhioe = good numbers. , Jordan is also an amateur :

10ve’ C r ae ; pees | fs es 3 ; . sine ,

my Venture end 1 coniider the —— The visitors were much im- Weightlifting enthusiast. He won| rvvvyv



aaah aadhaaaahd ttateiedddd <
Colony fortunate in possessing pressed with the handicraft and the 50, 100 and 150 yds. in the >
ONT toe astitee ‘ot dons with Dee Concern art. Apart from seeing some of Class 1 events and besides these Phone 4267 for x
Whom it has been my pleasure : the boys using carperitry tools. came first in the Breast Stroke WHI T E HORSE ‘ ¥
to conduct negotiations”, said Mr. e they saw already polished work (25yds.), second in the Back B.K.C. METAL FABRIC %
Safie. Over Elections which made them proud of the Stroke (25 yds.) and second in e ’ o
The first shipment of fumigated children. the 220 yards which are all open Scotch Whisk ; a
cotton will arrive in the Colony in f ; In certain sections of the events. y for reinforcing concrete, for fences, a
the near future, and the factory he es a YF ee school, work done by the boys Evelyn also gave an out In old d h bias window guards etc. xs
will go into operation shortly after. e col unity an vocate re- with their names attached was aman oe i ol rm n olde ays, the crest em ‘oned ; ; +
Expected output will be 3,000 bales porter yesterday, discovered that on display. ont te peesornegnce ane se ona Kni t's shield roclaimed his { wx yi mesh, Meaium & ltght Gauge x
of raw cotton per annum, one bale ™0st people are deeply concerned eee oe oh se Ey “ oa bl . ° e - = — ee oe %
weighing 100 lbs. with a produc- over the General Elections today. . The Rev. Randolph Oswald ee eee paints Tybee ancestey. ‘ 3x 63” mesh do, %
tion yield of 8,000,000 yards of Only a few showed some indiffer- George, Curate of St, Peter's for places are not as great as Today, there ie Quether den of ‘ x
processed material. ence, Parish Church, will be raised to those in Class es worth: the white horse that pro- FERROCRETE rapid*hardening CEMENT g
Here comes an opportunity for A butcher in the Public the priesthood on Friday, Decem- | Evelyn won the 25. 50 and 100 claims a Scotch; a whisky whose S
C iblic Market rds in Class II and won the aim. 3 y . >
local designers to show their ver- was heard exclaiming that he Pe? 21, when Rt. Rev. Bishop Yaras 7 kc cong excellence has been famous in 375 lb. drums $
satility and skill in designing, as proposed to leave home early this Mandeville will ordain him at ee eee nuke (a8 i dc6 vas 300 denn %
efforts from them will be accepted morning to register his vote, and 5 Michael's Cathedral, The or- 3r4 in the east S yds. y

by the factory if they can mect he added:

dination service will begin at 8 â„¢ the open events.
requirements,

F ; ari. ‘Nine year old Michael Chabrol|
anything to chance, I am going to caused quite a stir during the
see that my wife leaves home with Mr. George

has been serving programme. He was the only
POLICE CARS WILL me to register her vote. at St. Peter’s Church with

the entrant for Class 5 (Juniors) and|

ASSIST AT ELECTIONS Not Interested Rev. Canaqn CQonliffe since July just to show the huge crowd he}

“IT am not leaving



in.375 lb. drums

PITCH PINE & DOUGLAS FIR 8

SNOWCHRETE WHITE CEMENT :

>
Another just was not concern- 1950. He now assists Rev. Con- could cover the distances, he ioakds and Joie tk Vatlies sizes. 3
From page 1 ed. When asked if he would be liffe at Boscobelle’s Chapel. gave éxhibition swims in two of x
a few seconds it will be relayed 2Mong the voters today, he gave the Class 5 events.

. ; y : St. r’s Girly Ss

to a patrol vehicle equipped with the surprising reply that he had willbe holding sis Gated sattenenes
a fadio, This vehicle—a police not registered. “Why?” came the ang sale on Friday. It will be 50 YDS. CLASS 1. Ist G. A.
van—will go promptly to the question, and he repliéd “I do not 1

The results were as follows :— Phone 4267.
















































scdhe of the call know, I am just not interested.” similar to an “Open Day” but the Jordan (E)- 2nd G. My a Sole Distributors : WILKINSON «& HAYNES co.. LTD.

. : , 7 sted. visitors will be allowed y (C), 8rd T.,E. Clarke (F). Time 4

Capt. Armstrong told the Ad- On the other hand a gardener VSitors will be allowed to buy (es eo cs! FRANK B, ARMSTRONG LTD. ‘

voéate that the 999 system oper~- and his wife seen attending their There will be Christmas gifts +B 00OA4424444646444444444 Seooseeoseoossoocoocooocososcooscssoscoescosesees
ates in Trinidad and recently in little vegetable plot at home, were i

P toys. sweets, preserves, ices and 25 YDS. CLASS 2. 1st C. Eve-
that island a woman was artested all enthusiastic over the election needlecraft the children have lyn (F), 2nd A. E. Taylor (A),
and charged with the larceny of today. He told our reporter: “I been busy preparing to make 3%d A. K. Armstrong. Time 13
a packet of cigarettes approxim~ arm sure going to be amonw the their show a success. A pro= %€Cs.

Ber eae tens Belise call first at the polling booth today.” gramme has been drawn up for 95 yps, CLASS 3. Ist M. Eve-
The 999 system has proved When asked if his wife was the day which promises amuse- lyn (F), 2nd B. A. R. Nichols

i 2 ied: “ -ource , for parents ; ay site uy ‘ “
very successful in other parts of interested, she replied: “Of couree ment for parents and other visit (EB), 3rd K. M. Gibbs (A). Time





; ” T am, and he will not get at the ors. pes

the British Empire. polling booth earlier than 1.” St. Peter’s Boys’ Schoo! has '® Se
not held an “Open Day” for quite 25 YDS, CLASS 4. ist W. I.
‘ No Work a few years now. They have Skinner (C), 2nd P. A. Ward (B),
Music Results A master tai‘or said that al- D¢¢® Sponsoring athletic sports 3rd M. H.Grannum. Time 18 2/5

; ; sine heir last “Open Day” and secs.
though it is a busy time for him, or , 4 ‘ red 7
The Results of those who passed he would not work today, He Se ‘gop +l oe abiietic 100 YDS. CLASS 1. Ist G. A.
the Theory Examination in would vote early and then visit si ithe thle aa IR ia ik Jordan (E), 2nd T. E. Clarke (F),
November this year are:— the several booths to see how the THE ELECTIONS were the 3rd S. A. Grannum (E). Time
Pupil of Mr. Gerald Hudson, people are behaving. He always talk

ina AROM = 2 nye . of Speightstov’. yesterday. 1 min. 10 secs.
‘ont. ROM. EF. ; uvelyn, enjoys the spectacle of car(fidates Groups gathered along tie streets ‘
Grade VII pleading with voters to give them making forecasts of the new 50 YDS. CLASS 2. 1st C. Eve-

Pupil of Mrs. Cobham, A.T.C.L.: a vote when those voters ob- House of Assembly while others lyn (F), 2nd A. E. Ter i),
ri rr ae a Re 4 viously had already made up their were making comments on indi- 4394 * a Armstrong (D). im:

upil o r. M. Jordam: 1. L. minds, he said. vidual candidates and the plat- 9% Gooding, Grade V. iffe re forms they made during the cam- 50 YDS. CLASS 3. st B. A. R.

Gordon Me D, Lovell, Grade V. ono Body neon nage . dry Paigning. ee et LS ae

. ; . Boy : 3rd G. W. T. .
rn of Miss M. Griffith: B. C. sot store a“ gn she Liquor shops will be closed 38 secs.
» Grade ~ Moe G 7. would worry to vote. “The con- to-day and so some shopkeepers 2 c

—s aes “cme hb V-. trol of the Government by one kept their businesses open longer ,.50 YDS. CLASS 4. Ist W. L
Pupils ‘of Mrs Benfield: p, n. Party or the other is of very little than they usually do to give their Skinner (C), 2nd P. A. Ward {B).
Worrell Grade If. §. H. Grimth Comeern to me”, she said. “I do customers a longer — shopping 3rd M. = pean, (2) and R.
Gtade mm. ’ E Armstrong Grade "°t think my present position will day. Some liquor shops carried B. Gibbons (D). Time 41 secs,

" oe be affected one way or the other signs telling their customers that 150 YDS. CLASS 1. _G: A. ors
IV. and oA rae ee x : , 50 Why should I worry,” they were closing down until dan (E), 2nd T. E. oa Udy.
Barnwell Grade V.. ¥. Best Grads Civic Duty Friday morning. PEE Fee ed oni Bi

oa 2 mins, 1 sec.
V. and M. Bayley Grade V. A provision. merchant consider-

: Speightstow as like th hie .
ed it silly for anyone not to accept ier Ghent tates jon Caton 100 YDS. CLASS 2. C, Evelyn
the opportunity of making use of : d

. . ; i ' d A. K. Armstrong (D)
? microphones blared were driven (F). 20) ? /
WHAT’S ON TODAY the vote. He would lose no time yp and down the streets, Occas- 3°d % E. Taylor (A). Time 1
today to register his, he said. ionally, a group became noisy, â„¢"- secs.



General Elections



e Booths yut was on the whole a quie 3 “ 4

The Booth but it the whol iet 100 YDS. CLASSES 3, 4 and 5.

Sunrise: 6.00 a.m. Unlike two or three weeks ago eleetion eve for Speightstown. ist B. A. R. Nichols (E), 2nd M.

Bunt 5 im WAT unger of"ine oeny’'ot PRUNES and raining ae head ESRI CR), Sed, W, 1 Skinne
bs fF vote aches for the housewife in 1 bi — ae *

Lighting: 6.00 pam, the booths where they should vote, Speightstown. They are not in _ BREAST STROKE ae oe

High Tide: 3.30 a.m., 2.34 p.m. it now appears that everyone (Open). Ist G. A. Jordan (E),

; stock at most of the shops. Shop- | .
Low Tide: 8.44 a.m, 9.52 p.m. knows. This is due in large \eopers are tuseseitie sol anew 2nd A, K. Armstrong (D), C. Eve-~

measure to the posting within 5 ¥ > aa | } lyn (F). Time 20 secs.
—————— recent days of leaflets about the h* aoneert ay oa au SENIOR RELAY. Ist Set “E”.
various districts informing the Bridgetown in the hope of get« 2nd Set “D”, 3rd Set “F”.
YESTERDAY’S residents of the number of their ting them. Set “E” Team — G. A. Jordan,
WEATHER REPORT district and the location of the H. Tryhane, G. Rudder and R.

§ Ss av 5 . » Feldman.
From Codrington polling booths. Shoppers save been recently





Rainfall: nil experiecsing sf shortage in " yay tag ee ist Pas “B",
‘ 1 yickled meat, but the shortage is <" e ’ .
Total Rainfall for Month to PROMOTIONS cradsally Grice seared. i dette Set “B’ Team. P. A. Ward. D.
Gate: . .1.00 in. of Four Writ Servers were pro- Caper told the Advocate yester- A. C. Noott, R. S. Kirby, and M.
Highest Tomperatute: 84.5 © moted to the rank of corporal day. . A. Ward,
en wae a Hoag ¥ recently, They are S. Wallace, W. Some shops have already got BACK STROKE — 25 YDS.
nae panty! miles per Sealy, K. McIntosh and R&. in a supply of hams while other (Open). Ist C, Evelyn (F), 2nd

Edwards, Sgt. Waldron also of the shopkeepers are hoping soon to G. A. Jordan (E)..3rd A. K, Arm-

Barometer (9 am) 29.957 (3 | Writ Department was promoted to get. thelr supplies. Other food- strong (D).
me) W92 Staticn Sergeant while Cpl. stuffs like rice and flour are in, 220 YDS. (Open), Ist C. Eve-
Howa''d was made Sergeant, good supply. lyn (F), 2nd G. A. Jordan (E):
3rd A. K. Armstrong (D). ‘ Time

a Coe 3 mins.
| They ll Do Tt Every ‘Time RP EER By Jimmy Harlo | There were no diving events

J as the spring boards at the
2, renee Aquatic Club had to be taken





















° - . 3
WHEN BELFRY HADA PoMPADOUR To | | BRUTMEVERYTHING CHANGES INCLUDING | [own due to the rough seas of
BE PROUD OF, ROSIOLA STEERED HIM ROSES DARK TASTES AND BELFRY'S Ge ibaa’ various ae
TO THE DARK,SECLUDED CORNERS + SKULLNOW LOOK WHERE THEY PARK! were as follows :—










YOU COULD TAKE ‘EY put ITS SO-O }i FF ae g
A PICTURES ON THE DANCE ROMANTIC «+ is a I WANTED To
G FLOOR AND OVER HERE / / 11'S LiKE BEING BE SURE TO GET
Ha TS DARKER THAN A ALONE IN OUR ‘4 4 A TABLE UP FRONT
NIGHT Wa 4 \\ Own ATE = COULD SEE
area LOCNET? a eae wna MY NEW DRESS AND }

Ist Set “E” — 74 points.

2nd Set “F” — 70 points.

3rd Set “D” — 29} points,

4th Set “A” — 17} points.

5th Set “C” — 16 points.

6th “Set “B” — 13 points.

CLASS CHAMPIONS

Class 1. G. A, Jordan (E) (46
points).

Class 2. C. Evleyn (FJ) (39
points).

Class 8. B. A, R. Nichols (E)
(13 points).

Class 4. W. ¥. Skinner (C) (7

points.),

&°S9599699695969099900"

The pleasure of your ptesence is
requested at

A GRAND DANCE
which will be given by
MR. REYNOLD 8S. WEEKES
At UNITED SOCIAL CLUB,
Marchfield, St. Philip
(Kindly lent by the Management
On FRIDAY NIGHT
14th December, 1951
ADMISSION — — 2%-

BAR SOLID 3
are R. M. JONES & CO. LTD. —Agents

Mr. C. B. Br
6,555.66 he $6,6666° +30
PSP LAD FSP FFF ON, 4










eee

PPLE PIS









Or









Full Text

PAGE 1

TIUKMIW HI ( I MltlR 1.1. 131 B UtllADOS AIIVOCATK ivu.i niKir. Labour Part> Rely On Women Electorate THK miTr,hcrs of the Labour Paity ..i.confident that r issues at stai I Ogg Labour ihey will be helping !h flajhl for their own interest and foi the.. .11 he sensible enough to appreciat • l-< will lv m to harder time*. Mr M. E C'ux I^U i crowd Mt Chapel Gap l\iaads\} niyhl at a Labou.political meeting. Mi T O. Bryan ant i %  i 11 i l l' In AssemSi Michael. i politics 1. ., | they said th..t men, but by now Vie Labour Partv Ml B0< la rtiffcrrnresponsible (or the bonus tt>e tiale a Labour Candidate from 'ugar workers had got. The "* %  %  Association candiElectors* Association suggested to 'heir past the people thai It was because OTUd UM 1-aboux candid,.'. t.iin that a crop tag raadi. hou-.i *e£ed and rfcen got a bonus. When Uon'l mern% % %  •... earned r i In lUS wticn in.. LI i'ii: nop and the Coti%  ,-... then III ou di ee withpower did not arrange for the Out my tailing you thai It would .vorkcrs to get any taunu*. be again mat to help Mr. Bryan "aid that when Mr. taking money from Adam* iirst ..uggesteal the lagfO' h*aa." auction ->( Nationalisation when •ho vigour the CotMaTvatlireo were in power. • %  or Party had put into Ihey laughed him to acorn. 'Yet the light f.*I .iing it was by Ihe big grant to sub%  nt made. tlMM the coat of living was prei led (ran batng ..> high aj N BOX* that UH ".IS in n :.. OUMI weal Indian of the Island* bo %  :%  id K. |i HI .i. UM aexl Qtta liu* year, he said the Laboui Govarnmenl hud 'done p.,,,,,,.,^,,. II,.,,,...,,, WtesMlve rtpulri t.. tenantry '"' He Labour Part, tl I the ....iking class people than unna tho Coruervauvea had dune foi •• > % %  • %  hundreds of nun. But then, it M in the Conservatives' interown MM Mridnii th.it UM naonej would be coma %  > a althi pajopte AI %  <•• not "In three years much habeen bringing dot but In me earnaround itoogji on their DUtformi log live years a greater and %  ( iCopU\ stooge* more progressive epoch will whose i Hie working da's. Our M.i he par I %  vast plans for heliann i ie Labour you and it i wtth i ad Boirl .u thai BM Electors" Association mtl light to pievwii it i %  : In and With Mmieu-rfcii stati*. Qio Griffith men who roll I hwt will have direr. %  itiol of t*ie various departI.I living BMnta and there would be BO ,-imoni! IUIIII of progruminra. Then, W< puafl along our progresplan i" cho '' %  I far you wtth %  n adsnai Thai i is why we plan to have I "The %  .nidi (inftori tfaa Md se*ion. i • %  along ai->ke h< i Pi-l i am in I jar nyi •s >.eiiuii\f in Uv House ot AsMmbiv Though hav been ^ssoriated wHK liaiiv I i. II BMun tl:.|g .{ BsgaW •!'.• I >i "i %  Pi will i The lui.d-iuum-1 lh \\ l I' ..i B.C.A 1 M. Cuwaru "-i otanlfMfc ,. aling t.> Oivu m* a MM "i> Thuinua> Hiv.iuUi l n. r>rlr-w >.—*•. 0* fuA-iiiK tMl^lll_|l 1 lUl-.t I',I 1 1 1 fa*oii by ccorlng 131 riuu againsl % %  c Sprtngei %  %  %  owlw who haa iiiH Sugar Poet Delayed Pal) ll.tlilll> I isht rnMii He>iu ToHBOsfPOM %  %  %  • %  %  i (roni '• .i in.. %  when in. i .Ml] I The Fl A 7 Cd i gad — %  %  M crewa > uamaged ot iietltoyed boats ft* %  i hat %  lyaa—I u i iii. aBowaa cease— %  :> if arul when iheir boat Is put before the 19t. tuarj IMJ. oi 11>> in iha evem of tbeti ... i id any boat oi |y dependent on hii D %  haMswo alanraBi (3) that a reasonable %  ubtJeteasii aUowaojc Would be |b uvr week. lUona haV' :. the Qovemoc Uva t'ormtuuVe Payment will be nn'1 front the amoua %  lu. b MM liecn so generou>t ..its. rtbed bi the publh t" ti Advoeato lahef Pund I Which the sum of $4,858 h* arrfd In tl, I % %  %  F %  i % %  Atlvtsoij %  rrorn luch Oovi rnmanl runda as are %  vailable fa I lloue ibeing Issued i .'in foi %  %  II i.ii mi..i mation, i in paragraph Conimunique No. in/iM m el Dnwnbar, andT* Bdaundei %  rising fr.-m ihit..i' %  m attributed to n. I By l.YLK C WILSON) WASHINGTON, Dae II, The next lew days will leal the in;lit oi [rurngji lobe called a mnstci politician. Ittldegfaa vu won in the 1948 | elections. Bvcti the Republlcaiu ind tntl Tiuman Demo; : i 'a< .i ICKI then that he belonned in tbt political leafl of Franklin l>. Ruoseveli. Calvin Coolig*, and Theodora n i linosevell. fw'x' on thr i Those men were professionals, and lesser lighter to i They were at their spectacular There's a complaint ol ludteial llkel) uadOt pressure and when obstruction of grand jury proI nig hOMM LONDON, t> I iwlth the Britafinsatr) ovet Iha M H .. I i hnve taken Ihe Mlth Delegation much i. %  i than UM) %  %  paared on paw I Ua B badoi Advoi ate" %  "wholly men iha Itth or December, Th. will be sisned early na harMs < >IHI.. hai CO i vih.it he siild was |hat UM bj UM denre ic>t )OM .hundreds of years, they arc now That's where Truman is to-dav Truman must deal affectively gg you to give tlieui. They Under pressure and tiyuig to with one or both of the situations The working cUM Whoa 'te from you nnH we t(1|lic up from behind. which confront him. if kg Laboui Uld roaUSg gave It to you when we got into |i is foreign policy is not going remain the mastei politi.i that the people of Strathelyde power. We did that and we are w-( i_ The Jlol ww ton iinues m good Handing. %  villcwhom the Electors' confident that you are sensible Korea. The cold war continue*. A lop level hrajgn Polk!) on represent. "HI n"i HWUgh to vote labour in your thtough the rest ol the world triumph would dike t <>i the ,,,„ ,..„ ,, p-ooM „f II, — att .W a Stf i£ B ssroiwirii?s I ""I IM.,.4.,1 I l'lrU.J %  III r\i 1 „ TUt>IIAV SI 1 „ ,„i. Mi %  %  i r„i in, • nii l.l-M.d i.,. %  %  1 %  %  charged against some areas of tlu Preekf at kg i .,1 %  H,e Hall administration it means' the In pairmeut of lotagrlb and the will announce himsell u %  can rhe Creel at i"virtue of Dwal BtuMlgIa and dadidata ami iii !-• chosen on Ihc ,,,.,, mfanti enabling UM pravity. These charges largely ilrM ballot t U H to'wark 10 earn %  await proof. tionai Convention. living. al had II -'• %  "' P** But it IS of recant record that An eight immba in-partisan f [ Congressional investigation foreCommitb mn mt --i n 2Mtfl? The Barbados Automobile Assoed a Reconstruction Flnanee OnMonday night that the Repubh„.,„,,,', %  iation's car |rk at the open poration hoUMcleaning. Cotnclcani and Southern Den H *rab ,ontnuut.on S total Inn s,.t .-d Prince William Henry dant thereto William M Boyle learn up Ir vas Im.ci ana., I II nabilit mtmenu defence. I, who House That was because of the Corruption 1'gly Word recMd areai %  home, in Top ? d n !" GSfam S People'i conndanea in l-nbour tut TromarTi preaeni ....,„. ../ would hei ttoni ,, know mind ,s most d,slurll and his jam. h., ... ^ ., ,. ., ing that VOU the peope will show -future place In histoiy most chalevents ah '^ .. totalling $37u ul.il. %  t... St. Miehni' %  lesenlmem against men Icnged by events a ( home %  •>* ,' l .' 1 , ., ..el Vaetr> contrtbutad -. who endeavour to fool you, by Corruption is an ugly Ward. In Seneb I I „ Nu ProiM-r Kepresentalioii rOUna UMoughoul the day. Cox the sense In whtth it hM been Chairman ol Ihi Eisenhower for !" T."„ ^^ I UK people and Bryan, and Bryan and Cox, 1 hen they had no n making the other candidate* ( UM cost of lose their deposits. d the wages .^_—_^_^ %  Mine, They had %  %  . agreed that the l who were fighting for their rights should be roSheet was opened last Monday. Jr. resigned as Chairman of the i hOUld Already I number of motorists Democratic National Committee %  Isung use of this parking Now, the Bureau of Internal The group urged the %  oul was area, but the Advocate was told Revenue and the Justice I>epartDemocrats to vote d %  .. U| Iha) nmny more should try lo ment's Tax Division are making can candidate to prevent Tin" Even Ihe members ipporl the effort of the Astoriaheadlines as Congressional invesmails re e l ection 01 election ol Ihc good WO ..ntinueu i tors' Association tliemwlves tmn. The tev charged by the tigators ask questions, and a another Democrat with his "fair Usfl rnerltg even further puMD |(1 T in,,,,,, IMl i knew mat the people would not, Association is six cents an hour, good many Government o g aCJasl daaT Views, t'.l". Hew Car Park ..i. ... h.n „;',;,,,/,...„„i'•""', ll '„''"r,'k'""'""" ;., ,.. iche shows that UM) in both h) in -id that In Touch with Barbados Coaatal Station r ..i,i* •..CO PBODUCT T*^ TIIAI BOYRIL gives your meals the goodness of real BEEF ^_ Ooad cook* know the value af Bnvril Iti IVOUf make* ihc umplcM meal tatfy and appetising. if beefy goodness make* lood more nutritious. Bnvrtl is ihe rom*irranrJ goodness of beef BOVRIL g^ i PUTS 8EEF INTO YOU tlXOLEV** A VOXGOLEUM A very wide range o/ exce//enf quality and value Designed to cover your floors this Christmas And for years to come! BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FACTORY LTD. 114 t I ini-n | | Rinso WASHES 'ilj Quicker! Easier! / Rinso mikes whites whiter, coloured clothes brighter because it it to thorough. The rich, harduuiking Rinso tu-is float oul


PAGE 1

THIRSDAY niCFMBFR 13. IT.I n\KR\nOS ADVOC ATIPAGE FIVE The Children C reate The Future Community 11.E. Says At Foundation Girls' School Prize Giving Building In The Middle Class Are Castries Going The Most Suffering Lot Ahead Well Uoltloy 7W!l Kleeloralr Ml; E U. MOTTLED tola a largo en %  %  It] I.J.I tint hit dlflarad with tht Labour UM llltMluil ..f nationalisation and on : i wai UM nth md Uka rM m Barbadot Ha (all adoa hkc all other aouDttiaa In tha nimnie i las-. ., pei.pl.wh.' at present, were tha n. 'tu iM.mii town—that tu buy a red tir. annt iu nt a wai inn war* labountai K mill ami In. 1 ... ana. .uflUii'iil to loot • a mrasurr of aowl wroer to be cliil. SVlb.ll The Netball Leaiue Cimn were played between April and June. A team from thu Sehnol 11 la the children who create the future community. His wai entered in the A Excellt raroor, Sir Allied Savage said vesterWe were not succca.ful in wmday at Christ Church Girls' Foundation School when ^.LStSTj?' % %  > f.TTi'"Ti" %  "•"•" %  adttaa. -How „ ,,cl, of you. C£S ^SjSTJSSSfiS i-'' therefore. i;oini; to read m the future? Ale you going t" of the lawns have make Barbados the happiest island in the Cm iHbteli ihi^ u in fatiiy >•„.. (Otn to halp to croata aOdaney.anan > and goodwill? K ftS V.,'r""' a "" n !" y "' !.' Sf {ST Are you goini; to look on your neighbours irrespective of Tha Caavaaj Mi C A race or religion as part of one community, the Barbadians '• how keennev and enih. of G. H of tha Caribbean"* '•* aaaal >*a Oatdaa 4wtpaa Coi C Hi ii.mior St. -Only mth.it way." he uid. "will you achieve peace ana Thi" MUM B..V , ..,.. happiness. making articles for the Variety "Mr gate attending Ihe Regional dos WortM** % %  ' the Cambridge School Cerlilicatc Stall. The tamp held at I\tx Hill Ed ittee Meeting Partv had doi LwrniriaUon werr not Included in "> ISth-18th August was >,,. N I 111 O H It Haatutt. MouM arhlen benci.ted mum lections Mr, Muttlcv OnalU askc.i lei'Wt.^L HE***, ,f,Cr ,hP ,l Flv f,rU wno ">"d for S^*SSA !i wa 2 ,or moM Ho ,T ,d ,h *J **•£ ^" mmrr r *community, there w aa still b-tcners to give him in* same ^ !" lreM V n'dthia Examination were all sue %  G lt *" the_ Umi expenenc* cial house, hod U B> w|lh .* wnU h *„ tl Dorothy Culem in and JjS ,rf t,: " %  %  "><"hey U log :,„ %  ,who needaeSU mm. ^inn, them i tw After a vol.of Ui:.iiK< 1" the Marian Hcntham MM ,.!*.. .ii. ""fhly enjoyed it. Sim. %',,-r. Mirfe of construction, The ,.,„. ,. ri „. „ .„,_ !" "" % %  r b* the iS a5, to he tS P f tI h,,v "•*• teM1 bu> v !" -<• th , ," v %  n l,t UI1U M aSnT% P ,,,lin %  "'-"• %  ,v ;T" ""'"^ the pupiU staged the play "The Maih.^.i... **.. *~i *.-,. t '" B****** •' and 3rd in Fiend. very gol paM. and Ma nan The BTOWOte |'„. k I,.,, hsri I tW '" •" bHOS ^, nl W "^, ''";' : W '" -WPP9TI '"-'"" %  <1 OOl 10 Inn, aucn-H M !" V,,f Z i ', '" *-""noiiwealUi rhange of leadership caused bv pro .-.,.," raatjilatui | (hf broufhl it. hr would luppofl ,i % %  i^m^mi J* ""•"'> %  wnh a very good patt. and the realgnatic-. of their Brown V ..II Com| r %  graal rep.^cnt-tives for UM Ctt ..f ". hi .1 W ir Irl 1 -ilw, ''"T"* 1 VOT W '"l< 0*1 Mn. Walroll ;. IU | Mil. Tul! Iitiprnvrufnl on thow which Britija-lowii in it* llouar of brought which would not %  . which effect a walka ^ t( nlc a GraveSt?nd< said th. > Wtl Bfc UWN whkh the abuse which *.. being showerment. parents and friends were f n ? nt f J? V ^ t e Cambridge mdwlchedb> work on the sec•£?£ to mo L %  ? !.*• "**r td_u,K.n him by the two opp,mg %  stand \>. hi'n ha i i carried ^J*'" ' llv,ni runiod i*. tha Boust II aunm lUlinaa, *"• Mo,,lr y %  ipeaking nt tin,f '-"r eatma bafon I5Sl Dis Avs ""'"'"^ iiM'i'i i.i; bononi ot the ronunui invited to see a Christmas Tree. School Certittcite which i, decoration, of arhicfa were mad" December to the Oxford and the Handwork Cambridge Otnoral Certificate Exby pupils Classes of the Middle Sch. Governor''. Speech The Governor Mid: "Last year was th,. (Irst time that my wife and I visited thin School, and although we slncvreond class test; loo. assisted by nd their penni islands In the The Brownie* their presence at Ihe C.ulde " P~ple INFANTS DEATH DUE TO NATURAL CAUSES by natural IV >i fiEORGE PAYNES is GOOD COCOA cott of 111 amlnation which is taken in July. Fair. It may be thought that great hardBoth Guides and Brownies ship was wrought because of ;his attended the Scouts and Guide* decision but as I revliV ihe vear' w an v n 'ubiects these talks an atmosphere of home life .,r .1 npr '' wcro on e hundred per cent. Una and *L.. ,. „,... ntm welcome to ItraDfan, while in Passes, in Art there was the comwhich, without uielr aid, would P"nr* others one has the reeling of enPulsory section on the History of :.'ko i nn ga r 111 the ilassroom. The tering a house and mil a boina. Arl whi.li had never been atuirls have themselves expressed So It is with schools. This tempted before. Five girls passed genuine appreciation of the talk* school has an -,tinn*pli..i,. ,,f ,.m,n ,nl ub)ect which i-nnsldering : 'iid Iherc aie some who regret iiency. energy and .'rlendllness the limited time at their disposal liaving missed them. %  I"! i.f 11 .1. lived hm the taoeeU great credit on Mis, Heath !" re rtave Wen a few changes personalm I M,„ |„iusi much "X 1 Ihrmselves Our thanks are f" ,he ? U,T w ""corned Mr, from the outlook and drive of also due In no small measure to !V n wn w "" ."^""f? ^_ ." ,t from the Mr. ffavlll. ...iinell <„, tinable £, >i%!'" r "' ^"U|~ M J,'.."ill aajant tht I makl .. %  „,.• ,„ l„. mice. in k l,.,i,„ ArtT&iaatagTnnfna m Ocw the Histov, „, A„ illustrate fij? £^to!!2&(&+ ore important, by pictures on the epid,., a/ho create tho la alher forms II was nol How is each PMalkle to make the usual num >er of 1 n.in .in.11bai failure 0 sate pronuMlon cannot be 1 iributrd wholly to the curlAilmrni f the School Vear. Caribbean The candldaie,". it showed that thev tl s very high and were S-T.1I interested in him as then man iur\ to (.. doina that) oc*t r hoif Wajwyn at tl v IHM.ui A'' Ci to cope with the situation. T l..-y were told only the night "hen use Lnudry it,;., tha rk -St l.ucia is ***+***** lefo,e on the same art by one of "t Michael Han-wood .. some fUUira data to make SOtM Vf&w&S**?It?2S£lT2& fairh g-xl shipments to Eire and nf lh J ^ c *" Association." ThS, Vnil.si Kingdom. f* lo d ,h the people whose rha OOCOaiwM plantations are "'?*'* ih Association r*| being extended and a faVH eoaoBJJi had done nothing for them nut oil factory n^ l*en estnbTney were also tol.i that that lasted at Soufriere. Uit operations Association comprised the white have not yet U'cn %  tarted. people of this country and were Siinc the F.lecllons under the capi'ilv.'. who would do them n,> new constitution, the Council iill" the more Interes9SSnJSSf^SS J2?JZ tJ """ ,J( lhr w0^ ,,, of Ml *'"brought home facts "^^.Si ^JT-i^ •. ?"*"< N %  " FINEPURESOLUBLE. year-old of Cave Hill, s %  ra la*ld naksnJaj 11,1. an ..1 aras taken to iho Hospital on I 10. but dlfsj the m x di) lr A I Cato who |>er(oinictl the %  o-i mortran fU ,d that death was due ttt Hit n nf the %  • the DRIVERS LICENCE STOLEN ti c w Walt K 1 %  be taking place" kl |,,., ".„„, u „ al „ ci i ,,„ „, f liropaganda. paopla %  'f %  '" %  ** heaven as hall ami si. u, 1, ., U* moat wratehad Ufa 1 radr-a." r, Ui ant irlul Mr .. afraid, however, that labour fol lan.ny of a drlv some nf the propaganda was far licence, the proparb of Man from l.-ing skilful to the ...nil. 1 Inquiry Adjaumtat rathe iluinsy. For instance, thi pfOCaganda Ihat fur three hundred years, the Conservative regime I lt> The laUn %  rchool. But It is the childri future community. one of you going to react in the future. Are you going to make Barbados the happiest island in the Caribbean'.' Are you going to help to create efficiency, energy and goodwill? Arc you going to look on your np|gnt->n '-. %  gum as part of onv community, the Barbadians of the Caribbean? Onlv in that way will you achieve ...-.it %  .. ;.j.i!ic You all must have heard these words at one time or amihei -I ah. 11 pa. ihrouall Ihl. worM hut Ivl THF in Q>' lr y touching the death h ad done absolute,v nothing was -to! "J PV !". k ? lo * f Sl*tShtstown. pn, wbkb WJ1|1 Mll destroyed. slOsj f a n air wai iirinvifnaal ItV • i.dr ..ii. 11 Act II 1 Labou DscambcT i. Peter, was adjourned b he West Indies. We wish her a unltiMtma^ ^Zte/v?*'*''' ll **" *Pt ...reer a, the Un.ver""(V.'bbons^was^mSed'' to lho l-bour P-r. v only had powe. ft, £LJ? A ^.P"" 1 and "'*" General Hospital OB Da ember . V-"ve years, he would lik. 10 torothy Agard have come to our af|er h ,. W| K rom h| hlcyiUl wh „ 0 uk ,i,ese questions. Wno was rerkfiBf It along Benn's Hill. St spoiiMble for the Education Act day la C6Z Us. lOd the Wood on R was oonunlta Daoambat ;t an ieniaiide.1 tint iharfB tued %  %  y Agan tilling t* / For Speeding \l*\t! ,L* n l t £.?! C K T K?~* M "* ' Benn-s Hill. St spon-iolr for the Education Act all ; I! Ortflllh ted by the absence of Miss p pt( r (hc mmv dBy in th-country which productd and !*.,iu. Magislrate ol l>i w^om we expect early in gave frec University education to ., v.v ll..,,,,,,. Byron Gibbons of SpoighUtown .„,.,, m) „ .,-K''.KUS 00. H. HUITMIII Hontaroaa, CnrW Church, H Id that he is the brother of the C | irfcf ( C | Vd(1 Archer. Grantley \.„ paid iiv inst.iim.oi i .,., his brulnoi AaBIlu and others' Who pa-sen months' impn-oim.ent | i I r reawrjgi-p t si&xr*" "•iaS{ EHJ? ;; ; : -ss*S v rjn \ -.%. more of your help a< I n In '^ nr r,rno 'wnit to Ihe Hospital Morluaiy and There were other rarlors such as January and Miss Toll taw need ror greater eo-oneralIon express here to nil membc. and effort. It b> here that I ap* *e BtaS Upnka for IMsir d* peal to Parents and Uuardlans ll 21 1 %  and fotheir untirlny; „n vr alxNit Mo I iii-t I Fot I ah-ill nol P-.il IhH way i Knowledae Applied .nds very much i doing, there are many beneflU to be derived—the most important of all hebng the progress • %  the rhUd. At this end In the Report Cards which we send you every month we are doing our beat to keep you Informed of the progress made each month. Foi try about 30 years ago. an Act 0. winch meant taxing the very 8 ptorobOl 18 it K tin, urho capitalist conservatives who we.e DfaUW .hose ,(,.. t h .* %  ,L, 'I! then in powe. Who pa-scd the M-IM.'. Sl m 18 the post mortem V ,„ nil Whl n thr |M ^ The girls receive gitat enidentiiii-.i the* dead body of his 'uiragemeiit when special prizes bffOthal ire awarded particularly for peifon.i,-., phase of School life outside the examination Central Hoad Hoard A. I A Dom. We therefore appreciate which made provision for betas. the kind thoughts of Mr. ClaiiHis brother used to drink a lot roads' Who passed an Act not to ionte. Mrs. Bishop, and Miss Gladstone Griffith, a 82-year-old place taxation on people's food but miss In making special awards, labourer of St. Peter, said he on gasoline? Who passed the At' Krom Mrs. Cliff Lynch of knew the deceased well and he w h 1 e h started tha H Toronto who paid us a visit earlier I"* 1 saw him alive about 130 p.m. Scheme'' Who ( mssed an Art to %  some years La in ha been i„ the year we have received gifts >n Ueceml^r M. when he was ,| V the old people of dropped from the curriculum but of modelling clay and powder "ding a Mi y l. He WBJ ntUafin DaniioDSl Who m %  prolike s sermon, but il is in fact good, *"s replaced this year. This Is paints which have been very usedown Bonn's Hill. Sl Peter, when Vlsll(ll ,„ have dentists attend the ll, plein common sense done to eliminate a handicap ful in our handwork classes. We he heard Ihe noise of a bicycle g^hools and the giving of gla-se* "o whether If is applied MI jrOUi which many of our girls have had value her kindly Interest and behind lum. l>-)king back he ... Wn<1 „ roV ided biscuits .our schools or in youi m the past. nmembrance. it was Ihc deceased who was )((1 ,, m ^ (n In| 9C hooU (or chilcommutiily I)... v\ in.. Kxunis. We are Indebted to the following ilding the bicycle. Shoitly aft.' d ,,..,, Surelv Iherc wanoj I Finally. 1 congratulate MisThough the standard of the Societies The Bridgetown player, hoking back he saw ihe deceased (|our p-^J |n „,,,, :".val Drawing Society has apThe Barbados Dramatic Company [all off the hlcy. I. as %  all" these th.nc. nsse.1 %  the school parently been raised wc were able ,nc Agiicultural Society for sen-'hit %  bank on the right side of thf yew Miss InnJaj when speaklnst to forward 80 iMioers In their last '"• ,ls tickets to attend Ihelr h,1 l nf thi. aii.hi.e.l aaaakMI—,_ ... .*._. a.-.. *^I __th.. motoi bt lv Now all this law < m %  % %  .' this school waiting al tha ayaiJ^natjonT" Ifit WQIW tartyaovaral shows. Theii erossPOaojL rapaatad a quotation four honour, passe* and of Mr Winston Churchill. I canf lV e passes. In the Assessment not. of course, give any unden.k. Report on the Examinal Ing as to the future development Maureen Skeete and Sylvester interest The head of th" deceased struck Timended '"'" .rr' ra 'o„ ,h ,h ,0 \* O ,h b , ,, t y %  "'•' .lrrord''H e.ppe^d'b?neun: M" I',' ,^"",1a ** ""** '* '" consilous. There "a. no .a. itloo n ;".iT,'. "Ja'**', %  "-"" •" % %  '""•" %  '• aiaurcen akcetc and Sylvester nl. l^l' .a",' m .'. '"''' """ Bjno c v •<*' 1 """"on in next verso of the quotation, h eir groups. On ihe whole exA'..I ast i" • .-• % %  i it OP Wlit-n daviichi c.hin. fimi BfaM i lhwhole examination the report slate, that selves i candkl. •d themto the Ubrary ..ilJ.._lla.. ... with IndlvidualM Bt,.'-' g-a U Nows n " reached us from Mi-s C. Inniss that on visitiiuj thg K I nearly forgot to inenllon that bbnnni of Children's Drawing and I hope | GovcrnorsvPaintings held in the GuildhaP will gttt the Bcnool Art Gallery this year among the in hotioui of ll.ipaech da) axniblta ihere were two from Barbados one of which . dona hi The Headmistress said:— Nonna Williams of this School ** ^•""•v JfJOLiig SQM* ..(.pit. I.Il,..,.,,,,.,,,-..! ._, Vk|M4|J ,o,rin Ersatz shown in the School and of DM sI %  |hj ft, r ls ~>i honour jou hav paid us m being responded lo the invitation, present at (h rtlow* Two choirwere entered for larly al this time when lher_> are this year's Music Festival Com(o many and varied dsnoanda your time and n . | the Schools of the Island. Both On dav such as tins we do t > choirs reached the finals and Ihe things — we look back and take Junior choir won Mie contest in stock and we look forward with c ". an 1 ,hp Sffniof w ore aw, always full of hopP 1 ^ J^ond ""Class 3. using the w.dom gained from -he V A,h 1 1 "' SP 0 ^ *e held %  | would not say for a iimmen' hat Ihe passing of Usflss) thing. %  %  f J ,ont n t ho^c.: he "^'^ m SS "men" WS?' .2 SSrtX ^Wn\i!,T n 'booH! S--a&T^Tp^ £ "r^ !" ^* ^' jV General rloapttal said that the the. wore passed not by any deceased was dead for about eight rorudsst or any labour par y. It hours. There was haemorrhage is therefore mere clumsy prnpaUM scalp and a fracture 4) gan la to ask peopl' i tha frontal lo!*i.f the lieui IM-.I'.'I -hai the party of which I am ;i was due i %  %  %  %  %  the brain due to u „,|red years. plet. presenting book, nd as pri/ei We aie grateful to the GOVPI log Body and parttculaMy Mr E\e'yn and Mr. Deane for havnu tepain afleetad at ihe Mam School. To enter class; oom* where every^ v llniiK around is blight and t hee.l .1 '' < 'KC i man) could have violent fall i< At thi %  Monday .it I tonal an.I has di.i much 1" -liften inoi.ile and %  < %  i ica.se efficiency I should not i.itniude this report without leaking BOOM tlNOtaU I what la in apaatad liana In nuioui w.^> \'.. .. • f.n away to-day Bui 8M Will no* |0* \ lien I s|,o-:e live years ago and this long delav. I would I %  aid %  n a similar occasion as this ihese words quoted by thai are tha: the School had reached Iho man Mr. Winston ChiiKhill receive.? r \ that it was amusing t %  i b) a ,.., candidates come on plaoTonn i "•' % %  %  i Lna .ipitiiii%  tat Mi walsryn ihmiaalvoa were eapltallsl a inquiry on' i ll0 „ |4 , h ought—and ... Hi '" nd Hridge< %  i...r.,|i r'"^~M7h^li1iiiil' IjT^ill lb t th S*^ 001 had reached tho man Mr. Winston Omnhill lo the Schools of ihe Island Both t -'' OM '"ds. I felt then the need for h. n.* n iHa English — speakli.: %  Scheme which would be aden the scope and usefulness i %  UM S hool and be aeeeptab.c to the -naiorlty and at the same Our Athletic Sports were held Ump * ln confonnity wi'h ... April. In spite of threatening niodarn tie-ids in Education, the past tof 0 "^' ltw yaar "head ( |(wd durtn hf d d ,"* .con. my of the Island and what we have found w-ant.n, in aflrrnnon ,„,,. was kr ^ a v ^\ MO, pf Parents Instead. II our stocktaking. iition in the various events. • "d Imstrated in our efforts, wc My last report was given in Shakespeare House emerged win*cem to be floundering In a sea of December 1850. so the results of ncrs of the House Cup. nncettainly. ...lit at u lime when ti i i.r.ty as i 1 lie the tired vainly bieaking art no painful inch lo s-aln. Pai ii.dk. UtroUafl i.iki and inlets making. ilent flooding in the main." SL Lurian On Hirrdvr CJiargu Remanded A'.WTA COLLES, a Sl. Lift i. .. %  •I. lame. St Mhha. -t.ded until Decembei I ,v Mr. (\ W Walwyn yesterd. when she appeared before hti harfjad with the murder i Roach oil l>ecember 1! XMAS GIFTS al IWFATIIHKIIHAIVSJ 9 that are •pUiidid lok.tii aajUi<< Xma* spirit of goodwil! %  Mad that are certain la %  VapiirFclatad Jl-l! EAU in: COLOONE BM Ihe UrSMM ASM. %  ask ' -, III V\OIMI.I I .! at •'"'' BW471I In Rlua and (lold S SI M. $2 01). .' i i $4 32. sttno %  tOtfU 1711 •f. "•• S 1CED 1711 Double Haa Oold IT1I W %i 40. $432. M 80. SB Of j Art Silk (urtain Net In a wide range of design From 64. n. s i • ,| I II 11 mi Marquisette I'allrrii* In Itiu, t .,,i,| Roap and Multi While (.rounds tram Kir. to 81 84 hlkweave .ui,, tit I l..||| MS 4!i Ins. Wide S18 lirui'.iilril Arl Silk I*, in. 88.S8 .Sandersons (reloiines lotion and Linen 2.11 yd lo 81.87 II A I! III SON'S BROAD STREET DIAL 2664 SPECIAL XMAS OFFER A RENOWN SHIRT FMKB In •/••• l-'irsl 4'iislinnrr S/i: .///./ SI.-,.HO f,r.'r It,,,, trtmi .... I Oils /. #.# %  / Iti'rfinln'i| ..., I, i.,1 1 I.AK1KS ami t.l MS GOODS $7 St). rin %  .aim ChJiLbJtmaA tfAodvuuf foA cJwoAtj houABwiucA We have a wide ranee of all kinds of crockery in plain colours and flowered designs. They can be bought in sets or individual pieces to suit your lasie and they ore undoubtedly VALUES IN QUALITY CAVE SHEPHERD & (0.. LTD. 10. II, 12 At 13 Broad Street .torn in IIIO>I I IVlllll TLAVTATIONfl BUILDING fOWlR BROAl' -It'll i t'asaenser Sales AgrnU for. I i ui. ( .n.t.l. Alrllnea B.O.A.C and B.W.I.A \leoa Hleamsfhlp Cetnpsar lelephane No: 4488 30 U JI.-T.fN J Ala.. Sm PREKCIf PRRFtlM" %  OF QUALITY %  We stock onli 9 .SCAROM BRLLODY1A %  M> si 4 00, S20 01 B CAROM SWEET PFIA" %  • MKI K a. aS c I K 3. & .' S jWuTUaasata LH.I i i V al %  v %  r a %  u T, a a %  IT'S HERE AGAIN I I PURINA MILK CHOW %  B H. Jason Jones 6 Co., Ltd. Distributors %  Wm'J'm'mVJ'mWmWmW m\M Ifaabm, rmENCM nEHFI'MES til ll-ilmi'l I'rif-H IHH THE XMAS SE.ISOX OXI.Y .ui/ Fieii-ii I'eifuiii.'. bj Oaeti ai gnM.ly K'tluced prices. VI'iA NUIT KOI, AROMK >1 If KAMI'S ELYSEES ROUBLKR IICRY l| HliSSIK •.GUI SOUVENIR >i.|{ I LA I'AIX CjUANDR VIAN Ii AWAMF.SK OrlaanaJ Sale rrire .'Her Ml '" %  831.15 818.08 aitja S3) > 00 81800 aM IMI 510.00 • 8l9.ut' %  S 19.0-1 %  I 519.011 %  8 8.0O 5 la on • U i KNIGHTS' DRUG STOKES



PAGE 1

rw.i six BAKIUDO* ADVOCATE THURSDAY. f)K< I iBi .. :. i' 1 "'' CLASSIFIED ADS. "** ***** FOK "^ TtXaWOtU ISO*. %  .iBiflO *• toil BALI •> for % %  .> ngmUrr of wordo 1 • iM ear ord (M aaM-ti •rd Tiru (MI PhonMM ACTOMOIIVF. IHKD arser C-i Phena. for* M il II II— i O^rcD Partih IWMM), ItwMt (jOURYVILNi MHMi CAM-Vaualull V, I Brthrl Hirwr!l rXKCTKilAI, OFFERS are invited fr the purchase of Cane to be reaped during 1862 from 121 acre* of Owima i '.he Pine It U estimated thai tin fatM (Mm lot. iicreapc i riHMa line-IMI. M new *o .•a-an-toi* is ii %  %  4M rt'KNITtKE MB nuWon. .u.i* hon* n iiilll-l" LIVESTOCK LIQI'OR LKEMU NOTICE The •M>H---ti'-n M KtNH Uil*. -Wl. k..rp.ii>r r..k i M-Tharl. f." %  **.!. a., n* to aril *ptnt Mall UCjtMrfM.BJ hoard at4 >tnl •hea> iia*h*,i to r-.nWi.-c .1 Per* Br.il. Dal** mi nit. d-. M IWrniUri I.. F. A M.I i .lit F—4 %  4HffHt MA IV HP MAP* ApitlH rhi .tar—i i i A. %  MI I .'1 %  I %  IK D III) i MM HI; UCFNSK NOTU I tfcr aaaaj %  P. .It..honk-i-ap, i ... lll.iti park, SI M....... M Ii Aura, ifteaf Pnl-rr XtaiHM O-trd th.a Iflh rf.iv .at |>r*r~ I" T.. B A •• % %  "! %  r* MAI PBtAlTl AfftlMMrt N II Tn%  "•> I >UM will be £ i-.ii-f.l .: I i.in" Court lo W II • A on M-i'*r nv-r MO * arr.p ta d IUM BMrd Bt llfl IS 111! In HEAL ESTATi: %  ci\r** 'T>M t*U**1al IMI at. MK"Ml 1 C Btraker. rortwr St Mir %  MUDrriN %  UNOALOW am. fn.it or IMM m*i.->-... iin fc-.nt.-i laMaa*** JCTTl •v.n. a*** MSI w %  11 Si tt UV> Wrr. In.lruitrd W lh* T*lrMMM %  (ii'i Jam*. Btieet I G.lW* R l*ntr,. .i %  real brnClni of I—*Ut UM %  •.!• %  > iron. a cunt,.... (1 f trrnn load. tntal I MlMn lar.. a .-..llart n of M fcrnhniw "••. • Uii of (••!• aturm.. illoctian "I l^lvanlia and ..tl.. *K lanl* .olUrlMi i.l %  *!•• t—iial %  Orrrol a low torch** on* otd walat PUIBD MM ^ rir> %  of Jam** Mai Bat I Ml ffj|M .., i .., it orr^ntod I. IJn Knlfht C na Coau a. II 11 II—In l r.ardrM I II II 3t l.ltn->K UCENIIE NOTKK Ti* aavi'i-'.on ••• r !" '"l"ii %  l Mn ha. kU|| Uw^n •r ai a hoard and) Mt.rnl* ahnai aflofh it %  I Blatton Mill at Mi-hKi r>.(d inn IHh da, of r> To t A hULKOD. ta Pillc* M>f(rit* Dut A ( %  WAS IIAHniNT. H %\ II M MKCKIXANEOim OOLT f I Avrn. I H HMM \ EMENTfl SHIPPING NOTICES %  'i" 1 to BBITT I'OI'ac or FT-AT ft*uU Mow** or Plat i OarHHRa. o*ni-. Wo i il u RU V _,___,., a, rax %  %  •**.' %  > %  ** v TBWA ia ** A*L v..tr%IMn J-on. lor TnnMk-a. MitaiMfc BVjcrnudB oarly January and an..vPI at Barnado about March Mth Tht. vrowl haa ampl* -pa** lor thillad %  p.M.. .IK n.l I %  -pd P> i.l In uaa* tor XMI ,,. . H. nvfd A twod hor*o a** t i*ht I not h* n %  .i %  b*,i .....,* Altpl* H Ma MI Uin* 11 11 11 . .i'i < wrl M M • -I't !>.•* A on ma* II -I.IK* MaauliJ ii.had f K •UMtU-r* Good Mlarv wu I har* n*"" innwilv* H*IT indn. -.par* of r.i..i<'-Mh and onotodrap" i ilo. T 1 Can Bi'h-''-*' Adv-.ta II 11 II 1' WAH-.T-* TO Pt'BCHAaK Be-i %  )< "1 ,.;'.„ M IJ II Sl-V Mr .mdatXdiwd will oBr fur akto il.r romaotumn at Ihlr eatcd MdI. atr**t BrHUotown. on Friddi. IB day of Doc* an bar, IMI. at I MQt-OK LICENSE NOTICE Th* apvllc.ton of flumon %  MntarMM, t Marha*l lor thrrrntaaion M II K|til< Man '-. .d .<>.d .hi. %  %  I Ooc*——* IMI iiait AH I A M< r.OO taq i4 7>5 OF KXCHANOE TVIT^'KITTA 6n* MIS*• > II. flO I It. %  > I II x II. IN x IB. US %  1 It. alao In olock %  nq.iirr Auto Tvr* Co Tr.faldar At apr> ""t. Pltofie MM. -U'l tt, %  TOM Hna. hoani i ion mil t ri.ua> at Ha-.lHaU <" • "u.d. St M*aa*l. — • I •....< % %  •llCh Ma)l -I A •.tfnr^ 1-jftW.I i IMP A, i. nun n hr con n %  Court la h.. hot fho IIM %  ) %  Drftna*.. I"l M 1 i """' k r. A Mctxoo BARBADOS TURF (LIB NOTICE THE HOLDERS uf tlw 2 Swtepstake tickets A 001ft oiW V W3. %  hkh dm ttif Contola • MRS. BEAR" an. i ARAB" retpectlvely lo luM recent Autumn M.c Ek ;irc hereby Informed lha ortea are at present expect nivf on the Mth inttan. am kindly call a BAM J-an;LEWIS. Secretary. 12.1251 3i CAJIl.1 I Aji I r M .har*. Knldhta LimlH-rt at .har*. Bdoa Ft !" In—rant St %  har*a — B'doa saipplM • __l Co. LimlWd .*um N.w %  lahm 14 aHam — B'do* lot Co. IJ ||0 .ham. W 1 Rum Rtataary m 110 -liar** F.r l^rthai I MM. auilv iij CuTTIJt CATFOBD A CO t llll in AUCTION Bv UMUU. ftatu rnralvd I will oH*r loi Sal* >i UiKhHiRn B Co. Uaraa* on PI 0 4 l.n, .1 7 o %  ''• **>• %  '•*" M Olfotd *tlai. Cm .t. pi-ilart wotfcint •rdar onlr*a*on lo. u>um >*.i-r I pi| Hi* nl.ii.1 Trim. Ca.li on thai lh* Ham..,.. P Arrh.. McK* A.;, MM II U n IX>BRV ItM Fonl Lnrr> w> Mt •IruElxi b (hr In-". KB"* Aa-i.tt.< M B* At-ri.un UU* nhlrl* wbkh ba. u~* d.inaaa.1 in N ^n.donl Balo al Mf •JHWRMJ 1 Ooraa* on Frtday l*b IV< JON M HI .Aim-; Co n in ir Minns r>CFMBf^ II MRakora fh tialhl UtJit. ft Alt'. P. Cab^ I'M pr C..n-nr> Coupon* N R TT111 -uplaraua* will h* conaad rrod al %  LTMUIII Court lo •* l.tfld a ill OH A on FMdai th II I a> of Ummatt. IMI at II otbvl LIQI-OR LICENSE NOTICE The ..ppi.oi.04i oi Una N. Walrou.i • hnphtvpt-r of Knl* Hall. St Mkrharl inpormiMion to aril *ajlntv Mai i I...i.l and .liln.l* u*ot r ml. tlMl. t*-t*d n... Mtn da> ol D-r-rnW. IP-.l i n i I HIIFA Wll r %  Xmi %  • I Hi a n T..M..I II .... |>, .1. ) %  .... I M -I--* -UU !)... %  N| I.. IB*. It Borhurk Steaot I RATlfrFdCTTE rASV CIIAIH^ (uHabM or iNBc* and Honu-. Mtiki na I |l 'I .>.! I* in *lic> ready .01 pad.ii.* an Wi.SI rat-h K>* Ihrm • Th* Htai .1 % %  ifel To*r •> A bawutlful -• •... mi.*. /"" 1) II HI 1" Keall> SAhllnJF Ti>V IhMJ-S Two top I* modrl*. ralhor uncommon .orth having On dl.plar at mil Mow inma lltno roth Th* Standard A|enr; Idoa Co 11 %  -.* tr *t IK-I ai> kUJENV TAI11J %  | rv Table Ron *a. alao Sl*l (h llh Arm. Hint it. R*rt Ralph Braid LfWM I 1 s** th* Chain al a T.H < %  (1 ph Rr.nl lawpHH 11.11 M lias 3" ADVERTISE /A THE ADVOCATE III IO\ ON NOTICF NOTICE IMI till INOIA BMCVfl (Ml' Th* Tranaf.r RMi ol lha Com pan > mil b* tloard duni in* lin 10 th* mil ii 1. 'h da>. inciu.iv* 1 .1 CI-IR II II It Si . N WAI ROMn Appllral N II Thu afBllcMaai "li * I A M.I ion U |a|Mt*M Ki.t / l.igt'OK LICENSE NOTICE Th' applied %  .! ol 1ml Birattaln %  i 1i-.r It-rt. St M. UiiM r. %  v rixlAH I l-STUN. lor Afplicani N R Th % %  r.-.d I .. %  ..>.* Hold I", Jav 1 IMMKiin (ULLiCit < % THE WEST INDIES \..lIOS -i IIWI.RI.RMil *'.. is o.TOtNB. IM; randtdRW* pt-*arnl th mve> IMI %  ,h *•*" ,iml .1. Oelober IMI •***.! niny undert-rd^ve. -n rath nf in* I TM mi C-rn .*r ol Open'"rhior*h.p.. Ci.iv *rnm*nl B.h.biUon. anal '••"' ;M* a*.,.*, wrl p* ^a.lal.1* |> %  • !" Urd in a pamaihiri alw. bo obiainrd Imm lh* •1. Mat MM* I January. IMI. .,.. .,niili., i-i. I T II II -In GOVERNMENT NOTICE Sitt. NEW IOW SIHVII i: mi. II. NEW ORIJIASS SERVICE 3 -OCT^H RANOM.ill llh Nnv .mWt MltV* %  1 fllAIOR tail, ll.l Nm.lah.l.-.— 1 3TEAMB. ftUI. n ... IHMH 1 1 HI'.. > M. Nam. %  CANADIAN SERVKB .hi. afffffiTi .m COSTA a CO. ...... n..>... !n DM SI ERVICE iTn — CANADIAN .Eavicr VACANT rOI-T OF STEWAED AND CLERK AT THE LAZARETTO Applicalion. otc Invllcd for Uw p.n.lonblf pml o( M !" " a | Clork :< lh.L.M.CHO. Smtary "l lw 0.1 the ~le o( tlJOO xM., .„ eoi> !" _t %  a„„um. nd will be EMM . d*luc.lo. ol •, In .coml• %  • *tgA JJOJ." iu.ee with live pttnWon "I llw Widow. nd Orph.n> Pnulon Art. A TlAMni IMS IIB28—II. In uddlllon. • non-pmlon.bl. COB o( living *. ROBERT TBOM LTD. NEW TORR AND GULf •nee will be pyblr in actnrdancc with approved r!e.. Unllorro. I re provided. I t. The appolnnnent will l-e M lo year.prolwllon and will be made .ublec! lo lha .elected apallcul belnj puud • %  medically ill I lor ei.iploymenl la Ik. FllbUi BMllM 3 The minimum educational nuallBcaliun which will be accepted I. a uao. In the Cambrid.e 1/wal School CcrUllcate or a .ImlUr ininilhin ..I enulvaVanl .tandard. Appllcanl. ahould be between ae. ol 21 and 30 years 4. Emm. of applicalion and lurllier particular, relating lo in.po.l may be obtained from Ihe Superlnlendent of the Laaarello. Application, should be addrccd to Ihe Director of Medical Service, the Wnalt. Btidgelown. lo reach hi. ofllce not l>ter than Saturday. Bat j IStk "f Deeemlrer. IMI. 5. The .IK C aa ful aj.plic.ni will be required 10 aaume duly al I %  aa.lbla ofaOrtunlty nil later than 2nd Ja /Mvrofl.inr£ f.x Jusl rerelved ISSII IK# V VKI.S. ROSI IUIHI 1. I it: i SS1M, I \l'l I -I I HI 111. 4 I VIIIAI I tirOIIII M I nr Broad A liidor Sta. ary. 19S2 M2.S1 — HANDY AMERICAN I.l dai ol OrermlMT l.M r..lnr W. A M.ll' ID i.lQl'OK LICENSE NOTICi: I Mrla K.IUI. Sh.H>Mlchae. I r.l.i(. Malt t-lajuau. hr al .. board M"d *hl...' -boo anirl. i N. |l-v.v..ilrr. LHoC.-i" I I Micharl rv. %  ... ... IIM a., m ] |.H> I LIQIOR LICENSE NOTICE Th* MM* %  M Atw-l. ihuphroprr of Hull. Road, St Mi*h..*l fo* parnitaaloai lo **ll Bplrlt M I 1 .q.ior. Ar al a :-rodfrd board and • (ia|) Ha. laviul SI M.U. Uatrd tbi. ICth day of D*.-*r..lH.. IM. I M.l BOO laj-Mtraa paa i lanei CARIJjnjt AIV\II K B Thl. r.ppH.atlO" Will b. D-l Rlalrrvd al a lJc*u.in Cmut t.. b* brld at Follc. Coun. fh.trlft "A" on Frldas lh* 11.1 .1ll. at I' o'Hoe*, a m E A McLBOD PnlH* Madialr.t* IJi.i A Tn F A viid Poll.. MaaiRtulr. P..I A' MTTA KIHd ApplWanl %  ii Tt ippjkrjlion will be conal l cr ifl Court to br held J Wire Conn. Din Aon Friday th ,.1.1 dav o( Drr-robrT ItBI al It n-*lor I A MrLKOt) UQl'OK LICENSE NOTICE %  hltiarl* ahos I ..!, %  | I'..-. tburrh t* Hh IValr.1 r %  i lion of Lout-* Cole. hopn-in n,>..n I., r I SI;A 0 Chhi&imaA 9 to toe Hun..wile mean* Jff More Cookinu %  V Moi. Work, bat ff LESS WORRT wh.a .a. RH Jff i.AS FOR COOKING You Should Hoar Mold Without ... SOCKET SETS .. OPEN END SPANNERS BOX & OPEN END SPANNERS SOCKETS from %" lo 1V" TORQUE WRENCHES . RATCHET HANDLES EXTENSIONS <> SPEED BRACES WALDEN WRENCHES SCREW DRIVERS — *"'. 4". 5". I" 8" And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS ECKSTEIN PHONE 1269 BROS. BAY ST. DUNLOP UNIVERSAL MOTOR CYCLE TYRES An AlM.itliV.' fully furnish-J, seasidr Uiniialow UltU right Ad) IMMCW A.'li (V...lU'iit l..it!.n.i{ I.L Utat I % % %  ; ..in,ii..nt vci laMatll (•U.ii.iini. the .vhulr ItontajJB, 4 btxlL-Slupf-1 kmng* tTWl eocki nl Un kill BLAVON y Co. A.F.S.. EVA. ,. \. %  ...-.. I'.n.i.i.i. I'lai.l J. & R. For Extra Reliability DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO., LTD. (ECKSTEIN BROS) Distributor* •,^Vir,^',V,^V/.V.V*TA^-V,^'rV>0>t>0'iV.-.V*V. •r*V**'sV***'*'*t'9'P*%'S*'S' r '+'*'***.'.''-.' r *.-.-.S. "AB1XS r bU *hap>. and >i> e >vc. nrd other uChlna. .ten and Bedr.oi Tablnrla. rd*r. nitAvsiM. aoow rvawrri i in Morn.. Tub. Ruah UptiBht. %  NUMB BAVi.NO PKICM* L.S.WILSON SI B V ST. DIAL 4Mt MONTKFAL. nbtr r.th. i9M SHIPPERS B ARBADOS HIU .I. l, ttM2. S lempocary i-urcharnc of Iftl II l>o mam on ii,,. pnaj iiciehi on .ill thlpiiien' i I nadlan ports t. rtvados, which will be mouilieo i .(.relic,, ii^ LmproVBt, r'inrtitionmay warrant. It It the aim of the undeitiKiird Line* to prot • nice |t low freiRhrauil but as our opcrjl.i | mounting *tc.itlily .il H.nbad.iv due to increased rt,o operaiinc fxpenscii, etc.. lecrei have no Bitavnal .harite which we hope will be o! tjiort duniYoui's very truly. ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY INC MSHIPS SAGUENAY TERMINAI-S LIMITED FERGUSON TRACTORS WTTH THE FERGUSON SYSTEM The friend ot both the small end Large Plantation Owr.crt alike Tim Trsctor. the price ot v-hirh It only a traction ot that of u full 'Track" Tractor— S3.IBJ.BO does an amazing Job ot Ploughing and U at horr* either in the Meld or on the road. Thoc w.-iM-wide famous Tractort are -irto becoming increBSingly popular here and are doing One work. Wa invite you to inipect Ui|| truly .jvonderful machine and let ut arrange for J demon ^ration for you— ploughing, hauliltini ng. manure threading, grat'-cutttng or what you will ^0-***r-rVC.*.-'. •AfV.+fSSiW. COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED Af.nla FOR SALE IIA4.4.VI IS GROLP Oilers will be considered for the purchase of the above group, consisting of Haggatts Factory and the following estates :— Haggatts iV Bruce Vale approx. Greenland & Overhill approx. Bawden & River approx Friendship approx Arable TaUl Acre. Acres S05 713 324 644 266 521 115 211 Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised and is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as D.C. rugar. Durini; the 1951 crop, the factory produced 4.3f>2 tons of sugar. The bags required lur the 1952 crop have been secured. The mechanical equipment of the group includes among other items the following International Harvester tractors :— 1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer. 1—WD9. 1— Farmall H. Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler ploughs. 1—disc plough, 1—brushbreaker plough. 8 Dodge Trucks, I Austin Truck. 11 cane carts for Tractors. Livestock includes 14 horses. 12 mulrs. Further details and obtained from. .onditions of sale may be ? I Mt'SSON. SON & CO.. LTD.. Broa.l at I


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PACE Fir.HT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THl'RSDAY riEC'EMBER 13 IS51 Jordan Tops H.C. Aquatic Sports 1 -'.*.*---'-'-V---,-^.*,-.-.',-,'--,'.'.'/-^..-,-,^-,--,-.-,*v'.*.*--,*.'--,'>->*y.-^'/' 1 ...,,,, 11.4. lll I II M'HIMS : A.***?^. **-* j}, Invents Keenly' Contested Sixteen year old Geoffrey Jordan f Set "E" with 48 points to %  < % %  >.I ClBM I Champion at the Harllasja Aquatk Sport* held at the Aquatic Club yesterday. hi Charlie Evelyn, Set F' who was Class II Champion i by MTOI point* was the most successful Set ending with 74 point-;, i Unwed by Set "F" just four points behind. i HIS for aquatics were ideal as shortly after mid-ia\ the Krai event (50 yds. Class 1) The water was calm and crystal clear: a liifht breeze was blowing and there vas brilliant sunshine. A crowd of ovor two hundred including the llcadmastei of H;.i! : almost the entire teaching staff %  ad about a do/cn young ladies enjoyed a keenly contested day's sport The remainder of the tioolboys. Kn4 ranis number of 24 enter the llnal event UkfJ day—the 220 yards open. All 34 entrants finished. Charts* Evelyn won this event easily ibOUl 15 yards ahead of his nearest rival Geoflrev Jorit.ni. "OPEN DAY" at All Stunts' Boya' Schwl DTI Tuesday Jordan and Evelyn are both was a success Parents and friends uf tinpupils had thr m ,mb *' v <** %  • %  "*"> College opportunity ... visingJh. schno. .hrcntgE! |he ^1 &**£5Jg* !" Si hours and seeing the children at work. Th, v iittenHed in .ears water polo competition. good numbers. Jordan is also an amateur The visitor* m mm h iinw *>Shtlifting enthusiast. He won pressed wnn the hudtcrai) and ,hv w ,0 and 'M yds. in the ,,,. A; M some of a m vonls Bnd besides H""** the hoys using crpenlrv u,,],. *?"/'"' ,n th Brp "J S, *" ke g~\ r*m -. they saw already polished work < 2 - % %  > !" *** in tne *"* v^ T _* UlUVllUliO children. '>'' 22 vard which are all open tH ,„,„, 1" certain sections of the '"'"< %  -"' ,!L inlo vuwl ""I a cro sectmi. whooi. work done by the boys will go into operation shortly after. "' lflc community an Advocate rewith their names attached was Expected output will be 3.000 bales lorter yesterday, discovered that on display, of raw cotton per annum, one bale most people are deeply concerned weighing 100 lbs. with a produrover the General Elections today. ftw ,(ev Randolph Oswald tUm yield of 8,000,000 yard* of Only a few showed some tndlfferGeorge. Curate of St. i processed material. ence. i rUft Church, will be raised to II. N comes an opportunity for A butcher in the Public Market ,hp pr'^'hood on Friday, Deccmlocal designers to show their verwas heard exclaiming that £ife insurance riNUH of tne M0 yard-. Charl.,Evelyn crown*, th.. wianlhg line winning csvrfortably from Geoffrey Jordan at the Harrison College Aquatic -ports held al tne Aquatic Club yesterday, Innet Geoffrey Jordan. Victor Lndorum and Claw I Champion !..m, K ai.lGoi.on Good Display Of Handicraft A" 3]' For New Indus! rv r At All Saints' Boys' School From page I vrhJeJi had already bteen ttilppad to Trinidad previous to ih n..t WJS sent back to the U.S., because this shipment win not fumig.ited and was considered dangerous. "I would like to express my sin%  < r.. aptRrei latloo for the extremepi action on the part of Government in the promotion of my venture and I consider the fortunate in possessing men of i %  AoM with %  pleasure %  '. The Mrs! shlnniriil of fumigated cotton will arrive In the Colony in %  hi Mar future, and the factory Deep Concern nd skill In designing, as propo „.., .,, ,,,, ... %  thlty mi them will he he factory if they inn%  Mint*. Hi ve home sort) thfa I ins vole. ,rid children. %  tain sections of the ev Ev.-tvn also give an outstanding performance and It must be taken into consideration that in Class II points for place* are not as great as those In Class I. Rvel>n won the 25. 50 and 100 "he %  w"**i when' Kt".* Rev BMMtJ JJP* 8 "> clMa ""d WOn ,n Mnndevlllr will ordain him at 25 (Back Stroke) and came < .thedral. The or3,d n ,h B""* Stroke (25 yds ) dination servic will begin at I '" '*"* "I "" •wot Nine year old Michael Chabrol Is Th< Onl> Properly Which In One Cenlract I t.l \H Wills a roMtant increase in veur Cash I IHHI ( Bitildinu. Broad Slml. CMRMMI M. CARLOTA CUSSO SM July lust to show the huge erowrl he: Another just was not ronrernIflM *' r noMr %  "'aftl An Concould enver the rli^tsnees. he. From pace 1 "' Wl "'" % % %  ••d he would be 'lie at Hoseobelle's Chapel. gave exhibition swims in two ofj %  few seconds it will be relaye.1 among t,lp v " r today, he *av., .,,„•. (il w s^h— J *fOssJ 5 events. to a patrol vehicle equipped with • urp.nslng reply that he had HV W Sc ** m \ The resulW were POLICE CARS WILL ASSIST AT ELECTIONS M. reler's rill be holding fitrlsf KetMat enter tjinment 50 YDS. CLASS 1. 1st O. A ( %  J 2nd Ci M. Foster ,E Clarke (P). Time \VT\ successful In other part the Mrltish Kmpire. f/irsic Result* %  radio. This vehicli tO -ill promplly to .he ""''• " %  > * „ m ,|, l„ u •Op,,-, Itav l,„. Ih r Jord, C S*. 0, .^'_ ,... ... A2 JL .V 1 Inlnmrd." „„,„ „ui t allowed 10 buy .ei 3rd "" ,? r0 o5 n 1 ld !" 0 ~ ?"v. ,h 2?5 h "" d a "" rn on, ol iho ar.lolo, on ,how. 2 2/5 * %  . %  vaaaU Hint tho POT ttyMem oawnnrt hit wife wrn nlli-ndine their There will be Chnttin^ mfts alca in Trinidad and lec.nllv In lull. eel.bHplot a. home, wan loya. .wevll piese ve" ieV-i and YDS <-'l.ASS 2. 1H C. a*reIB.. l.Iand a woman ... arreslert all enlhoi.iMI,over lha altclloa „eedleer.li 'Ihe ehlldreri^hiv. U !" ,FI Snd A E T T S" ,!,„ ""." <"„!."! ^f£?. '.hl"? "" " if % %  '" %  '< I %  •* P"- he would not work lodiy. II. „fI,i„. P i^. „rlv !" ,1 ,elr 1 VDS. CLASS 1. Isl G. A .lie The..,, K.amlnalloD In would vole earl, nd nieetin. lor rrl, next year. ^^ Jg Jna •> fc c|arRr (p) Ndniube. this year are: the several boo.h.1 to see ho, % Uw TIIK IXKCTIONS ...-i the 3id S. A. Grannum . Time nsssas •* *U f^ralsl WMtaaw. people are behavina. He always talk ol Speich..... %  %  v.terdav I min. 10 sees. Hast. A.".CM.: B. A Evelyn enjoy, the spectacle ol r ,( ^ gathered along t'te street. Grade VII pleading w'iOi voters to giv. foriscattl "I InBar*. Pupil ol Mr. Cobham. A UL ., voU when tl„, ol Assembly while othan 'x\ < > %  2nd *• E T v ol _i A '; R A Oiltrn ..,,.1, VI viousl, had already made up then were making comments on indlJ !" *• K Armstrong (Ul. nnw minds, he -..id ...d h, plat%  '"-••. % %  "• ,,.„.„ One young woman m a. dry %  )iim "' 3rd G. W. T. Cummins tC). Time goods itofa -n.i nd iMnli *> Laauoi mhoag sraU i-. i..se.t M ggag would worry to vote. The conto-day and so some shopkeepers __ „„ _,. om , ,„ trol of the GoverruiHrnt b] om bapt tl t ,„ OH sMSSOl M, ksUgM „ ll M n l D J r 1 'i 1 S 2 \ tin..! B\ Party Of the other is of very l.ttl. than lh.v uoiulh .lo t.i give ihe.r dinner (C), 2nd P. A. Word (B), concern to me", she said. I daaa wsW l M l .. longer shopping i, !" !" ^ u H „ 'rV."""-!J !" *."„ not think my present position will day. Some liquor shops i be sdlactssj mi. that "-'His telling their customers that 1-untl at Mr. M Jordan: IU OOCKIIIU. Grade V Gordon Mc D, Lovell, Grade V. mm ruplls •> %  MiM lirlflith II ( uie V.. C Moe Grade V., and J. ri Smith Grade V. ru,.iU or Mr. HUsnlkeld: p. N Won. II Oradf II I II. Grlffllh Offtds) Tn Z. Armstrong Grade IV. and D. Hope Grade V. rualla of MlL Taylor: E Darnwell Grade v r iw-si Gi.u'. .1 Bayle? (Jrnde V. SO YDS. CLASS 2, 1st C. EveThe "IDEAL" Hat specially designed for us. this Wool Felt Hat has a reputation for smartness. We have a good assortment of shades and slylc> each $4.38 Customers Note we will be opening tomorrow, Thursday, at 9 a.m. in order to allow the members of our staff time |o vote. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd. 10-13 Broad Street \rAy^AV>',V.V.*.V.V'.'.'.'.'.V.V.V.,V.'.'.V.'.V.V*. Phone 4M7 lor %  MM. METAL I AHUM for reinforcing concrete, for fences. window guards etc. 3" x 12" mesh Medium A Light Gauge 6 "x 6" mesh Mcrlhim Gauge J" x 3" mesh do. I I IIII4H III II rapid-hardening II'MI VT § s\ou in 11 %Yiirri: rEMEvr PITCH FIXE A IMM I.l AS I III Boards and Joists in WILKINSON 4% ll A MS tO WHAT'S ON TODAY Oeuersl GlecUoiis Sunrise: (MM a.m. Sunset: 6.36 p.m. Moon Full I.i£lituiit. 6.00 pn. lliKli Tide: A Mi j..m.. Z34 p.m. Low Tide; 8.44 a.m.. 9.62 p.m. YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT From Codnnfton i:..niliil nil Total Ralnfsll ror Month to Oate-. 1.00 In. -, Highest Touiperatore: S4 r. T liOw-t Temperature: 73.ft *F Wind Velocity S aUtea par hour Barometer (9 a.m.) 2*.&7 (3 p.m | 29.H80 n wh3 wimiltl i won t' ( IV if l)Ut> A provision niercJiiint l|.r,(^ OII.>,l*M kp *P rl a,r turniim back shop"" pers who n-k fa those items .imi the shoppers in linn no up to Bridgetown in Ihe hope of getting them H. Gibbons (Dj. 150 YDS. CLASS I. G. A Jotdan (Ki. 2nd T. E. Clarke (F>. 3rd T. W. J. Itobinson (l>). Time 'J nuns. I sec. ino YDS. CLASS 2. C, Evelyn ), l F.vrVTI (Fi. Time 20 SENIOR RELAY. 1st Set "E". 2nd Set %  D", Jrd Set F". Set "E" Team G. A. Jordan. H. Tryhane. G. Rudder and R, Shoppers .isve been recently Feldmaii. experiencinit a shortane in JUNIOR RELAY. lMS,t H. nununTinuo pickled meat, hut Ihe shortage is 2nd Sat "A". 3r,i Set "t'\ PROMOTIONS gradually being relieved. .. shnpSet B' Team. P. A. WardD. Four Writ Serverwere prokeeper tola the Advseate yeslerA£ Noott. R. S. Kiruy, and M. mnleo to the rank of eori>oral dav, A. Ward. recently. They ore S. Wallace. W. Some shop, have already g.-t BACK STROKE — 25 YDS. Sealy. K. Mclntosh and It. m a suppl. ..f loon* while other (Open). 1st C. Evelyn (F). 2nd Edwards Sp Wnldrou slso of llv -in.pke.|>ers are hoping soon to ,: A Jordan (E) 3rd A. K. ArmWrit Department was promoted t.> g.-i then nip| km OtnM fooaV s ""ong (D). St a tii.n Sergeunt while Col Muff* like rice and floti Howa-d was marie Seisesnt. good supply. I hcy'll 1 >o !i HVCTN TinK' VfitSti BELFRy MPA PDUPACOOR TO BE PffOX? O 1 RC60L4 STEEREP HIM ID 1VJE &.<, SECLU^C* CDWEfS — Vf 3wT ITS GOO ) // |T Li<£ 9B,%o ] Bv Timmv II.uIo 3^-EVEl?rW)Na CHAWSES-iXCLUCXNS K0SC5 t*< TASTES AtV BEifKyS SKULL--NCW UOK. nAJEE THEy f*RKi 220 YDS. (Open). 1st < BvaIvn (Ft. 2nd G. A. Jordan (El3rd A. K. Armstrong (D). Time 3 mins. There were no diving events SI the spring boards at the Aquatk Club had to be taken down due to the rough seas of last week. Positions of the various Seta were as follows :— Isg Itrl "1" "4 poinb. 2nd Set T" — 70 points, 3rd Set "D" — 29| points. th Set "A" — 17| points. 5th Set C" — 1 points. ftth-Set •' %  — 13 points. CLASS UHMI'licClass I. G. A. Jordan (E) (• points). Class 2. C. Evleyn (F> <3 points). Class S. B. A. R. Nichols (E) 13 points). Class 4. W. L Skinner fC) (7 points.). V IK. plrmut* al ••> ,••• %  givei Mil IU N*>I %  WKEKFS Al UNITED SOt EAL <"l TO eld. st nuiii. Klr-11% lp.,' I On FRIDAY NIOHT, •.-reenhir. 1M 8 \liMlssniN — • HAH SOUS ^ Music bv Mr C. B I 1 ;ra. 13.12.51 In. 1 :;%;'.',',', \.-.'.•.:;*.:•.*.;',*,*.' VOTE ESSO R. M. JONES A CO. LTD. -A.n.



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PAGE men BARB \I)"IS U1VOCATE THURSDAY. DECEMBER 13. 1:.I BARBADOS ^ A OV r oc*rE A Visitor lii New York HOW TO VOTE P....If l 114. SW* 1 ThiirvLy. December IS, 1951 MBS. c. A. I.ALE AT the v of 91 Mrs C A. Cab died at D lltatth on Tuesday night The history of bar Mil chapter of inspiration %  ""' encoui.. in the lives ol men who have made names tor theiiisehcs in the public life of Ihis island for more than half a century. Clara Aleop Gal was the largest shareholder In ihi' Advocate Co.. Ltd.. a position which she occupied from the death in 1908 of her husband the late Valemy <;.,' tOudtr of the "liarbados Advocate". Nature had sndowed hat with a disposition of quiet calm and a balanced mind Irum thl i • <>t which she gave liberally to those whose hves she inlluen'.< %  was born in i860 when Barbados was witnessing the growth of a middle class society and when she married Vali!c she laid the foundations of a family which VM lu be known and respected far beyond the oonflnes of this island But this WU DOl her only achievement. As the years rolled on, Mr. Gale then a popular young journalist conceived the idea that ho should start his own newspaper. He was a close friend and contemporary of tlie great Conrad Reeves who subsequently read Law and became Chief Justice of this island and the lirst coloured man to be Knighted in lha West Indies It was in the later years of the nineteenth century when sources of financial support were not as many as to-day that Mr. CJale decided to launch the "Barbados Advocate". The inspiration and encouragement which his wife gave him and her practical aid in every direction made the venture not only possible but successful. Taking time off from the domesticities of family life and the rearing of children, she joined the staff on the accounts branch. It was not long before 'he Advocate stepped ahead of its rivals and set a sturdy healthy pace. Mrs. Gale now retired to the more exacting task of building the family unit. Sba bore three children. Hon. V. C. Gale. Mr. C. A. L. Gale and the late Mrs. Belgrave who died some years ago in Scotland. It w M bi < ause of the lendei love and pain %  taking care of a mother that they War *M to [OUOW in the (outsteps of their father and to preserve an institution which has done much to influence life in Barbados. After nut! |IIIIIKIat Harrison Oollaga she insisted that her two sons should enjoy the benefits of an English public school education. The death of her husband in 1908 left the destinies of the family fortune! In hoi hands; never did she shrink from her duty and with I rare combination of domestic tenderness and business ability she maintained control of the Advocate until her sons could relieve her. Her eldest son Mr. Valence Gale became Manager in 1919 taking over from the late Mr. H. W. Lofty and the younger Mr. Louis Gale became Editor after (he death of Mr. C L. Chenery in 1925. But while the actual conduct of the busi• ness was left to them it was her wise coun•ad and kindly influence which on many occasions helped them to avoid many of the more dangerous pitfalls. She was small and dainty with a quiet charm of manner and an infectious smile It was eharaetariaUo Of her that anmni: tin' hundreds of employee! ol the Advocate Co.. Ltd.. she hardly ever forgOl I face an I OVOn when advancing years retarded the quick step they never dulled the charm and grace which won her the love and affection ol %  < number of friends in ever) tctloi and the respect of an even wider Circle Oi admirers Only two weeks ago she visited the newly constructed Advocate Stationery and expressed her pleasure at the work done and the appearance o! hhshment Of retined tastei |hi always demanded the best. Indicative of her foresight was her decision one month ago to withdraw from the Dfre^tdjratc of the Advocate where( she has been replaced by her grandson Mr Trevor Gale. Advertising Manager >f the Company. In addition to her family affairs. Mrs. Gale devoted much of her time to the 11 Industrial Union of which she m P d dent for many years. Here her demands for high standards did much to enable the Union to cater effic i ently to the needs ol lot members. To the Almair Home. ton. catering to the needs of the less fortunate of the middle class, she devoted much of her time and her chant \ Har pas .i %  .. brinj to en and another chapter in the history <>l the which ich to bring into being and to maintain during the last 56 years savee two sons HOD V C Gale, Man* aging Director and Mr. C A I. Qalc f the "Advocate" to whom with other members of the Gale Family dai sympathy will be extended. mtll VOiiK Da 7 Empire Slat ttuikiirii; hivl %  I BOOKS ISod 11 1) l.2>0 ft up oc 200 f: has k it a c'I •Killer which seems to always carry a Of Xm. heighti dow*. and InI %  %  %  %  I ,ihr-h en of the building and each about 2! %  roof "f the build r tWO i I.age ol< as. and i not wither rim %  : and UM greet ins them. I; %  I stood out In i 'c. Tin-., throng "I Winn %  %  %  • %  %  bulldln itted state, PortJ < >rtii< It .1 moit posing *truclure* amid the xk>] scraper* which domlnati I I Maud* well li.uk from | Mdewalk slid i 1 reached bj .J flight of Si Stepa gth of ttj MO fl 'TON' %  I to a I fully wrought facade across TO-DAY is polling day in Baro-dos am. there are 66,819 voters who have never rendered before. At the last elections only 1.292 votes were cast out of a possible total i 58.240 It is certain that the majuritv of i-eople going to the polls today will never mt voted before. The Government ha> pubr.'itices in the Press and posted elec-1 toial rolls in police stations and told voters 1 what they must do, but very many voters in still uncertain what to do. All thev have hfi dc is to follow the following instruction? carefully. The very first thing to find out is where VOU must go to VOta. This information will be posted on the neareet telephone pole oi I UildUUJ near to your house, but the nearest police station will advise you if you cannot r nd out from the signs stuck up near to your house. BAKMV MIIJ.AK If in spite of everything you do turn up at the wrong polling booth do not go back home „ nitrite .he d.*l'lit!; 1 "" 1 "" 1 **>* * k •>• poll clerk lo direc, %  folks from iiintshire. One vou to your proper station :i lady, rushed up and popped Bui iuii' do* n lie kiss on Barneys face, so of now I promptly had to IntroWhen you have entered the door of vou.' %  bat to ..— really gargantuan Xm OK after that. lhai %  l only 1.040 l ,11 f km sub larhine. New Y< sertinit .. i the slot r .. n solving V can I %  '!, %  iough The I / %  side, I th. othei bound UM t i ill the II. dli >ut UM beaut bridge* shit h jan tin monuments % the n. of the coloured folk in the : be city. And after the imprest!' %  %  IvcVV£ Have A Wide Range Suitable foi — CHRIST MAS P RESENTS ADVOCATE Si tTIOXKHY. the ut deep in the stone, in letters Tree lias i But easily readable from the c'.hci Bldi it look* almost %  hundred feet Ihi Avei b) me. and when completed Day Service ai well as the NeUhai lln noi and illuminated forma one of the I'utronal Festival of the Church. heat nor gloon. of night, slay sights which people Jottrney from .nd every teat wa filled. There to see. In wsn tee guilds of the %  SCb headed by its banner, in rounds lately udjoining the Xmas Tree procession, as well as repreaentaords, i think, epitomsquare, an h m-*** u.r Italian, Uv of the armed f. IMS Ihi BUraOfl or the letterFreiuai, and other foreign repn*was indeed colourful. And to rvtct, It) the llnest ijnsentatives. all of whom, it is said, top It (iff a scotch lady full> d indicate* the high contribute to the decoration of .ittireri in kilt and plaid playeo ii WQlon UM service the tree. Some produce from hi an appropriate air on the ban itself IS linked ,„ V | L parttculai ; for* the Bulf! The interior i* nlso one of wona olme amidst UM branches, and nded the Last Poat. I'll d \ narbM Soar runs amund thus the eentn reallj btcooMa %  nevet tonpM the two minutes ol tores sides, and centre • u the va*' congregation the many tervka ikjndows, Men the trunl %  bn wied ; .s it were, ana with full inatructMof pelna ..,,, %  „f h fPPll .. Perhap ii not .Mr f „. laanli hangtnc in DO doubt whatevei as to wntrs obnrw at ttui i ;he banner*. he mutt i aiUdlns, wsblen will to ut ins lettei despatched Hi the .Ktuitii. < ii. United i was in Tim* Square lai i L. totter hunsell Nations, rfghi here in New York night ire in dour UM atampa from the autogmduiillv near* compatUon, but nated by Times mstk machine Deerbv, and b-' even now, when 111 up it nlghl othei giant sura that It is properly stamped is u grand spectu. U I York Tl and posted ncet polling station, you must Rive your rvice luelf was name to the poll clerk at the door. He will eek to see whether you ar reRlstered When he is satisfied that you are registerI he will give you a slip of paper on which written your registration numbei. Take is hp of paper to the table where the Residing Officer is sitting. Give it to him and 1 I will check your registration number with is list. The Presiding Officer will call nut your :.ime and number and hand you a ballot ;iper on which is printed in alphabetica i let the names tf all the candidates in your %  ntuency. You have a choice of voting for i n building*, -n ntr i>r Two candidates only. You cannot VOU l Tns5w£ m,,rc ,han Two vou do vour ball l A Cenlrr ich to hope -thai the hope, paper which published 100 pages %  -.!,. it was 7 o'cto neti m the united Nation, might there was s conMnuou Basnlns of Spar ll spoil* and your votes will not be inted at all. You must be very certain foi Enough however of U> : [| blossom to the full the lights around the top of the buil.i born vou want to vote before vou out an > ''• frOOJ ih | Then I saw what it reallj ,. ,. . "X. „ I paid .. vn.'i (Yr.;.-i ..n. of New York's Rockefeller Centei \ I M moat Interesting buildintu:. It lowHome Folk crs 855 ft. Into • rend „, CMirs ,. ,„ lV1 ,„.,.„ Tunnlng when the tow wrai completed 1 vai :i ,,,.,. Barbednu M.. could I itandlni on Ihe rool of the Sstn neaps themThey are here storey. From thai point of rauthen and o v n y wln w e in and lagetlH:< Standlns vUvm out I for instance of the entire citv Mtinhaltan find 1 went to •' nrvlce at St M.utin's Brooklyn are spread out Uks i Church In Harlem, .map and tht luiaV pointed ov'the ssld befori t IntSrnt, There was the ax tne centre of the The headlines of world new were being flashed in USbU S waa the red ho news for the throng In th€* street to read: "Churchill sw Britain, unable to meet s .whedule on lime"—"Five dead as communist mob riot In Iran' • 01 Truly, New York || a WOOde I ml iv ill iial Laiitl Os% ut rslii|. in the empty space to the right of the ballot a per. and you must be very careful not to rota lor more than two candidates. When you receive the ballot paper from he l*residing Officer go into the polling booth one at a time, and put your X lo the ight of the ballot paper in the empty space text to the une or two candidates whom you want to represent you in the House ol Assembly. I TH: I Mm iiiii ii** in%  .ruin Hi aapptfksi nid Ood-|lvt and an Ml will ny CHARLES r. BRANNAN t'.fc. Secretary of Airieulturr From l HI .11 \i in iiiinii nil-: itrtiflata between ft* o> .uiii tot.i. Uefa i"-i" %  %  %  la at a orttioal point in A the outeon I UM eonteal In area Is ol critli %  i entire world. ii if oi the people ol Ihe veel live in Asia, and right out of ten In epl f snai afforl h) II erninents. BMBt <>f those f.irmi' en is no maiket f.. rnoderi hich guided the COUrt. of lOOls and mi.chinery where UV BMH hnve neither th. nunltted toe new land aw ami incentive to get ol rreedoni letter production from whatevei nnd human Impn than fiinn. „ ,„_ The princlpln of American de' % %  .ire being applied m tin —u not merely a mil %  foreign policy wl iji * %  ult M The United ... ,.,.-l> ihe tUhteenth-renStates has been eng.ine'l f,,, ,, |, (l hnt tul > " • ,i -Ime In a programme of teohnlcal lion with other American • Republic*. This cooperation hss %  %  %  ut. C-i .%  ... dem i| I ^ ten ponl power* An I under hc i.-,..,. *?, leans still believe that then Idem programme ">• I "' %  i BUtn is also partil iting wholeheartedly In the work of the Food and Agricultio. Uon of the United Be very careful to put your X within the mpty space opposite your choice of candidates and don't let it overlap the space od other candidates. It you do, your votes will not count. Having voted for not more thai retwo candidates in the white empty apaOBI i pposite their names, fold your ballot papei o that no one can see for whom you ha\v voted and take it to the table where the Pre lading Officer sits. Hold up your ballot papei still folded but in such a way that the Pre siding Officer can see OIL official stamp on i' %  This is a necessary check so that the Pr.tee primitive and Iheii farma u eery email ey have little part tenj j n \ vtK before the Oonununlsti -'ding Officer can satisfv himself that vou in world trade t'enl cxpern i parcelling CHII nubJugated China the lti.n.^1 i^, t L .L IK • > %  '..-s have been cast on the official ballo %  i the Oovenunoni In rattlni up a joint P*par. Wait for the Presiding Offloar to Indl %  ler fundcatr that hc has seen the official sta %  r economic aid to Chinese living areas, Two Amerteent ur ballot paper, and other Middle f isi world, the) tea pro) ^ T ""* idant on their 'he fact mendaUoa the Chuine Govern. mp ik Do not hang around the polling statioi Count! of votes will not begin until tomor iow, and the final results of the elections wil I nova until late on Friday. If vou carry out these instructions faith Da Costa & Co., Ltd heads -her list! land on Which thev toll, and few Unit. I fl •rave any hope of owning thi an land Unlike tenant! on farms In face ihe (an the t' T 111* vields on much ol tl •. 'ma m.no, "' vour ballot PP* r sllli foido,l ,nto the h ll(;; i.md anlow. but the f„n f % %  nd-punchase prograrnmes that *>x which stands on the table in front 0 I .uri that in M.. .,,, 2 000,0011 w„ D „ ...J. r%m !" ^ i m them it %  understands! %  %  In one province alone iu P"*"<*>ng Ofi.cer. Then leave the pollm. I aioosr. .ecu*.**, ""'" and go back home or to your place 1st % %  %  .;. irenuneni IniuSd Uw 1 Meb^h.t.U terumti tat reeattble Jrirni of lo r ,. of gaining rrom (Urti devvl %  J ; ... lands thai had been owned bs "Pmenu. i. i. %  .. And in Japan, undei %  Ufl mUltarr occupation a l.n.t work the buid in re'urn for lust Tl'be Qovci me was hiaugur.itenCUSh food to keep Sd Whieh enabled more Uuin live He iw reason-—no rrneri to obtain I %  • hniw that hc wilt be the Govcrnn* Ecpcrti indleata that, since Japanu "y you will l>e behaving like good citizen more than he Ut i. 'nrmers h.ive eniond the J t t u are ht to exercise the privilege of votin:. States und. i In United ochw ajye^tsnama ^the oeporl T vour representatives in the House of As| ... between inirehnse the land on which thev L „„, M „ and land tsnanta. work will rind hcrtv jiupport fa >ernD, > • within the frame* hik Of the Unted Nations. The Unltef which ,-.re avelbbfe to help me* now km." time. problems of social and sea While . • M ,rt M •' <*b-: H:-esiding Officer who is empowered hy law United Sti %  >• nologlcel assistance r nj ol the Sl t' that the elections are carried out due not only FWnt Pour prngr; mire and in re ; ,„cHithlv and efficiently. The whole West in... resources and lated programme* e'entnomt. M "' !" £ai Hi, 'he | i scsssaV-flie ItnMad Sum ulinoias will Uwatching your behaviour in different %  "• helpi TV neopi. of the ... i.i t. to-morrow'a elections. The Guvernment of All in for proflUble produchelp themselves. ffStOj-allt. al ... ., yean sr>. 80 large i>*rt of the effort ol the | rlarbados has Ljone lo much trouble and e\• :l' be cxpemled ir. n o ns „re that vour first Votes cast h that the land eosture mat your nrsi \mes cast lion and techm%  D kej .niult suffrage are cast with a maxiland from feudal laodl niveresd god • with those ieople who want Of the poputo learn what Alien. Remember though that you are there to -uch support—faruitirwdsa vour privilege and rielit JS ;i votr; I available to help nec< i. n . you must obey all instructions of i*- %  tiniVi "''"" of spet-d and efficiency and a minimum >ined. But technical arl| not go far e that hil dlSrriiWOrtU . ,| problem ten) ovsi i ui| pn e when a bad I land tenure I 1 rm of totalitarian | iinaenarabte PI rtualty to own the ihe Caribbean remember this momentous M Of the lend by J BV __ on „-.-,„_ „,„ B, r h.rlian uAtaf A as an occasion when Barbadian votet • il freedom an.f to fee governshowed recognition of their responsibilitie:cnt To extend Ihi.-„ .w„, ..„.„ %  n_ n .i„ „j ..--.v, thestruaak usmK ,he,r votes intelligently and with >rum. cans, at least, can pun' i Certainly national Coope: c( fuss and disturbance M them down. Let the rest of the West Indies and the larger world beyond Ballot Paper VOTE this Way These do something Wonderful to vou. Gold Braid Rum X Other Blends Top Notch Rum X Stock up Carly for Christmas (GODDAKDS)



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PAf.E TCTO^^ BARBADOS ADVOCATE TllfRSfiAY. DECEMBER 13, 1951 Mr anri Mi<* %  mull and tin. T C Cstsl |1 | Alt-M ... %  1 ,n. llon'blr J B H*nwt<-k. Mi M\ i-l il •**' %  "" A"-" 1 •"•> %  i.l i. Mandrvilla. If Hon'bto tha Cok-i.-l *acr,>tar> and M" Tu.n.t. Mr and ...li*. Mr and Mi. Ian OakMr and Mr* r-it-l Gil*. HI D. T BUrkm. Mr and Mm UroraHui.tr. Mw A and Mra < (; . .•lulu, llr-iii Mini* Mr and Mrm D A Prclval. Mr and MrC A IBWnoa. Dr. and %  §• HarKiwa. Mr and Ufa, O M ordon. Mr and MiC.-.I.Mr. and Mr. Mr. R H Vmukfl. — and Mr. B % NoM| Bl.hop D H*nU*> and Mr. Bdtll Irv Mr and Mr. O II John an* I^dy Saml. Ilixi'bl* K H i Mr. tlut liar*,.**. Hona* II W Vounaman Mr I) J R iiiaditi.i-. Ilori'bk. II i C A Mr HaaldkMl Port Dues Decreass j C l .1 %  >N1 L J Q li MEAZ1.EY.* Chairman Of ttoa Meraey. Dock.in.l Harbour Hoaril. I'.ld lha annual mcating of the company laal that decreases had oocurrtd In dues received during the previous n.nnlht on traffic from British Uuiana and the West Indies. He said .here had been over 50% In due* from feeding-tufl for axjlmall and leaser percentage* for fml* and sugar. Linda Darnell S UM fjfrj f the film "Salurdas/ liland par) of whuh was made In Jumafca. has now been comI l IF.. i.. %  tar of the film, has left England and la now on lur waj back l California. It will be recalled that she was In Jamaica when the hurricane E ruck the island. Since then nhe d go tcthrS) part in rohiiig money for the Relief DM would have done more had she not been laid up for three weeks with Jaundice. Bazaar Raffle T HE bed spread which was raffled In aid of the Old HODM .it the Annual Baiaar was won by MiA P Muir of Iluttr.ls. St. George ami the crochet iuiKMOO *et by Miss Hare) Doweling of Black Kock. N Dl to V's. I of Trinidad. To Cover Election! M l VUtNON MI'liHAV. Chief Reporter of Hag Trinidad t.u.rdUn inow in Barbados to cover the Regional Economic ConuaiUasj Meeting and the Genci.il Klectlon fqr hla paper. He arrived on Tuesday by Il.W l.A. ind is slaying at the Hotel Royal. Qahib QaUinq I'llIVOSS >l Mil. \lll I THE USE OF THE BIBLE THE Christian Church throughout the centuries has made lull UfM al the Bible It has indeed always been en esst ntial part of Her Life and Liturgical Worship. And this fiochty to its use in Public Worship has been a source of guidance to many who have lived the Church's Life. Uy following privately what the Church taught and practised pubUtfttaaa inn-ughou! the entunes learnt to use tl" Il<*>k ..f MediuUtn and Dcvoand it helped them considLabour Conference R lTliMNi; frr,m Jamaica onl > by Il.W I A. were Mr' lamlta Adm.nUlraUva 1 CD. a W.J Ml r c I—hour Adve.I H Ml H N Jack, A.Ung' Labour Commissioner and Mr IN Ltwil nf the labour .>•The v had been attending a meeting of the Regional Labour Board. Attended Medical Talks D R J. W P. HAKKNESS Medical Adviser to the C o m p tr oller for Development and Welfarehas just returned to Barbados from Jamaica by II W.I A .iftei attending the first of the Caribbean Council nf the British Medical Ao"• so many scientific discoverpig are content with those Prclatlon as an observer. i'"*•" • %  proof" of an old wive's tioni of Scripture that form a He lold Carib yesterday thai!"'* is an accident. pan 0 f Church Services. Il was Mil was comprised ofl %  thirty veors ago Today represent. i.M-. .mm Jamaica,' Trinidad, Barbados, British Hon--. r Britlsh Guiana and the ^ff 0 ^?*" that we a $ | ..al rays somewhat like wlrcle-i'. stations, rays be measured. The Moon %  And You NEW YORK The Man in the Moon DOES influence your emotionMoomhlnNot >t jii. M ya a sober scientist. Dr. l.eonard J Ravitz. of Duke University Medlindividual nythmg except "well some days I feel like I won't.' Bui then ne says "I don t know "I would like to do another •>medy. But if it is portray: the character of a tramp he wouldn't speak.' He feels that 'alkuig tramp would destroy i %  Huston. MM CAESAR I 'uritmg. :i eonstttut .; I mles for the Council wars diawn up and accepted and several matter:* nt regional intcri-M lo I he medical profession were id-. I--.-.I While in Jamaica. Dr. Harkne*s took the opportunity of seeing the progress of the BBC ing the progress of the B C.G. for the control of Tuberculosis towards the end of October. Letter From Antigua A UtTTCR, written from Antigua In 17W. was sold in London last week for 132. The i mad one <>f Ihi l owned by the Codrlngtxi family of Chipping Sodbury. HO lots were for sale at Rohson I^owe's Pall Mall and i BUld be a grand v.. Si. ..Il.lil T.C.A. Arrivals A MONG the arrival* yesterday from Canada we been a popular night teerj real for members and vi&itoi fmn many parts of the world. Most popUlgt feature of ihe night is l Novelty Balloon Dance. Rill '-'Res place about midnight M r MerrivalV Austll Mi P when SCOrea ..f balloons of nil rarmer. Mr. N. lloverlis. Mi .1 ,.,|ouiare released Iron, ih. ceilfalm... Ml j. tll „. v (',,...,11, M, ing of Ihe dance floor. The fun chaille Johnstone, Mr Rod Mac,tnrts when the dancers try to |hnes and from Bermuda Mi I catch a balloon and hope they Mrs Nol) Cut hbert and daught. i i/e in ii „i Mt Aus ln nad been on , „ ,. a "Dinner on the house. die U.K. and Canada. Mi Before the Balloon Dance there m>lly ^ Supt. of r are bsdlas 1 .unl uci it lemon's prizes |he Dapal LBMBl of Tramporl. i/eral Novelty Dance.-, and Canadian Govcmrnenl Mr Jolintht )UdM usually have a hard (dime Is a Senim T.C.A Itime selecting Ull Winner*. This and Mr. Maelnnes bj T C A 1 is another popular faatura ot Ihi Dlrecl t Public Ralations, BY THE WAY—By B..chcomb r r CROSSWORD r~—'• ;• i i '• i J i • %  nl up e. A l.i ftl iwHI'li. %  %  i -'iilrudrlon (3l .i li-r IS> i trim Curtain >. 11 Mend. |> .Jnl tipaet. (4) %  14) %  it-rplUlg. ll %  'rumer wiU) • i ,111 J4 il tatea *!•" ["tit straj %  JBM touowod. On his heels A „tr a F.I. ^ man. who thought he was going* to ill-treat ihe cat, fallowed by bar sliay daughter. who thought her moUMM was going to be ei itel lo the mouse. An R.S.P.C A offlclal eaine next, to -ee fair play for all: the branch cracked and broke. and dOWD ihey all lumbled. Th*> nil fiitl nutty B Y tins time a crowd had guthered ami fOntaetJ an orderly, ouaua loon though* it %  film-star, and got their autograph books ready, Bruises wentreated by a stray doctor, a boy started to cut up lilt hi alieh for firewood, n elergvman pocketed fo bl with %  cornel began to play 'Torn Bowling," two woolen insulted %  1 j ed sailor shouted "Fire"' a policeman got his lew 'to* k in a I 1 i .,i ret tad a >•• %  < %  %  clisl s lamp was sti i ti'ii .i t put her fool throuah %  i 111 poi trail % %  ( %  poll! joekcy fell down U! 00091 in.ni00*0 a loin ist cut his f.ue im In.-. Camei dv< banner saying "Arbttrata Don'l Litigate" on a cud %  <-i \ .m' %  head, fruit was thrown. an<| 'he eat hopped to IDOthei I UssiMo T HE hcailline said : "Wmnai, Vanishes." At onee Snlbbo nut out an udvcitiMMncnt clamimg that she had bean trylni the nae veruahlna on an excessive use of which ralffjnl load to eomplota d i isp p ea ranc o, iwu da) i later he tui nt I a| Si % %  explain that the i-IIi. t ol Bl wear ,-tT .,( %  .., Rupert and the Lion Rock — 48 a %  uis ..IK B i fli irre. 141 ,i-||e- >lan •aasM m.a. • t>aa. *. rwu K d|N n i bigi do*n C IP( hick iiuo ihf Lien's Mouih. thouli to Sailor Sun, and is a*>n hiuk-d back uiio ih* cracW. Going up M hirdrr ihia (otnuig down, but *• knath he icathd his IrMnds. who hive hurd his oanvrruiion .;h ih* adm.ril. ind who wint 10 hear all about the wondfrtuJ sflding to hit HSfdli ROYAL DOVLTON Mt.t'KKS $10.00—50.00 LAD1IS NYION HOSE ^ f 1.M2.W STATIONERY SETS 9 1.00— 2.00 GENTS' 1*TJAMA SITTS 15.73—10.63 <;ENTS' SIIIRTS PLAIN & STRIPED S 3.13— 8.39 LADIES' BAND BAOt $ 3.ol—16.79 LADIES' PANTIES. VESTS. NIGHT DRESSES, BRASSIERES Wide Ranee lo Select from i. ii. i:\ws & will 11 II i IIS Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 .?.'."." c '! ".Vl 'I,' 1 rc c "Zr h "' '"bio i, a nHlKUd Book. '*** %  %  #. llUlovyj Th' -T, rrP ,„. no doubl. m.ny rf%  nns for this, and chirf amonn them the widespread Idea that uch In it is u....*t.ncal and imp.itil>le will. science which can Dr ^SSUS^. "SSS^S* Maw'peopl. le,n dllBcult porrtically to measure the „„„/ ^Jlrti they fee! they csn.ot accept and condemn the ,.hole from the part. A want. %  f loflc. prcarnled by HARRISON OOLMMOM DRAMATIC GROIT At The COLLEGE HALL. Crumpton Street On FRIDAY, December Hth ana SATURDAY, December 15th si 8.30 pjn Tickets can be obtained at Headmasters Office or from Members of the School. PRICE 3,and 1/6 9.12.51—2n BTOWN Dial 'tin I f normal and Insane peupi measured patients at Duki Hospital Durham, North Carolina, and the Veteran,* Hospital. Roan" ***** ' falt "** oke, Virajnls Moreover %  vast number people has the peculiar Idea that Imagine the doctors emotions <> read the Bible on* must bewhen he .tumbled on a great surBin at Genesb and straggle prise. By plotting day-lo-daj ihrough lo Revelation T"e0 fmenu he found that ten start and find it too long so rmutmnal changes cointhey put aside and forget about only with phases of the It. Nevertheless, In spite of these mot.ii hul changes of the sun and reasons, "the Bible I* today what It has always been, the most Imi %  changes of moods and portant book In th* world, and feelings occur in both sane and the moat Important book for ihe Insane But mental patients show world.'' Portions of Scripture can .... thei more. They are much more bo found for every vicissitude of eWetcheri tl 753 The letter emotionally .listurbed than the ,„,, wtah(r ,. ^ of „ nn!lon or ver V. ce,..u. • of the • ' !" <"rtng the new and full „ f un individual, and thore is %  ^ yJ^^LSZ^^^^^V"^" 1 ^^ ne other book in literature go Antigua. They also provided the Aru war ^ <*" completely raited to meet every mus postal record pwo hospitals there isimore unrest human neod ony In existence. ] fha^ of the new and full moons Tills made them of particular h n %  ,her P eriod lo stnmp collectors. I'KINL'EtV MAROARET srrlving at tho Royal FeaUval Hall for the roniTl in aid of Ui Jamaica Hurricane Relief Fund. Hhc iwearing a drs> of slipper iuii with floral onibroldfliy. night in whicli all Horg 14th Birthday tan part, and there is always keen C LUB MORGAN Mil n,;.i"i,.,.ii There h also to be u Ulh Birthday mi S.ituid..y. %  ,I |,n "' '"' ""' h ,1,,, • | ,,f "" twr I5lli. Tins hag alwajr) I'l'-ky number. B.B.(. Kadio Pru n rassr isilv H.rvl^ UM ll. UM w*-rk M* p -t. Hevn fkrvd* l> ii, Sand> Mucl'liviHin S IS f> m laaaSlM S|im F-uBr.iBio. %  niMif (Up !" Today** Sport, lam. %  %  11 bin Wf m BrlUln TJO pm Mite* Muni: ** p m IhMih* lo NHd HI .-••>. „-. HUM SUM B p.m riln. Rrvirw • II p m Radio in ,, ,., Stiral :>palcA 844 pm. CompoMi ol Ili W-l %  p.m Itinc up UK> Curlaln IS p m Tin %  lo ta % %  MI rrcxn the Cditonala 10 Ii Mc Laran Talkina 10 JO p in Unuaual Tatea GLOBE l'<-D.iv 4 30 A 8 15 p.m. "THE I.OIK1KK" I^ID GEORGE GREAGAR SANDERS And TIN PAN AI.MV" John Payne — Betty Grsble Jack Oakie — Nicholas Bros. ould by difficult to measure •he contribution which the Bible has made to the culture of the World Nowhere In literature can you And bottcr poetry, richer rrnma lovelier romance, more In.rlguing biography, and above all .i greater revelation of God to HI* people. Who can forcet the bonuty of the Twenty-third Ps&tm, the eloquence of Isaiah, the grandeur of tho Sermon of ihe Mount? In this sermon we meet and listen to Jesus—the Word of God made Flesh—It i He Who gives the Bible its real „ meaning. Its value, for "whatV,,,..,,.,..... fe v u„ found in any part of ii that tl not in hirmony will. Of his own work Ravitz say* Him makes no moral or spiritual -Thh does not mean that we can Claim ispon the world which He diagnose insanity. But now wo has enlightened. And all that is ran leflnitelv diagnose cha: glng In agreement with Him 1* valid riegi' of nental disturbance." both for time and eternity. Fur five months he m asured OM mental patient's rh.inginr daetlioal ravs and ni-ilsThen he mathematically predicted his beh.iviour for the real nf the year, the Southern Medical ft i, that the prediction •.tool up. It work Is base! rlrt'rn-Miagr.rtlr theory of life Th. in Hie rpsmos there is %  tKcal fldld. It Influ-nres living and non-living nutlet All living things, from lo man. respond to it. And ihey In In mlr clei-tricitv. Winter Will Be Mild KRLOWNA, British Columbia, also noted that the birds sUrted Dec. 13. flying south late this year and Chief Walking Eagle head of SOOM haven't K r* • Koottnay plains tribe said lie pointed out that squirrels the stars lold him had put nway only a light store. aid be mild. He of nuU. it.P.) <>lening Tororrow M-G-M grillfj lid n KJIII'I/ rl in/ f -Jit. MORNING RAY MILLAND ion nan wnins llftS TM IIHMUI KAPl lUMBIRG %  ! 110N*:D SPIGflGASS DucitldDv ffod.. IllltHIR MitRKlE • IDWiN II C'lOPr Chsck 9i'A JCmoA Jims HOUSEHOLD NEEDS AND BUY THESE EARLY HKOOMS and BKl'SHKS; VAKMSI1KS S-\UCKRS; (a.ASSKS; OIL STOVKS It PAINTS; PLATKS, DISIIF.S. CUPS & and CUNGOI.GVM :o; PLANTATIONS LTD. FIGHTER SQUADRON • %  urn -n-.-. iH'im .'as a m Bud AliliOT A LDU COSTBLU> -RIDK 'EM COWBOY Tt„ M—. MACS %  .i Dall* at I IS a INGR1U lirnOafAN a* "JOAN of ARC" I Was -iU B SA-T I MUV %  V „ ,n I „ T. A %  I M l\ IMS M-K O StABSHAI. OL> Robert txtWBEV et Wl!d mil EIJ.I'IT i llr VgStNON. IbKf McDOKAJJ) Gear** OaM PLAZA OISTIN Wal UM nun .v t Ct,* Hut KM 1 I..H.. Ot NO Dick rotan a IIAMKI. noost fas iClnacolori a Sa'aNl It.J.I Call al Ik* Johnny Mack ...... %  .AIFTW^ Garden •* %  ; %  %  ST JAMES en %  M p m • MI BST1RN %  Clnerolori Jon Hall a atBTLIRS aoi'NDI F Klrby ant. ruwy IfasflM nu. to SUN • 30 p m -VOH' YOt' CAJV SEE IT II Ol It I'oi'ii.ut i'itii:sl BRAND NEW COPY! DY POPULAH REQUEST! MIGHTIEST FILM OF WORLD-WIDE TRIUMPH. JOAN OF ARC N OK,„BERGMAN COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR! CAST OF THOUSANDS! RKO-RADIO PICTURE! TENSE WITH DRAMA* MIGHTY WITH ACTION! SEE IT ... FRIDAY. 1.1 < I Mill l: I I I II AT 1.30 P.M. and Contlnulnx Dally al 4.43 A 8.30 p.m. %  l_ /\a*L. /% %  l.l/tl tie EMPIRE TODAY LAST 2 SHOWS 4.43 & 8.30 United Artist presents "tT ALWAYS RAI.XS H.\ Sf.xnAY" COOCIE WITHERS — JACK WARNER — JOHN McCALLUM The FliHil ol a Desperate Man lo Ihe one Woman Who Mihl Save ROYAL This Sttttti'dttfi \ if/hi at/ CLUB MORGAN Ai s NCH \tr apsroBchra, w wniild llhr tn th-nk all ur OLD MEMBERS for lhflr kind l'altn:*i>



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Tiiritsn.w. DECEMBER is. i3i BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN' HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FMV.T OF THE FLYING SQUAD %  OK, IMS ?-l>i l\ Jtt..A*> bv Alan Strjinkt drawn by Georga Oai*s •%  %  8LONDIE A BY CHIC YOUNG J THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS cuoca-v.' • RIP KIRBV BY ALEX RAYMOND THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES Somebody lias to INfirst! You have only to taste it to know why Klack & White" keeps growing in popularity. Blended in the special Black & WUtt way it is a Scotch that is a joy to drink at all tune*, and for all occasions. BLACK&WHITE SCOTCH WHISKY OJte S'fCri/ i\ in t/ic Bictifiitit •a N.M. Km. Cw|i V % %  Mi VKtht D MMil ... H (AMES BUCHANAN A CO. LTD.. GLASGOW. SCOTLAND HMT1 NEWS FLASH M MIM A-nich prove* %  havr Ihc GOODS £2.000 morv in >.. i HINSUS moMon tad iiu.i.,.1,1 % % % %  lii "Q'lrjlii &£@2/TJVJjV i A for reliability J? "CHRISTMAS GIFTS" SPECIALS SPECIAL offers lo all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only SI* I A I VI (II I I IIS nrr mm . nl.il.l. ill our Iftram Ins I \. %  iilsiili .. Usually Now S|i'iilisli II mid Sit JIII Slri-i'l Usually Now % % %  Mi Tin. I'EEK KHEAN TAPESTRY K-iiilr. <;K11 s SEAL ill M i .UK ,M CHOC: nisi Ills 2.33 2.B1 Tins ( IIIVKKS PLUMt Tin. NESCAFE Tin. TOMATOES II .11 Bouloi PRONTBNAC BBEB.. .26 21 1 • %  K7 M I'kij. TOWER TAIII.K JELLIES II .12 M Tina PINEAPPLE Jl'K'K .... .38 .34 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street OPENING TO-DAY W III I i: l \ It K mm; STATION J5 WJ Lubrication Battery Charging Tyre Service Washing NEW TYRES BATTERIES ALL MOTOR ACCESSORIES B.U.O. GASOLIN-: KEROSINE White Park Phone 4599





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Jt Wk R 13, 1951 PRICE: ITVX CENTS IRAN SENDS ULTIMATUM TO 36 COUNTRIES DeCiSiOn Demanded n^ijjjjjjaf, nuumimmuinm Churchill, Eden Hold Within Ten Days NEW SESSION OF LEGISLATURE OPENS DEC. 18 IT Ifl imtiflrrt for general information thai Hu Excellency III* Governor will opea the now Session of the Lagls Utnro at 10 a.m. on Tuesday, tho iHtli of Decasnber. in the Legislative Council Chamber owin* to the limited accom modatior In UM Legislative Council Chamber admission to tho Ceremony will bo by ticket TEHERAN. Dec 12 Prime Minister Mohammed Mossadegh sent an ultimatum to companies in 36 countries to-day to decide within 10 days whether they wanted to buy Iranian oil or forfeit privileges offered by Iran to former customers of the AngloIranian Oil Company. Vice Premier Hosein Fatemi said that the message was. sent to 12 embassies and 24 legations in Teheran, including thus.' of Russia and the Soviet satellite states to make urc all possible customers were included. Fatemi said that although time -^~ limit* on the previous notices had expired, the Government was taking this further itep in order td •'show an excess of goodwill". He %  aid that after the explra.ion ol the ultimatum Iran reserved the Tight to sell oil to anyone she diow A clause la Iran's oil natlonulization law OaTers former oil customers purchase privileges and j.rioritlei. Fatemi also revealed changes m the cabinet as a preliminary to the forthcoming national election*. Meanwhile Iran's Moslem leader. Sevcd Abolg Hassim Kashani appealed to the public over Radie Tehran to make Thursday a holiday firstly, as a sign of protest against Mossadegh'* opposition in the Majlis and, secondly as an expression of hatred and disgust against British inirigues to overthrow the present Government. There were unconfirmed reports that some religious leaders who opposed Kashani had taken "sanctuary" in Teheana. the bis Shah Mosque, in support of sntlK IMS in Blasts Lost HopesOf Agreement On Disarmament PARIS. LV, 12. Soviet Russia blasted any remaining hopes for a genuine disarmament saw—ment by rejecting for the fourth rime in months. the Western Plan for international control and regulation of ;irrn*merirj and atomic bombs. The Soviet Foreign Minister AndVei VysMaskv, delivered m the •0-member United Nations' Political Committee what appeared lo be the reap de grace to an early agreement. It was Vyshinskv who last month announced that he had laughed all night at Western proposals because he scid tbey were so "ludicrous."—11.P. J'caCom. End Study Of 11am. Report KINGSTON. J'ca Dec. 12. A Joint Committee of the Jamaica Legislature has completed study of the RanccFederation report and their report has now been drafted for transmission to the Legislature. It Is reported that the Committee accepted the Ranee recommendations with some changes and will propose Inter-Caribbean study of th. cation of the Federal Capital. Agreement On Etrropea n A rmy Seems Ifopefift STRASBOURG. Dec. 12. The conference of tho six European Foreign Ministers the European Army, which ended here i.irly toda>. brought defli improvement in the opinion many here on the chances o* agreement on the European Army. Delegate* to (he European Consultative Assembly, which closed its winter session here on Tuesday. admitted that the Ministers' failure to agree how the Aim would be financed is still an im portant obstacle in the way n establishing it. One delegate said, "but the fact that they achieved a measureof agreement on the authority, which at to control European Defense •gainst communism make* for lightening of the atmosphere There Is no longer that feeling of despair which many people had a week ago that the Army won not come into being %  —U.P. CA.\ADA'S FMEMtSM WAS A SPIKITVAUSr TORONTO, Dec. 12. The l.;te Prime Minister W L. Mackenzie King practised spiritualism for 25 years according %  the current issue of MaClean 1 magazine. The publication said Kinf communicated with sttcU persons as his mother and Franklin Delano Roosevelt after the! deaths. He claimed that I he clow asSthiAirfopGB PUtmw \tuki> 508 Sorties In Effective Raids 8TH ARMY H. Q. Korea. Dec. 12. A Fifth Airforce spokesman decided that what had been .s a new straight-winded Red jet fighter sighted near AriSouth African Hf -aid thai Far-East Airfxce l tinkled 280 quarter ton %  ir-buriting bombs over Commiinl t troop concent rat ion* lust night Waipfanes took to the air today, while Intermittent snow showers were reported over the fri-M ':fT ihtcoast, naval units now bolstered again hv the Valley Forge were creditrd „nh the destruction of Red %  rtrs continued to lob their live Inch shells at artillcrv Bnd lUpgd] installations along the coast. The following details were given today of the air light between Filth Alrforcr jet* -mi Communist M IG lS*s in which two M.I.Os were probably destroyed and two more dumged Shortly after noon on Tuesday, 26 Sabre jets observed M M.I.Os nd encountered 30 of them over Sinaniu One of that number was F potted 'probably destroyed" H.i; and fog closed over Nor*-> Korea, but Fifth Airforce fighter planes and bombers flew 508 ^ffecLlve sorties nevertheless. One F.80 Shooting Star .r.vhrci and burned over Communist territory during the day, with no chance of the pilot's survival. In one of the most effective ttrlkeg of the day. 18 Fifth Airforce F. 51 Mustangs struck at Red troops' artillery and supplv position behind Communist lines. destroying eight artillery pieces, damaging a roll bridge and inflicting approximately 50 Red casualties. The Fifth Alrfi destroyed or 'lamaged by 6.50 .m. today, 158 building'. 6 rail car' 13 field pieces. A anti-aircraft post'inns, 15 bunkers and 52 troops casualties.—U.P. 'FT The !"0fo* msal which carries two aerials com miMHraiuig wit* the Police van and ears. 11 alto tarrlaa an aerial foi the equipment which is -xp*< tea to arrive la On island soon from U K ana which will he installed RIGHT A police COBStabM operitlng ihr FYF T-lfconunonication Set at 1 Hag a message to another officer in a police raa *tnm>iM srtwJ %  dsstlar sot, BOTTOM Captain Arm-Iron*. . police ronstahl* and ln>.pecioT %  prtngrt operating the telecommunication seta daring the (rials > —rdsy A Special Meeting 0.V EGYPT!A ft CRISIS 1.ON [JON D PR1MK MINISTER WINSTON CHURCHIIJ ami th ei^n Secretary Ajftljtfrty Eden held .i special mev'r Mm The meeting was held at Cniinhsiri No, 10 Downii A meetlni: of the Cabinet has been called fnr Thursday The Cabinet is expected to consider tht dvtgflriuraUlfj Angloian situation made more tans*on Wednesday by rep*Ms that Kijypt will recall the Ambassador lo llritain Absrl Kattah Amr Pasha An.i Paaba anJU fly to Parts on H %  •.- n% Friday fw n meeting with EU'p--\|li;iii Knvmlo L.K. May Be The that n M.V.M n withdraw I ONlXlN Kgvpt.an Emb i Cg M II IM I'a-ha also si ->f thr Kgypiian AmAbdel Fatlah Amr The Itritish Forrign ItnVe iid thai nothing official had rat Dam leceived on the Kgypiian Cabinet's reported lo recall it envoi said that ahosual the Egyptian Covernmrnt dl akc this step it would be aulo full.iwctl i>\ I he Mi-all ! Sir Italph Slcvenaon. th lo Paris to fi .'th the Egyptian Forcia retarj saiah El in Pashi Hi..' Ihr Kg>| Londjon would be conducted the Charge D'Affaires. Tnwflk Katamish— fi.F. 'Give Us Unity Or Give L's Death" PUSAN, Korea. Dec Thirty thousand South Kironns shouting"ic aid and a continued and increased flow of military aid. Th. "'utod Stales will resume rubber and tin purchases from the British colon i demanding in return that Britain step up her badly sagging coal production and will be pressing IK r "iCry hard" to bring in Italian Immigrants to work the mine. GXMMATO*\ FLtCBT SYDNEY. Dec. IJ. Australian avl Taylor said he has been Bgftgd] '• investigate the chance%  lO make exploratory Tights cner Australian territory in A next January or January 1953 Taylor wUl fly the asm. as used in his flight to \ Advocate Relief Fund THE FUND for the de-ti tuts fishermen Is crerpini for ward. It Is now your turn to help It along. Please coma In to the Advocate Office and hand in your subscription (I l-mi-ll so sUeriicdiiry GritfcWe Allied Oeeuiralion PitANKpi;nT. Qannaaw.Dec. 12 The United States High Com issaoner. John J. McCloy attacked the Germans lor their stroi id ofii-n disturbing tendency crltk-lse Allied Occupation uolicl< nd blame the Allies for all their IraajUa ligClo] t Hixi gj High CommlWJu Id that the WfsU-rn Germiins < loped a kind of occupation ratague. lithe restoring of their csSggdry'i n car-coin pi cLsovereignly, ihev are "in n mot-l of impntlent nnmlBat no..lining Alliivi controls in West Qarn i He said that in dealt*., Allies, the German* "ate to exaggerate their I miens and . | mands, and even to d attitude of labauaMvan' %  tnappniprialc lo Germany's present po-.jal interest."—i:.p. SLIGHT QUAKE TAIPXM. Formosa. Dec 12. Talpeh Observatory reported slight earthquake with Its epicentre near a coastal town Castern Formosa The observatory %  .ie* was recorded at 4.00 p.m. on Tuesday. i r .' Hcadquariei si District A" %  oi-. ataUon ii.-r. A Oontral Hoom h, In which .11 ii form.n.... regarding the ore. will In gathered and circulated to th< Ml| -r,Tl. %  I • i The radJ pm %  %  Kangtfoai tor HI,, no* Island wide %  • ., %  lataad but u ben February next year. %  J.nirh |g now being used as a temporary meas%  bid. as well as j .. for the huri i, die relief Th. .. %  give will ., Hv %  with OttWI i %  Srienlilit l| %  % %  < %  U| %  %  %  the i brings It into line with leading f parts of M Capt. Armstrong told tin Advocate yesterday. f"i the arrival of the new equipment from Ijn 1 U | K agdotn g o-f"mast has been erecled al the \ r-i.. 8tal Thw mast wl i r< d now cames two tS) cemmunu Capt. Arimu.. la I'olirc van Island wide scheme. This invtst will also carrv an aerial for I ment which will he in,T radio link from the %  i %  irtei i its s4a control %  it Castle %  r.rly nei %  Ith the V H V ttlgll fre*rvtr. the 999 syati B by the publir for em. By means i.i-rson may dial Mill and be -.11 ba %  1 1'-adquarters where h%  dj page I Same Number Of Eniigranin May be Wanted /> cut nmr na THK Itegional Labour Board rhuo i laaTWnilllta foi the ra%  iitmrtil of West Indinn Work. -i: for th,. United States of America ami for their welfare in the UiUtnd State a. held Its second scsMon during (he week ei-i.-l Ml Daeambar, IBSI Representatives were present from .,il BtlUatl West Indian territories and the Chief Liaison Officer from Wash. 'f UiiUsh West iixi.oi labour In ;hunitui states ii.. .ippofntgd a Oon i tt< ng raaanl monuis to cooperate %  oflggffg of the Board .m.l this ConvnltaM mai U %  dining the ses' TIN main subject dlseuaaag was %¡ f the eontrj'' % % %  %  %  *i:ri'i -i It* amployan thought thai th< mnrbcr of Workers rmtui-o ll l not lie lass lit. 1931 kwrd also agreed to o.tool atti i atatc Tinarrangeinenu for the 'rnnsmlMion of m oiilai froan tiworkers u< thm v.i 11 nviewed in ensure Ihnt the umountr ie relaaaad expentliously. The iii> Inaurnoa iiirangitnynU for In ensure that U .ddiu-itely covsred whi! it mpioyment and during transit to m then home areas. Ill V C Cat.hpole f HI K Labc ll Adviser to the Comptroller for Development and Welfare U sg, M riairmaii ol the HI. Mi. C A. Grossmith. 'It .Vlrnlnlstnitiw Secretary. Development HIMI Welfi.re Organisation. Mr R N. Jack. ActtOg labour Corai and Mi n N L.'wis. Acting Labotn Offlrer returned lo th. colony from a on Dceinher II Libyu Soon W ill Be Sovereign State (By IIAKIII.il f.l ...Hi LtJRSiKMl, Oct. 12 iwrt MoiMiiuncu W Bssmsl will Iad^-d to the list of the warUrt orowaed Kings wh> M i rbia, an aK-Itahan Coiocrv, .in n-liitemlent sovereign <.ii DM i Mi 'n r.iitt-d Nntioi • resolutions of lull and 19*0. It haa liygn .uinouim-l nh.it Kinit Qaorgaj vi <lishinenl of ,i British legation m l.>biu. The M l Hntxli Mini-lfM to Lybia lain to !%  tlio Braggart llnti"h Mlnisti-i t.. .IOMI.HI 11King of Lybia will be Hi* Majl t sayed Mohammed El Senusl — racognlaad by Mtasn June 1IHB as the Emir of Lybla comprising Cyrenaica, TrtpoUsanla, and the Pggaan, u In liritish and French .elminlslr.ition by Article 23 of the Italian Paace Treaty Britain administered I ruled bv Senusl, and the French irminlatered the Fer/an. turn rMplomsrtt In RutOgaf hut an lay spokesman said thai I j ... | weir premature'*. 111 IM'I %  i. iverntnaBi'i %  ,' %  %  : So far neithei the Foralgei Otllir nor Downing S.r.i-t uvcived .my official mea-ig.ilx.nt the thrr-jtened I i-vernnce of relations. Other ministers were reporti lad to owning Street hurtbJJ] In preparation w a cabinet session. Thnstructinn of the i' road from the British Military Camp Utnttoa plant has l>eer pletcsl without im idint of any Mil' purpoai Dl %  i ... : ruiient'.poiu. in oi.hi to at E Mslble inis-untlerstaiidlng hv the typti.iii Governnient The objective of His Majeety's Oovenunent is to do evi possible to minimize the risk of dashing with the Egyptian %  uthoriuea or populatioti. while pursuing the poUty which they already h.tve made plain. The object of tle con %  4 the new road was lo ensure -*s'nr.%  cc a— to the watei %  i (Ion plant which already has been rub'trt lo attack, and f" remove any risk of further Incidents risng between Ihr Urillr* l awgl -novlng to and from tbW plant and Kgypt Will Pay C'einpenaaHlon His Ma)eatv's Governinenl ioropei unnpefisalion to tho*.' Kgypti u have had lo move from houssw. by reason of the execution of ghl %  |.(.|-c > i am life Utatructfd to draw lo the attention of the BgyptlgrTi Government the further fael that pursuance of Ihe policy ol idiliit. so far as possible, any i 'he Rue/ Canal, tho General Officer, cofnrnai BrM broopi In Egypt. has issued strict Instruction* to forei under his command, that Ihe towns of Port Said, IsmaUia Ind Si.i | h.ill i %  .HI of bounds I British troops except to %  li.lv viits Off in th! event of the rati BrlUah Uvaa llreammslbil|t> for tlie wlm in Isl ration nf these town of remains with the EgypUtl "I'M Eurt>[M> Needs Less Economic Aid |B| I AK4II.I gutlfrfOafIB1) WASI i Ic aid in I nlon hart as a result of progress made unie. MM Marshall nan and eauatriesi will ncccl little Responsible ouarters however the United States I ng Britain 'and France approximately equal amounts of next months. Among those not requiring md !en. Ireland. Portugal already tak^n | list. I i | "Ihcrc arc certain pleasurable occasions—out of the ordinary, and above the everyday—which deserve and command tributes only of the best; it is lor these Hi \ SO X III DflaVS have thoughtfully provided their Supei Virginia cigarettes. i %  >'/// //'/.fait J






at

ian

seal PSHE



Harbados <

THURSDAY, DE R

IRAN SENDS ULTIMA’

Decision Demanded | -—
Within Ten Days

TEHERAN, Dec. 12

Prime Minister Mohammed Mossadegh sent an ultima-
tum to companies in 36 countries to-day to decide within
10 days whether they Wantéd to buy Iranian oil or forfeit
privileges offered by Iran to former customers of the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company.

Vice Premier, Hosein Fatemi said that the message was
sént to 12 embassies and 24 legations in Teheran, including
those of Russia and the Soviet satellite states to make sure

all possible customers were included.
Faiemi said that although time
limits on the previous notices had



ESTABLISHED 1895



epee ee

Sth Airforce
Planes Make
508 Sorties

In Effective Raids

8TH ARMY H. Q. Korea,
















; . 12,
Eee ki ier te oa NEW SESSION A: iit, hives - aniseed
“show an excess of goodwill”. He| OF LEGISLATURE decided that what had been

said that after the expiration of
the ultimatum Iran reserved the
tight to sell oil to anyone she chose

A clause in Iran’s oi} national-
ization law Offers former oil cus-
tomers purchase privileges and

reported as a new straight-winged
Red jet fighter sighted near Ari-
Won was instead a South African
F. 80,

He said that Far-East Airforce
B.29’s sprinkled 280 quarter ton

OPENS DEC. 18

IT IS notified for general
information that His Excel-
lency the Governor will open
the new Session of the Legis-

lature at 10 a.m. on Tuesday, air-bursting bombs over Com-

priorities. the 18th of December, in the munist troop concentrations last
Fatemi also revealed changes in Legislative Council Chamber. night.

the cabinet as a preliminary to the Owing to the limited accom- Warplanes took to the air

forthcoming national elections. modation in the Legislative tatay, ‘while intermittent snow

Meanwhile Iran’s Moslem Council Chamber, admission to showers were reported over the

leader, Seyed Abolg Hassim Kash- the Ceremony will be by front, Off the coast, naval units
ani oP to the publie over ticket. now bolstered again by the
Radi

to make Thursday
a holiday firstly, asa sign of
protest against Mossadegh’s op-
position in the Majlis and, sec-
ondly as an expression of hatred
and disgust against British in-
trigues to overthrow the present

Valley Forge were credited with
the destruction of Red
tions

Destroyers continued to lob
their five inch shells at artillery

and supply installation’ along the
coast.



installa-

Agreement On
European Army

ia ee

The following details were
“an om unconfirmed _re- Seems Hopefi ul — ne of a air fight =
orts that some religious leaders etween ifth irforce jets r
pi opposed Kashani had taken STRASBOURG, Dec. 12, | and Communist M.ILG. 15’s in mage

The conference of
European Foreign Ministers on
the Eur nh Army, which ended
here early today, brought definite
improvement in the opinion of
many here on the chances of an
agreement on the European Army.

Delegates to the European Con-
sultative Assembly, which closed
its winter session here on Tuesday,
admitted that the Ministers’

i ; _|failure to agree how the Army
sigan oer nie ee dis- would be financed is still an im.
armament depeument by rejecting, Portant obstacle in the way of
for the fourth time in months,| establishing it.

_| One delegate said, “but the fact
tg Dg Mah nee that they achieved a. measure o:
armiMélits and atowid bombs agreement on the authority, which
The Soviet F Minister |28 to control European Defense
Andrel Vyaneday, aeuweres in| against communism makes for the
the 60-member Unita id Nations’ ae of the atmosphere.
Political Co ttee what ap- There is no longer that feeling
gant a to of despair which many people had
pene ey ie as e grace a week ago that the Army would
It was Vyshinsky who last Bt OMe Ente Desny.
month announced that he had
laughed all night at Western pro-j;
posals because he said they were
so “ludicrous.”—U.P.

J’caGom. End Study
Of Rance Report

(From Our Own Correspondent)

“sanctuary” in Teheana the big ie)

Shah Mosque, in support of anti-

Russia Blasts Last
Hopes Of Agreement

On Disarmament

PARIS, Dee. 12.

which two M.1.Gs were probably
destroyed and two more dam-
aged,

Shortly after noon on Tuesday,
26 Sabre jets observed 50 M.1.Gs
and encountered 30 of them over
Sinanju. One of that number was
reported “probably destroyed”.

Haze and fog closed over North
Korea, but Fifth Airforce fighter
planes and bombers flew 508
fffeciive sorties nevertheless.

One F-80 Shooting Star crashed
and burned over Communist ter~
ritory during the day, with no
chance of the pilot’s survival.

In one of the most effective
strikes of the day, 18 Fifth Air-
toree F. 51 Mustangs struck at
Red troops’ artillery and supply
position behind Communist lines,
destroying eight artillery pieces,
damaging a rail bridge and inflict-
ing approximately 50 Red casual-
ties.

The Fifth Airforce claimed as
destroyed or damaged by 6.50 p.m.
today, 158 buildings, 6 rail cars
13 field pieces, 8 anti-aircraft
positions, 15 bunkers and 52 troops
casualties.—U.P.

“Give Us Unity Or
Give Us Death”

PUSAN, Korea, Dec. 12.
Thirty thousand South Koreans



—U.P.



CANADA’S PREMIER
WAS A SPIRITUALIST

TORONTO, Dec. 12.

The late Prime Minister W. L.
Mackenzie King practised spiritu-
alism for 25 years according to
the current issue of MaClean’s
KINGSTON, J’ca Dec. 12. magazine. The publication said

A Joint Committee of the/King communicated with such
Jamaica Legislature has complet- persons as his mother and Frank-
po lg Phy Pw gel 6 co Roosevelt after their shouting “Give Us Unity Or Giva
Popo » s ath” paraded e streets 0

now been drafted for transmission} He claimed that the close as-' this temporary capital against



THE POLICE will have two







13, 1951

Police Cars Fitted With
Radio Telephones Will
Assist At Elections

Capt. W. H. R. Armstrong and Inspector G. H. Springer on
the streets to-day for the election together with a police van
and these vehicles have been fitted with two way radio
telephone equipment, Capt. W. H. R: Armstrong told the














=



TELE-COMMUNICATION

TOP LEFT. The 90-foot mast which carries two acrials com
municating with the Police van and cars.

Tt also Carries an aerial for the equipment which is expected
to arrive in the isiand soon from U.K., and which will be installed
at District “A”

RIGHT —A police constable operating the PYE Telecommunication
Set at District “A” sending a message to another officer in a police
van equipped with a similar set.

BOTTOM.-Captain Armstrong, a police constable and Inspector
Springer operating the telecommunication sets during the trials
> “terday.

Of Emigrants
May be Wanted

IN U.S. NEXT’ YEAR

THE Regional Labour
which is responsible for the re
cruitment of West Indian Workers
for the United States of America
and for their welfare in the
United States, held its second ses-

Same Number

cars which are owned by Board

to the Legislature. It is reported|sociates of King knew of his be~\ any armistice which would leave| Advocate yesterday at the District “A” Police Station poe Saring the week ended 8th
that the Committee accepted the|licef in spiritualism but kept it! Korea divided, The..vehicles will be in con-|Decémber, 1951 _ Representatives
Rance recommendations with|secret because “people might have| The demonstration, although , \|stant communication with Area woe pereont from all British
some changes and will propose|thought the affairs of Canada} peaceful, was the biggest one ever 2 Headquarters ct District “A"lChiet Liaison Offices fron Wane
Inter-Caribbean study of the lo-})were being conducted on advice|held in Pusan, It was the Advocate Police Station. Here a Control| ington Gtienaas cer from Wash-

cation of the Federal Capital. from the spirit world.”—(U.P.) second such demonstration in 10} { Room has been set up in which 4 f
days and was apparently teuched * afl information regarding the} The employers of British West
1” d Will G t F ; ° ted off by a special Government | Relief Fund election in this area will be| {ndian labour in the United States
da miga h announcemen ast week, re THE FUND for the desti gathered and circulated to the| have appointed 4 Committee dur-
, : e€ u Stating its unalterable objection tute fishermen is exbaituln: f08 Superintendent and his Inspec-| (ng recent months to co-operate
Cotton For New Industr ic an Fi = “ er ward. It is now your turn to tor. hong the officers of the Board and
eave the Communists in fu help it along. Please come The radio telephone equipment] this Committee met the Board

charge in North Korea.

in to the Advocate Office and

The demonstrations were or- hand in your subscription.

From Our Own Correspondent ganized by a semi-official national







fol Ss. H.S 20,00 Police radio network has not yet the terms of the contract, and cer-
f _PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 9, a, ane eo. ents, G. D. Jemmott ,% |lctrived in the island but is ex- pin, pinor amendments were
TRINIDAD will soon receive its first shipment of fum- with namiphlets which were yr G. Ec i 1.00 pected to be here sometime in The “éiiptovers thought that the
4 2 Ss 50, Miss Chandler 0.00 "a ‘ sxt ves : .
igated cotton consigned to the Safie Brothers who have put stuck on windows and buildings. ' Mr. David Evan ane ae a areas et |nurber of workers required in
up factory buildings, in Arima, for the production of cluth- —UP. Mr. R. Seale 1,00 sles geen ae oe 1953 would not be less than during
ing, ete, $5,199.00 ure today has been loaned to the i
Known as the Trinidad Textile Manufacturing Company, U.S U.K Open Aid lik aaa aks cy at Police by Pye Ltd. as well as| The Board also agreed to in-
this imposin factory is built on 15 acres of land and affords 7" None a ‘ € overcs dited in error to thre e of the sets va we used ath ena “E+ s Hive
= . . a subscriber for the hurricane relie The as-|'n the ited States 1e arrange-
regular employment for about 500 persons, mostly women. Negotiations c —— tance which this ¢ Shiprhent wil]| ments for the transmission of
Mr. J h Safie, technical adviser of the new enterprise Total . 179.0 Pl ive will be considerable as the| Monies from the workers to their
hopes to encourage the growin of cotton in these parts. ae ming nd Police officers will be in touch 2¢pendents were reviewed in
For this purpose he has brought cotton seeds from New| Britain and the United States with other headquarters and will[o'der to ensure that the amounts
York f i tal cultivation h It is his belie? |CPened, negotiations at eae . Y tae se receive all latest report: are released expeditiously. The
or! or experimental cultivation here. t is his 7 | prin Britain at least $600,000,- ernmi sl ‘ > aE oa Board also reviewed the insur-
that his experiment will be successful ; IUICI6e Scientific Methods
; s We

000 to help this nation stave off



———--<<<=_ Over $25,000,000 has already |pankruptcy and save her rearma- ied Ge ‘ ‘This equipment undoubtedly|ployed to ensure that they were
been spent on the construction of | ment prcarantiin, British Trea- Allied Occupation steps up the scientific methods of|adequately covered while in
the mill, and Mr. Safie is confident

sury experts and United States Aid

Kingston Has 3

of a future expansion. FRANKFURT, Germany, Dec, 12

which is on order from the United
Kingdom for the new island wide

control of the



during the session.
The main subject discussed was







ance arrangements for men em-

Police Force of this}employment and during transit to



nistratio officials started a ; Jsiand and brings it into line with}and from their home areas, (
is A snag arose when Government A ne ae onTues- The United States High Com-ljeading forces in other parts of} Mr. F. C, Catchpole, O.BE.,
declared that United States cotton is missioner, John J. McCloy attack-}the world,” Capt, Armstrong told| Labour Adviser to the Comptroller
1rés ; ;.|day between William Batt of the P &
n ays could not be imported into Trini- Unite States and the * oritish ed the Germans for their “strong |the Advocate yesterday tor Development and Welfare
dad under existing regulations de- Chalbosllor of the Inucheuwér R. A. and often disturbing tendency to} In preparation for the arrival Organisation, (Chairman of the
(From Our Own Correspondent) aes = prevent > boll weevil Butler oh. criticize Allied Occupation policies{o¢ the new equipment from the] Conference); Mr. C. A. Grossmith,
KINGSTON Jamaica Dec, 12, |¢stablishing itself here, and in Sa eta bs her {22d blame the Allies for all their} {United Kingdom a 90-foot tower|O.B-E., Administrative Secretary,
+ The third big city fire in three|neighbouring cotton producing, Britain is to announce soon troubles. mast has been erected at the|Pevelopment and Welfare Organi-
days this morning gutted the | islands. As a result of many dis-|decision on whether to start inter-} ocjoy in his Eighth Quarterly | pistrict “A” Police Station sation; Mr, R. N, Jack, Acting
business hi cussions here both with the Min-|est paymeritg on the $3,750,000,- > ts . Labour Commissioner and Mr
Limited, tation of _Greswells ister of Agriculture and other]000 loan made in 1945 ; H Repess 8 High Commissioner; This mast which is painted in D. N Lewis, Acting Labour Offi-
bottlers’ rr gage ie and Fiarecutdin’ officials, the result] She is expecied to mike a said that the Western Germanslreq now carries two aerials for ner pesca gs? ceaiiea colony from
causing daina, tin ted at was that Trinidad's Minister of | 75,600,000 payment due January ane cn a kind of occupa=icommunication with the cars of|the’ Gonference on December 11
$300,000 bringin io aaa a Agriculture travelled to the United ist. to sfnooth the way for Prime tion fatigue.” He added that with | Capt. Armstrong Inspector p
SON DO ten os gn th AL, ineg States where successful negotia- Minister Winston Churehill’s visit Se 6 ee tes Bpriaver and the Police ven JP
i ni tions with the United States De-|, too -compiets e ’ ey |the island wide scheme, is} gy '
Parad, Dring one qthe| partment of Agriculture took|‘®,Washington., = are “in a mood of impatient re-| mast will also carry an serial for Europe Needs Less
troyed Se eons 2eee Was. Cae place. “I think I have done all 3ritain is understood to be séek-|hellion” against remaining Allied |4h,.

ing at least $600,000,000 in econo-



















‘ yr : * . le
that could be done in the matter. J " controls in West Germany. stalled at District “A” being con- es Ati
——. -” apeiies tacular cast now appears that once Mr.|™mic aid and a continued and in- He said that in dealing with the |t¢rolled | radio link from the Economic d
fi oO) awakened sleeping Safe is able to arrange for con-| creased flow of military aid. Allies, the Germans “are inclined | “«Qperatio Rc which (By CAROLL KENWORTHY)
ngston. The fire started at/ tj s supplies of cottor ipro-| The United States will resume exaggerate their burdens ar hewtiet nos lice Y ara marries '
2am fi he s tintious supplies of c on and pr to xagger and te t pped Polic SHINGTO Dec. 12
i 7 ae remen left the scene| vided fumigation measures are}rubber and tin purchases from grievances to make excessive de-| Headquarter lonig naka oe ah Ot
shortly after 8 a.m. carried out, there will be no im-|the British colonies. The U.S. i8}mands, and even to displa ; we nee a conor r oe
|pediment in the cotton supplies|}demanding in return that Britain | attitude of intransigence, quite| When the scheme has got well os h ’ “omets ned yi “ ~
NT: from the United States for textile | ste her badly sagging coal ‘ ate al x ofjon its v this remote control |@¢eording to official opinion he
( , ire { nm J e J step up h y sagging 444) inappropriate to the realitie = ae pf
GOVERNME mills in Trinidad”, said the Minis-| production and will be pressing Germany’s present position and {station will be moved to the high-|#5 4 Fr sult of eee made ur
ter, Accompanying him to the|her “very hard” to bring in Italian |actual interest.’-—U P est point in the island at Castle|@@r the Marshall Plan and coun-
NOTICE United States talks was Professor immigrants to work the mines. na nits Grant. In addition to the radio |tries -will need little or any
. = T. W. Kirkpatrick of the Imperial EXPLORATORY FLIGHT cheme the Police hope early next Responsible quarter however
All Electors arriving at)Collece of Tropical Agriculture,) Sil “Utne ey. Dee 1 SLIGHT ’QUAKE ear tO opetate in conjunction |indicated that the United States
* St. Augustine Ss NEY. Dec. 12, th the V.H.F. (ve high fre-|is allotting Britain~and France
a Polling Station should Cott F G ’ Australian aviator Captain P. G TAIPEH, Formosa, Dec. 12 quency) service, the 999 system| approximately equal amounts of
Sotten From renada Taylor said he has been asked to Taipeh Observatory reported alfo oe t the pul for emer direct aid withi the next x
take their place at the; In the meantime special permis-| investigate the chances of landing|slight earthquake with its epi-jgency tele phone call By mean | months.
rear end of the line Of; sion had been granted to Sz to make exploratory flights over| centre near a — coast: town er t 1 person may dial 999 and Among those not requiring aid
Brothers to get cotton from Car-| Australian territory in Antarctica] Eastern Formc The obser | e connect mmatiiate ré Sweden Ireland, Portugal
other Electors who are! ge territory” 1 ica | Eastern Forn Th be connected i ! , Ire
;jTiacou or Grenada until their!next January or Januar: 953 t | ( 3 1 Some of ther “
waiting their turn to} shipment from t! ; A lor Cats , 4 OK H | me ta
. ati | nsignment of 2 ‘ } \ tT tr id
enter the Polling Station. @ On page 8 \ a ne @ ohn ur) |

equipment

which will be in-











‘UM TO 36 COUNTRIES

Egyptian Envoy To

ceived from Cairo concerning the
withdrawal of the Egyptian Am-
bassador,
Pasha. The British Foreign Office
also said that nothing official had
he been received on the Egypt-
an
to recall the London envoy
Officials
Egyptian Government
take this step it
matically
of Sir Ralph Stevenson, the Brit-
ish Ambassador in Cairo,
confer with the Egyptian Foreign
Secretary, Salah El Din Pasha.

Amt
he probably would go to Paris to

and
in London
by the Charge D’Affaires, Tawfik
Katamish.—U.P.

Libya Soon Will Be

The name of Sayed Mohammed
El Senusi
list of the world’s crowned kings,
when Lybia, an ex-Italian Colony,
emerges as an
ereign
15th, in
Nations’
1950.

King
approved
British
first
to be
ter to Jordan.

Cyrenaica,

Tripolitania, and the Fezzan, was
placed under British and French
administration
the Italian Peace Treaty

ruled by Senusi, and the
administered the Fezzan,





PRICE: FIVE CENTS



Churchill, Eden Hold
A Special Meeting

ON EGYPTIAN CRISIS

LONDON, Dec, 12.
PRIME MINISTER WINSTON CHURCHILL and the For-

eign Secretary aay Eden held a special meeting on
the Egyptian crisi a night.

The meeting was held at Churchill's official residence at
No. 10 Downing St,

A meeting of the Cabinet has been called for Thursday.
The Cabinet is expected to considér the deteriorating Anglo-
Egyptian situation made more tense on Wednesday by re-
ports that Egypt will recall the Ambassador to Britain
Abel Fattah Amr Pasha.

, Amr Pasha will fly to Paris on
Friday for a meeting with Egyp-
tian diplomats in Europe but, an
embassy spokesman said that

reports of his recall to Egypt
were “premature”



















U.K. May Be

The British Government's

Recalled temporary position was one of

“wait. and see". So far neither

LONDON, Dec. 12 the Foreign Office nor Downing

The Egyptian Embassy said |S!teet received any official mes~
that no instructions had been re-{#8° . about the — threatened

Egyptian severance of relations.

Other ministers were report-
edly called to Downing Street
later by Churchill in preparation
for a cabinet session.

The text of the message deliv-
ered by the British Ambassador
in Cairo on Tuesday said “the
construction of the new road
from the British Military Camp
at Suez to the water filtration
plant has been successfully com-
pleted without incidents of any
sort

The

Abdel Fattah Amr

Cabinet’s reported decision

said that shotld the
decided to
would be auto-
followed by

the recall

purpose of
was entirely in

this operation
accordance with
His Majesty's Government’s
policy, in order to avoid any
ossible mis-understanding by the
tayptian Government.

The objective of His Majesty's
Government is to do everything
possible to minimize the risk of

Egyptian officials said that if

Pasha receives recall orders,

that the Egyptian

would be

Embaasgy
conducted



clashing with the Egyptian
authorities or population, while
pursuing the policy which they

already have made plain.

The object of the construction
of the new road was to ensure
secure access to the water, filtra-
tion plant which already has been
subject to attack, and to remove
any risk of further incidents ris-
‘ng between the British forces
moving to and from this plant and
Egyptian civilians.

Will Pay Compensation

His Majesty's Government is
prepared to pay proper compen-
sation to these Egyptians who
have had to move from houses,
by reason of the execution of
announced {that] this project.

of Britain has, 1 am also instructed to draw
the establishment of a|to the attention of the Egyptian
legation in Lybia, The Government the further fact that
British Minister to Lybia is\in pursuance of the policy of
the present British Minis-\avoiding, so far as possible, any
lincidents in the area of the Suez
Canal, the General Officer, com~

Sovereign State
(By HAROLD GUAAD)
LUINVON, Dec, 12,

will be added to the

independent sov-
State, probably on Dec,
accordance with United
resolutions of 1945 and

bgen
George VI.

Tt hae

The King of Lybia will be His



Majesty Sayed Mohammed Ei/Manding British troops in Egypt,
fenusi — recognised by Britain |has issued strict instructions to
~ June 1949 as the Emir of ;forces under this command, that

the towns of Port Said, prane.
‘vrenaica,,and Suez, shall be out of bounds
Cyrenaicas) all British troops except for
duty visits or in the event of the
need to protect British lives.

The responsibility for the
administration of these towns of
: course remains with the Egyp-
French tian authorities.

Lybia, comprising

by Article 23 of

Britain administered Cyrenaica



" Tou asked for Benson and Hedges cigarettes, Sir

‘Yhere are certain pleasurable
occasions —out of the ordinary,
and above the everyday —which
deserve and command tributes
only of the best; it is for these
BENSON »; HEDGES have
thoughtfully provided their
Super Virginia cigarettes.
Wher
only the best
well do *

ULI Kl V1 y bb




PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, DECEMBER i138, 1951









SSDS OODDSS OPPS OD ISOS

% e . : ; | FIRST IN SEVEN YEARS
| arith | THE USE OF THE BIBLE Fst w seven veat TULIUS CAESAR
THE Christian Church throughout the centuries has} Charlie Chaplain is making his

made full use of the Bible. It has indeed always been an} {=%« movie in nearly seven years presented by















esscntial part of Her Life and Liturgical Worship. © And this |9"4 his co-workers whisper that it ee COLLEGE
‘fidelity to its use in Public Worship has been a source of may be his last. They insist that DRAMATIC GROUP
IS EXCELLENCY » Gove 14a wee: ‘ +7 ae ; Pen 3 his. current “Limelight” is his At The
a " a Pi a PRINCESS MARGARET Labour Conference guidance to many who have lived the Church’s Life. greatest masterpiece. 2 COLLEGE HALL,
companied by Major Dennis } ETURNING from Jamaica on/j . f — By following privately what the Charlie said that from now on Crumpton Street
Vaugian Private Secretary, % Tuesday by B.W.LA. were Mr.| Church taught and practised pub-|he will write the movie scrip for O
attended the Cocktail Party at C. A. Grossmith, Administrative! licly. ag rena re the his autobiography or direct, but 3
the Marine Hote) yesterday even Secretary, C:D. & W. Mr. F. C} e oon corsnueriee. Tae oo Sar oe ee never again will he appear before FRIDAY, December 14th
ing given by Hon'ble D. B. Sang- v . n | ‘he

tchpole, Labour Adviser to 2.D,| * camera. Chaplin won't say

ster, Minister for Social Welfare
and Deputy Leader of the Jamai-
a Labour Party on behalf of the
Jamaica delegation to the Region-
al Economic Committee Meeting.
The party was held in the
srounds of the Hotel. Coloured

& W.; Mr. R. N. Jack, Acung tion, and it helped them consid-|

nda
= . ‘ ..| Inything except “well some days ‘‘ ‘
Labour Commissioner and Mr.| ’ erably to link up their spasmodic I feel like I won't.” But then ne BATURDAT, amber we
D. N. Lewis of the Labour. De-} “ n ou = fragmentary worship ~ says “I don't know...... ¥ oe Ee
partment, They had been attend- pir 5 See ins ee eee a “I would like to do another Tickets can be obtained at
ing a meeting of the Regional | comedy. if it i i dmaster’s Office or from
Beli eery NEW YORK Heaven. omedy But if it is portraying Headm

The Man in the Moon DOES in- | The Church has been’ faithful|the character of a tramp he Members of the School.

OCC L LL

PPPOE





lights were strung along the Attended Medical Talks | fuence your emotions in the use of Holy Scripture, for| “uldn’t speak.” He feels that a PRICE 3/- and 1/6
branches of a large evergreen tree D* J. W. P. HARKNESS; Moonshine Not at all, says a What She started centuries ago, talking tramp would destroy an 9.12.51—2n
and added to this was a lovely Medicat Adviser to the|sober scientist, Dr. Leonard J. She still pursues today. But the| illusion.

noonlight night. The Police Band
m attendance added the finishing
touches to this picturesque scene.
ng the invited guests were Si

t Lady Seel, Sir Allan and
y Collymore, Rt. Rev. G. L. G
Mandeville, the Hon'ble the Colonial

Comptroller for Development| Ravitz, of Duke University Medi- individual christian has not ~seeeaitn ean nits font sepeersie ee gee poqoecoceosssS"
and Welfare. has just returned to|¢al School, and his “not at all” is maintained that love for, and | SPECIAL TODAY 1,30 p.m.

PLAZA BTOWN

| Dial 2310





Barbados from Jamaica _ by | based on two years of research. diligent use of the Holy Book “GUNMAN’S CODE" Kirby GRANT &
B.W.LA. after attending the first| Tonight his report to the South- We live in an age in which the|}] “MITTLE JOE, THE WRANGLER”
meeting of the Caribbean Coun-\ern, Medical Association is out. majority of Church-going peo- SEE Seaee BeeND

cil of the British Medical Asso-|Like so many scientific discover- ple are content with those por-
















=—_—
Last Two Shows TODAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

Secretary and Mrs. Turner, Mr.) snd ciation as an observer. jies, this “proof” of an old wive’s tions of Seripture that form a Warner's Skyhigh Entertainment Spectacle!

ce Soe oe eee ee tent tek eee LG eee part of Churen Services Trowell FIGHTER SQUADRON _ siststtc
D. F. Blackett, Mr, and Mrs George the Council was comprised of| H \ not so thirty years ago, Today Technicolor)
Hunte, Mr. W. A_ Crawford, Professor representatives from Jamaica, |! e started out to do research

the Bible is a neglected Book. Edmund O'BRIEN, Robert STACK, Tom D,ANDREA, John RODNEY
LE

and Mrs. C G. Beasley, Mr. and Mrs There are, no doubt, many rea-

Trinidad, Barbados, British Hon-|°8 @ 1935 scientific discovery. The
Philip Hewitt-Myring, Mr. and Mrs |












’ lalem a’ te ,|discovery was that we all ive : Extra Special: 2 Shows FREDAY 2.30 & 445 p.m.
D. A. Percival, Mr. and Mrs. CA Guras, British Guiana and the| tes electrital rays somewhat like 20% for this, and chief among By Request! Bud ABBOT & Lou COSTELLO = in-
Grossmith, Miss. D Ibberson, Dr, and eeward and Windward Islands. (Wh iocs stations rays which can ‘lem 4s.the widespread idea that “RIDE "EM COWBOY”
Mrs. JW. P. Harkness, Mr. and are At the meeting, a constitution be meas » rays which can much in it 1s anhistorical and with Johnny Mack BROWN, Dick FORAN, Anne GWYNNE
z. ed ag ns eae = = ao { rules for the Council were Dr oe murat “nvetermatical incompatible with science Bite .FSTAGRMALS, The Mery MACS
pole, Mr. and Mrs. J. Nicol, Mr drawn up and accepted and sev- and statistically to measure the Many people select difficult por- Opening FRIDAY at 4.30 p.m. (New Copy)
Mrs. R. H. Young, Mr. and_ Mrs eral matters of regional interest 4° of normal and insane people, t1°28 which they feel they can- & Continuing Daily at 445 & 8.30 p.m.
Bishop Db Ww Benitay ane nar Bint i to the medical profession were) "Yy,. measured patients ae Duke not accept and condemn the eee ge uae "JOAN of ARC”

shop a ; Nias s s
ley, Mc. and Mrs. G. H Adams, Si pinavenete Jamaica, Dr. Hark-|#0spital Durham, North Carolina, whole from the part. A. want, (Color by Technicolor)
John and Ledy Saint, Hon'ble KR ile in Jamaica, Dr. Hark- d the V. + Hosni not mérely of faith, but of logic.
F r and the Veterans’ Hospital, Roan- ———"j Special Shows SATURDAY 9 50 T 20 & MIDNIT!

Hunte and Mrs. Hunte, Me and Me ness took the opportunity of see-| 914. Virginia , Moreover, a vast number of esusatse a ae oat a ee Et Bl E
DG I sock. Mr. and Mrs, © S § . ree , . . cD 7
Burrowes. Hon'ble W. J. Raatgever A Pay a ean ra a wae people has the peculiar idea that Robert LOWREY & Wild Bill ELLIOT as Red Rider
Mr. A. G T_ Chaplin, Hon'ble Si ing the progress © e B.C.G. Imagine the doctor’s emotions to read the Bible one must be- Wally VERNON, Marie McDONALD George “Gabby” HAYES
Robert Barker and Lady Barker, Hon’bleb for the control of Tuberculosis |when he stumbled on a great sur- gin at Genesis and _ struggle

R. W. Youngman, Mr. D. J. Verity, Mr
J. B. Clegg, Hon'ble A, Moode ;
Hon'ble R. Bradshaw, Mr. D. R

towards the end af October. " : . avels nev of-
. ; prise By plotting day-to-day through to Revelation, They 0: ols’
Letter From Antigua measurements he found. that ten start and find it too long so PLAZA Dial ba04 GAIET The Garden





Hon'ble Albert Gomes, Hon'ble H. 'E LETTER, written from|marked emotional changes coin- they put aside and forget about ST. JAMES
ia ag lj re a A Antigua in 1792, was sold in|cide not only with phases of the it. Nevertheless, in spite of these i hand ieee heat Ba. j
Mr. V. H. Archer, Mr. and Mrs. A London last week for £32. The|Moon but changes of the sun and reasons, “the Bible is today what Richard Arlen, Andy Devine & TODAY (only) 8.30 p.m
MacLeod Smith. — ' letter formed one of the famous|the seasons it has always been, the most im- Bud Abbott, Lou Costello in— VIGILANTES RETURN
Mi collections owned by the Codring-|. These changes of moods and portant hook in the world, and ann A AM dD (Cinecolor) Jon Hall &
Port Dues Decrease a ton family of Chipping Sodbury, | feelings occur: a both sane and the most important book for the ja han Sie iE Picts eae RUSTLERS ROUNDUP
OLONEL J. G. B. BEAZLEY,# Nearly 300 lots were for sale at|imsane. But mental patients show world.” Portions of Scripture cani||""" youna |" | Dick foun & Kirby Grant, Fuzzy Knight
Chairman of the Mersey * Robson. Lowe’s Pall Mall and|them more. They are much more be found for every vicissitude of||| DANIEL BOONE The ade age oe eeu ge al es Sa
Docks and Harbour Board, told they fetched £1,753. The letters;emotionally disturbed than the life, whether it be of a nation or Oak ae ae & Masked Rider FRI. to SUN
shareholders at the annual meet- embraced over a century of the| rest of us during the new and full “of an individual, and there is we Siskaine Joh: uy Male : Midnite SAT.
ing of the company last week, colourful history of Barbados and|™0on and in the spring or winter. no other book in literature so ————aeeo::. meee: hen a sil
that decreases had occurred in Antigua, They also provided the| In the psychiatric wards of the completely suited to meet every WHAT'S COOKIN Mat: Sun. 5 p.m Séautaiciaa ae
dues received during the previous largest continuous postal record | ‘two hospitals there is more unrest human need. The Andrews Sist.rs ‘ DALLAS Frontier
twelve months on traffic from of a British colony in existence. phases of the new and full moons It would be difficult to measure RUSTLERS ROUNDUP Technicolor) Tnvestigater
British Guiana and the Wonk “fais made them’ of particular |than at other periods. the contribution which the Bde Kirby Grant Gary Cooper Rocky Lane
Indies, He said ere had been importance to stamp collectors. has made the culture of the a
an increase of bee 50% in dues e , } For five months he measured to the cu





jent’ ; world. Nowhere in liter n
lone mental patient’s changing d. N ere in literature ca

B.B.C. Radio Programme | £i2%ricni says fina moods." Then XU. And better poetry, richer) | WOW WOU CAN SEE IT AT OUR

his @7ama lovelier romance, more in-

from feeding-stuffs for animals
and lesser percentages for fruit

















and sugar. PRINCESY MARGARET arriving at the Royal Festival Hall for the PSE ig A Pr ud ropeercers eae ear. ‘Tiguing biography, and above all POPULAR PRICES!
2 concert in aid of the Jamaica Hurricane Relief Fund. She is wearing ge a ia libre oe ss Pat ar y)..) @ greater revelation of God to ‘
Linda Darnell a dress of slipper satin with floral embroidery. f 11.18, am.) Programme | E arade. nite? He tells the Southern Medical Hig people. Who can forget the BRAND NEW COPY! BY POPULAR REQUEST!
4 J night in which all “Morganites” 12.10 p.m. News Analysis ce clanon that the prediction | wouty of the Twenty-third MIGHTIEST FILM OF WORLD-WIDE TRit'MPH!

H@OTING of the film Saturday 14th Birthday take part, and there is always keen ©0715 p.m. ..0..00... 31.32 M_ 48.69M mo (epi Fae Tari UOC a rai Psalm, the eloquence of Isaiah,
. ao Bae hres ne cw. MORGAN celebrates its competition, There is also to be a 400 p.m. The News. 410 pm. The nave tro. aahetle psc ae life.” the grandeur of the Sermon of
in Jamaica, has now been com-~- rthday saturday, Door Prize for the holder of » Daily Service 4 1 \. Jazz Music. 4.45 ‘Se aa ta a ,ig the Mount? In this sermon we
pleted, Linda Darnell, star of the 14th Birthday on Saturday, luck ami he holder of the = on eee 75 Bart. os oe ates The theory: In the cosmos there is ee ave ke ee
film, has left England and is now December 15th, This has alway) eer of the Week. 5.15 pm News Records.|a (universal, electi{cal fidid. It | ‘ aren a uate

ar Gena nae California, been a popular night every year Yes Sir! It should be a grand ¢ pin ndy MacPherson 615 pm,| influences living and non-living Word of God made Flesh—It is OF A
on her way back to California, r t ae ai risi dl affair. Scottish azine 6 45 p.m. Programme ai nan 8% Suri Sonos He Who gives the Bible its real C
I Hill be recalled that she was for members and visitors from ; Sabctg | Se matter All living things, from : ,
t will be recaile at she wat: ; 7 : T : Parade, 6.55 pm Today's Sport, 7 p.m x i it, meaning, its value, for ‘“what- )
in Jamaica. when the hurricane,many parts of the world. Most .C.A. Arrivals |The News. 7.10 pm. News Analysis | bacteria to man, respond to it, Men Uf NS | | 4.6 att rt of
struck the island, Since then she popular feature of the night is MONG the arrivals by T.C.A.| 215 p.m. We see Britain, 7.30 pm And they in turn influence the cos- it Thee de ree See pastiieen orth }
ai ave § in ¢ - > > . “0 . ’ Yance Music. 7.45 p m jooks to Rea ie electricity. at is f ) ’
as played” an active part in always the Novelty Balloon Dance. | yesterday from Canada ere | Fab ese teas eae Books. to. Meee | ay electricity soitk’ Ravile daa Him makes no morel or spbtial
raising money for the Relief This takes place about midnight wr, Merrivale Austin, Miss Phyllis aeetuee me: his own wor sa} as ; BO a aA aie els
Fund, She would have done more when scores of balloons of all Farmer, Mr. N. Proverbs, Mr. J.|,.8 P:™, Film Review _8 15 p.m. Radio “This does not mean that we can se ean od VAnA all that is ID
had she not been laid up. for colours are released from the ceil- traima.’Mr. James Connolly, Mr.| gy ree! (8:20 Pm, Special Dispatch diagnose insanity. But now we has enlightened. .



45 p.m, Composer of the Week. 9 p.m.| ean definitely diagnose chaiging in agreement with Him is valid
Charlie Johnstone, Mr. Rod Mac-j Ring up the Curtain 10 pm The News can de 13 ag a ging é

Bazaar Raffle tarts when the dancers try to Innes and from Bermuda Mr. anc! 10.10 Bm From the Editorials, 10 15

three weeks with jaundice. ing of the dance floor, The fun ; ‘ ”
“grees Q bance.” both f time and eternity.
degrees of mental disturbance : : oO or ume c COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR!

CAST OF THOUSANDS!

“atc s ¢ : + p : ‘pm Moray McLaren Talking. 10.30
catch a balloon and hope they mrs, Neil Cuthbert and daughter.|} m Unusual Tales







; Ag *
HE bed spread which was have one with a cash prize in it or Mr, Austin had been on a visit to}, —————___- E Winter Will Be Mild RKO-RADIO PICTURE!
raffied tn aid of the Ola ® Dinner on the house. the U.K, and Canada. Mr. Con- ’ ; TENSE WITH DRAMA!
Ladies’ Home at the Annual Before the Balloon Dance there nolly js Supt. of Construction of G L Oo RB E KELOWNA, British Columbia, also noted that the birds started MIGHTY WITH ACTION!
‘ Bazaar was won by Mrs..A. P. 2re ladies’ and gentlemen's prizes the Department of Transport, . Dec. 13. flying south late this year and See TE
° Muir of Buttels. St George and for several Novelty Dances, and Canadian Government, Mr. John- To-Day 4,30 & 8 15 p,m. Chief Walking Eagle, head of some haven't gone yet. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14TH AT 8.30 P.M
als, St. George ane the judges usually have a hard §tone is a Senior T.C.A. Engineer the Kooteng ai tri id 2 inted t that squirrels . ir ene es
the crochet luncheon set by Miss the ju Bes puny: 2 a Thi stone is a Senior T.C.A, Engine er “THE LODGER” the Kootenay plains tribe sai He pointed ou ; a ake and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Hazel Dowding, of Black Rock. time selecting the winners, us and Mr. MaciInnes is T.C.A’s Ww ednesday the stars told him had put away only a light store ‘
The second prize went to Mrs, +5 another popular feature of theDirector of Public Relations. LAID — GEORGE this. winter would be mild. He of nuts.—(U.P.) PP i A Z sapbpsdain
Hoadley of Trinidad. GREAGAR — SANDERS Diat 2310







R. VERNON MURRAY, Chief





; i 5 n¢ .
Yo Cover Elections BY THE W AY—2, Baa aa fis oe a Chach OLS Xmas
ALVA



teporter 2 avne .o + ys

ee iar oe. ave HEY say that stray cats are the mouse for his son, a man John Payne . Betty Grable | ,

cover thi Regional Ra arKtC increasing in numbers, By with a cornet began to play “Tom Jack Oakie — Nicholas Bros, | iscindeielia DAs c atin
; t St. Fiacre! Who can doubt it? By Bowling,” two women insulted



Committee Meeting and the Gen-
eral Election for his paper.
He arrived on Tuesday by

St. Declan! Are not some 40,000 food inspector, a red-eyed sailor Opening Tororrow
hauled down from trees by fire- shouted “Fire!” a policeman got
men every day? Are there not 90 his leg stuck in a bucket and

yo CI EMPIRE

|
on |
oe eee is staying at the and more in that cellar off Ryder- arrested a nervous grocer, a bicy- } THIS MAN NEEDS |
2 We E |
dans street where rum is drunk out of clist's lamp was smashed, a can-|§ 1 | . E
ie he ce oe eae a soup tureen? teen waitress had hysterics and AFFECTION | q United Artist presents
cRossw ORD I knew a stray cat’that went up put her foot through a pavement . one sit

a tree after a stray mouse. A artist’s portrait of a politician, a
fireman followed. On his heels jockey fell down an open man-
came a stray woman, who hole, a tourist cut his face on his
thought he was going to ill-treat Camera, five people dropped

the cat, followed by her stray banner saying “Arbitrate Don't
daughter, who thought her Litigate’ on a_ civil servant's

“IT ALWAYS BRAINS ON SUNDAY”

HOUSEHOLD NEEDS a




GOOGIE WITHERS — JACK WARNER — JOHN McCALLUM

M-G-M presents The Flight of a Desperate Man to the one Woman Who Might Save



mother was going to be cruel to head, fruit was thrown, and the an unusual and Him.

the mouse. An R.S.P.C.A. official cat hopped to another tree. provocative drama! |

inesstentn® ened an “broke: Saibbo | BUY THESE EARLY ROYAL

“The cat got away "Waniption” ct, ecod Balliol 7 ( al BROOMS and BRUSHES; VARNISHES TO-DAY LAST 2 SHOWS | TOMORROW Only — 4.30 & 8.15
BY oak eek iexes “= ie that eiana been eying te MORNING SAUCERS; GLASSES; OIL STOVES | Republic Double Republic Double



orderly queue. Some thought it new vanishing cream. Snibbolene,
was for fish. others hoped for a an excessive use of which might

& PAINTS; PLATES, DISHES, CUPS &

STARRING





s/

“‘ DESTINATION

| John WAYNE, Binnie BARNES


















Across film-star, and got their autograph lead to complete disappearance. h RAY MILLAND and CONGOLEUM }

, Wate to peat He raven Bust {2 books ready. Bruises were Two days later she turned up tht JOWN HODIAK » NANCY DAVIS | | — IN — | BIG HOUSE 98
10 (6) ; treated by a stray road a sper 7 ee ae x eesere wg'g 4 LEWIS STONE = JEAN HAGEN 20; }

nH vuld be restful, (8) started to cut up the branch for tha the effects o Snibbolene } « | ; 66 RN ” PY

13 a one pe (5) firewood, a clergyman pocketed wear off after a time, oT | OLD CALIFO IA bien

3 Mea fan adder. (8) Written by T | ROBERT ROCKWELL
Me Ee ene SOR. Mee aru Ory f KARL TUNBERG and LEONARD SPIGELGASS | PLAN | A IONS LTD. i =< AND -<

iu ¥ ade in arendiel Obea (4) Directed by Produced by | | AND

21 They make ucsans. FLETCHER MARKLE + EDWIN H. KNOPF | '

2 Lionlike greeting. (4) : ‘ » : sn ron
a3 Nuvth "eatery damer witD « Rupert and the Lion Rock—48 METRO TN) NWN MAYER PIP “CHICAGO KID”

moe » (4) — | | ]
) tidus trom 24, 14) P= oe j | LAKE PLACID
6 Sated with fruit. (5) itil } yah |
Down 2 | Donald Barry — Dale Evar
i tepresentative of a Uttl tle- The lot ig t
tepresentative of @ little gentile Is } Action . . . Thrills i SERENADE
2 Houms due tor the animal, (8) |
§ tedact at the turn of the tide, |
‘ +) 4. Just idiocy. (8)
> Reverse a ‘ever for galety. (5)

6 Givy the sip, (5)
& Always spotted but not always
eastiy (7)

OLYMPIC

|
j TO-DAY & TOMORROW | OPENING SAT. 4.30 & 8.15
4.30 & 8.15
















Â¥ Almost entirely deep. (5)
i ne tte nerd. (8) Ni ee Columbia action Double
7 » a fir tree, ( he ie
iv stand it you take j } ig a | R : Evelyn KEYES
go (hese wines are not sweet. (3) " | Lena HORNE — Bill ROBINSON William BISHOP
$3 Cereal (3) Rupert cosses the little leather Going up w harder than coming IN
8 t vesterday’s puggie —Across: bags down to oe odenirel wot al Gow, oe a bes th be reaches IN
Extra; 8. Nap; 12 are lying safely at the feet of the his friends, who have heard his ad ~yY”
Ganrnings 18s Bost aa: astonished Wd gentleman. Then, conversation with the admiral, at “STORMY WEATHER” FRIGHTENED CI"
ed:’ 24, Led Dewm: 1. going back ino the Lion’s Mouth, and who want to hear all about AND
iy te ah tg PS he shouts to Sailor Sam, and is the wonderful ending to his AND
villed’ 16 ‘Anne: 18 soon hauled back into the crack. search.
Het u ar? B1AUTe EK CrRT EN

RONALD COLMAN ‘““STAGE TO TUCSON”

CLAUDETTE COLBERT ‘
In Technicolor
¢€ L Uw B IN ree
} Rod CA
“UNDER TWO FLAGS” Wayne MORRIS
i
ROYAL DOULTON FIGURES ........ ccc cece ceeecceeees $10.00—50.06

]









ROX Y



LADIES NYLON HOSE ............ Bada, oho vcece .2 $1.95— 2.60 TO-DAY Only 4.30 & 8.15 | TOMORROW Only 4.30 & 8.15
STATIONS < SETS 50S, i005 pies eens ees see . $ 1,00— 2.00 As a New Xtar approaches, we would like to thank all our OLD MEMBERS for their Universal Double Universal Double
E GENTG -PYIAMA SUITS: eo kk ee $ 5.73—10.63 kind Patronage in the past, and WELCOME our NEW MEMBERS and visitors from MICHAEL REDGRAVE en
GENTS’ SHIRTS PLAIN & STRIPED .................e5. $ 3.13— 8.39 afar .... we will continue to do our very best to give you all the same DISTINCTIVE IN
TAIRA RAND BAGR Oa coe a ed $ 3.04—16.79 UNTERTAINMENT that has made fame throughout the West Indies. “ THE YEARS ee CORRIDOR OF

MIRRORS”’

AND

LADIES’ PANTIES, VESTS, NIGHT DRESSES, BRASSIERES NOVELTY BALLOON DANCE —THREE GRAND PRIZES BETWEEN ”

Wide Range to Select from ik se ees 3 ae
Special Steaks and Fried Chicken Dinners ; ™©MAD GHOUL” |

a R. EVANS & WHITKIELDS FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS PLEASE DIAL 4000

Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220

ABBOTT & COSTELLO

IN
with

David BRUCE — Turhan BEY | ‘‘KEEP ’EM FLYING”

‘ i es




o
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE 8 rE

PAGE \THREE
Labour Party Rely 1,600 Attend Payments To
Political F ishermen Begin
On Women Electorate

a .
e f.o-nvorrow
Meeting CHEWS of fisbing toste th
T HE members of the Labour Party are confident that
wome lectors will realise the grave issues at stake, will













—_—_—$—_—--—s

ANIMATED OPINIONS

were destroyed or damaged alot





A large crowd of about 1,600 ey I ward Coast during
ecple were in Sugar Hill on Tues- "sh { December 2 and 3, arc
realise that when they vote Labour they will be helping the Re ees S Meeting under the asked to call at the office of tht
Labour Party to fight for their own interest and for thei: aibowces af the Blectars Associa- Fisheries Officer from 9 a.m,
children’s interest and will be sensible enough to appreciate ti

was held in support of the Friday, the 14th af December
eandidature of f. Coward, when the first payment will b

iat if they vote for the Electors’ Association they will b



, whe spoke to the large crowd for made

dooming thernselves to harder times, Mr. M. E, Cox told a ver. ok hour ana a hall The Fisheries ‘Advisory Com
large crowd _at Chapel Gap Tuesday night at a Labour When Mr Coward spoke he mittee has recommended: —
political meeting. began; Ladies and Gentlemen, i That a subsistence allowan

The meeting was in support of Mr. T. O. Bryan and
himself, two candidates for election to the House of Assem-
bly in St. Michael.

“Women may not follow politics believe them when they said that
closely as men, but by now ihe Labour Party was not
they should be able to differen- responsible for the bonus the
tiate a Labour Candidate from sugar workers had got. The

am very proud that | am in # should be paid to the crews 6
Pesition to offer myself to yo maged or destreyed boats fo
as your representative in the the period from the 3rd Decembe
House of Assembly. Though ! 1951, to the 19th January, 1952
have been associated with «© provided that the payment to an
party, | ean assure you that any crew of this allowance ha
thing that pleases me I will stand cease



«
4



> ; : ef for oy im short I will always le’ (a) if and when their boat is put

an. Electors’ Association candi- Electors’ Association suggested to My conscience be my guide. into operation before the 191 Says Mr. Leo King:
date, and know by their past the people that it was because of January, 1952; or

what the Labour candidates God sent plenty rain that a crop 1 ;

stand for; bett



The fundamental difference ())

er reads, housing above average was reaped and between the B.L.P., and B.BA

in the event of their obtainin “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
schemes, subsidisation, additional the workers got a bonus, When

(individually or collectively





is that B.L.P. stands for Nation- other paid employment BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”
facilitic at the hospital and the Electors’ ASsociation’s mem- alisation and the -Bleetors Asso- (2) that any boat owner wh
encour ment to education”, Mr. ber aid that, they seemed to ciation stands for Free Buterprise. j. entirely ‘dependent on his
Cox said. : forget that in 1938 when there Mr. Coward based his speech On hey boat for a living should als
“The Electors’ Association on was also a big crop and the Con- thetitems on his party manifesto poceive a subsistence allowanc:
the other hand will give you idle servatives who were then in an concluded by appeaiing to yndey similar cor ditions: 7 i
promises but you will see with- power did not arrange for the ee, ar COAG) , v

the electorate, ‘For Heaven sake,
Give me a volte on Thursday
Degember 13 (to-day). would be $5 per week
, ouk 5 per week.
ram Springer, Belmont C. ¢ These recommendati ,
se endations hav
for a Ree ol Titans ne al been accepted by the Governor- MADE IN U.K.
season by scoring runs agains? in-Executive Committee. Payment s
Elierton C. C. Springer an ex- will be met from the amoun The Perfection of Confection
Combermere cricketer, is also a , hich has been so generous!
fine medium—paced off—break cupscribed by the public to the

out my telling you that it would workers to get any bonus,
be against their interest to help Mr. Bryan said that when Mr.
you iby taking money from Adams first suggested the intro-
themselves.” duction of Nationalisation when
it was because of the vigour the Conservatives were in power,
whe Labour Party had put into they laughed him to scorn, “Yet
the fight for the people during it was by the big grant to sub-
the past three years and because sidisation the Government made,
during that time they had done that the cost of living was pre-

(3) that a reasonable amount t{
pay as subsistence allowance







wiler w s . re , a ce “4 ' . '
me re than Fs the Conservatives vented from being as high as ig _ ae — a4 = aay iets : rbedas Advocate Relief 7 WAG eee ee Se See
had done during 300 years that the was in many other West Indian , f which the sum of $4,858 ha: LONDON, W.3
Conservatives were afraid of the Islands. ilready been transferred to th
vast improvement which would be Road Repairs Chairman of the Fisheries Advisor)
made by Labour within the next Only this year, he said, the



: , ’ = Committee, and from such Gov
wale ‘ S Pact , '
‘ al : * gar , » -
five years, he said. Labour Government had done ‘ ou.

crnment funds as are available fo
extensive repairs to tenantry HARRY Ss. TRUMAN emergency relief.
roads. In the three-year session,

; D ola ed Chis communique is being issued «intl
resident of the United State etaye acne
fs the Labour Party had done more ; dent af th ted States both for general information, a
Labour intended to introduce for for the working class people than

(From Our Own Correspondent) promised in paragraph 1 (2) of Every spoonful gives you ee
the benetit of the people during the Conservatives had done foi 3 LONDON, ce 12. . ora Communique No, 163/195 siaiiicaets cieilals as eo
the next session could only call pundreds of years. But then, it Ss arr _ Negotiations with the iri cf the 4th of December, and TV
for money and the Electors’ yw, ; . j ;

was in’ the, Cansesdatives’ inter: ish Food Ministry over the new order to prevent any misunder- more an d more

Association knew only too well o sugar agreement have taken the standing arising from the state
est to &
that the money would be coming ¢lacs,

° 9 ® Commonwealth Delegation much ment attributed to the Fisheries $$$ ______,
ic htt people re aster Politician eC hetir gpedtt Sic whlch pgs on d
ised that the people were not “In three years much has‘ been but they now confident a e mn e r g y a n

Progressive Measures
rhe progressive measures



keep down the working



are 5 of the “Barbados Advocate” o
easily fooled and were bringing done,” he said, “but in the com- “wholly satisfactory” agreement the 12th of
around stooges on their platforms ing five years a greater and

e ) will be signed early next week. Pisheries (Office
to speak to the people, stooges more progressive epoch will Da Wi li Tell The hold-up has been caused pat what he s
whose single aim was money. start for the working class, Our ext w vs L 4 by the desire for the meticulou
“The " st. Michael,” )

fight in St. he party has vast plans for helping





December. Th ren
r has confirmec

iid was that the fi a t n e s s } ~

payment of subsistence allowanc¢














wording of the document to leave would be made at the rate of $f an a —aneneneneetsil

said, “is between the Labour you and it is with a sad heart > no possible loophole for misin- week for the peri , 9 -

, 3 ad ‘ ‘ K fo period from the 3re
candidates, Cox and Bryan on that the Electors’ Association (By LYLE C, WILSON) tarpretation, Talks so far thi f December to the 19th o
one side and the Electors’ Asso- realise it and fight to prevent it. > TON TT) week have been at working january and that he estimatec @ Every spoonful of « Kep!

P ; Cc ; anué i i stimeé er"

ciation candidates, Toppin and “With Miniaterfal status, the : WASHINGTON, J ec, 1] , party level, ihat by the time payments hac cupely be vitamins A ahd od, pm Fees OR
Griffith on the other men who you elect will have direct The next few days will test the right of Truman to be The next full meeting with ;

“We of Labour are fighting to control of the various depart-
mprove e. ste é f ) nts i are , e y » t ints are expected
EE oe a a ba ngeeri. fe Raa naan ee mea Bo elections. Even the Republicans and anti-Truman Demo- By then, all’ points are expeck
among > Wo! x class she x . :

i} , to have been covered, The final
you cheaper food and clothes. We we can push along our progres- crats agreed then that he belonged in the political league gooument will be retyped and

plan for more schools and when sive measures for you with of Franklin DP. Roosevelt, Calvin Coolige, and Theodore signatures will be written in S vy
your children. have been educa- greater ease and readiness. That Roosevelt next week Delegates who have eCawWwe L
ted. they should get jobs. is why we plan to have Minis- i ‘ been working on the agreement
“The other side to which Grif- terial status in the next session. Those men were professionals. and lesser lighter lose their jobs. f¢ over six we will most
th and Toppin belong are say- They were at their spectacular There’s a complaint of judicial likely spend Christmas in Eng-

These vitamins are nature’s wonder workers
assuring health and freedom from illness.
* @ Men, women, children=all should start
taking tasty ‘ Kepler’ to-day,
v

€ ; me Leen completed’a sum of $10,00(
called a maste) politician. His degree was won in the 1948 Ministry, Heads will be Friday. \ouiq have been expended



ARRIVALS—Iy BWLA















On TUERBDAY
ing that- they want power to “The same vote which the pest under pressure and when obstruction of grand jury pro- land before going home From Trinidad—
eeu the negroes down, pay them Conservatives kept from you for trying to come up from behind. ceedings. yen wrinihaa Grossmith, F. Cetehpole
less Wages and give the best jobs hundreds of years, they are now That's where Truman is to-day: Truman must deal effectively R. Field, A. Camacho. C. ¢ 0 & BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUCT ®
to the white people.” asking you to give them. They Under pressure and trying to with one or both of the situations 1 ild ical I i , © Cornilliac, ©. Gornittiac, T Cornilliac Nepean
The working class whom kept that vote from you and we come up from behind. which confront him, if he is to Chi ren at ag uc y orniliiae, © Corniiiiqe, T. Cornillia aime Sole Agents for Barl ados :
Labour represents should realise gave it to you when we got into His foreign policy is not going remain the master politician in ‘ . ’ i aa ms etek ¥ aoa ree 7
that the people of Strathclyde power. We did that and we are well, The hot war continues in good standing. Gets Public Support G; Murray, W. Heineman, R. Jack, D
and Belleville whom the ee commas that wT are sensible Korea. The cold war continues A top level Foreign Policy , Lewis, W. Waleott, K. Harris, B. Jones
Association represent, wi not_ enough to yote Labour in your through the rest of the world. triumph would take a lot of the - 4. ‘ f Ivaton, §. Heller :
vote for the Labour candidates own interest, The North Atlantic Allies now heat OT the disclosures about the Fan nae hy ad ~ we ren ib,
because they would be voting | Elections nanite 's admit their inability to meet Bureau of Internal Revenue and Cc ee 1980 51 Pe that For St. Lueia—
agains theireinterests. taba eC OE despite All the primary commitments for mu- the Justice Department at home. the RY ee ee Seat ae Pamela Mitchell, Anthony Mitchell
In the same way if the work- money Mr. Toppin, spent in St. tual defence A spectacular cleaning of in- public confidence has been main- Oscar Walker, Harriette Worrell, Mary i
ing class voted for men like Mr, Michael, he was not sent to the ‘i sly Word fected areas at home, however, ‘ined in the good work done by Taylor, Ane Taylor, Jennifer Taylor g ves your
Toppin and Mr, Griffith who House. That was because of the Corruption Ugly Wor De eee hed ver. Mr. John Beckles, M.B.E., and Sdward Elliott, John Bovell, Garo Mout
; : . Din . " s ~ But Truman’s present peace of would help voters here to over , od Kian, Vernon Eastmond, Marte Simon

would represent the interest of People’s confidence in Labour ’ nee pe s eome the disappointments of his helpers. Sa aaa a | th
the people of Strathclyde and and at the Elections we know mind is most disturbed and his events abroad, | This is reflected in donations Lucie Mcetier, Peter Lampe, Ann Mor mea $ e
Belleville, they would be voting that you the people will show ‘future place in history most chal- events § eat dia 1 totalling $370 while the St, Mich- th; Veraniea Morrah, Erie Brown, Pete |

iwainst their own interest. your just resentment against men lenged by events at home. Halt Socialist Trenc ael_ Vestry contributed "$1,600, O'Conner. Richard Lvder, James’ Cain f
Bei. who endeavour to foal you, by Corruption is an ugly word. In Senator Henry Cabot Lodge Jr., The other source of revenue was Irma O'Connor, "pridget ‘O'Toole, Shells g00 ness 0

No Proper Representation voting throughout the day, Cox the sense in which it has been Chairman of the “Eisenhower for $577 from rental of the Hall for @’Toole, Robert O'Took Christopher

Mr. Cox reminded the people and Bryan, and Bryan and Cox, charged against some areas of the President” movement has pre~ Pithia: entattainernat Godfrey, Sarah “Mardy, Cynthia Gall | BEEF
that in 1987 when they had no and making the other eandidates administration it means: the im- dicted that the General oon" Ff ( ‘ Blaha Joknanty, Pla. t haskman ares rea
proper representation, the cost of lose their deposits pairment of integrity and the will announce himself as a can The Creche which caters the \4, pilgrim, Robert Cadiz. '
living was rising and the wages virtue of moral principle. and de- didate and will be chosen on ‘the need of infants, enabling the
remained the same. They had pravity. see charges largely first pact ot oe Republican Na- j,others to go to work to earn a in T. A with Masked
tried to fight for themselves, but y, await proof, tional Convention living, also had its share of pub- nh louch wi arbados > :
ees Ral who were now New Car Park But it is of recent record that An eight member Bi-partisan tie auppart I Coastal Station Good cooks know the value of Bovril. Its
asking for votes, agreed that the : Congressional investigation fore- Committee recommended op Donations amounted to $250.87 — Canie and Wireless (W.1) Ltd. advise rich flayour makes the simplest meal tasty and
innocent people who were fight- The Barbados Automobile Asso- ed a Reconstruction Finance Cor- Monday night that the Republi- while the parents of the infants that they can now communicate with the s 5 food
ing for their rights should be Ciation’s oo park ie eee Reration ee es —. cans and en Pomerat Sinn eantel butions totalling following ships through their Barbados appetising; its beefy goodness makes
shot at spot at Prince illiam enry dent ereto illiam . Boyle team up in a formal political 73°”. rep yay : rane A Station ee ea

“When the Conservatives intro- Street was opened last Monday. Jr. resigned as Chairman of the alliance to halt the trend toward $ ya! Pe ae eae Rt geNs * * eee Eeterelole, een fee more nutritious. Bovril is the concentrated
duced the law that carts should Already a number of motorists Democratic National Committee. “Socialism” in the United States. >!; sick Wait tha’ ekaintse AG pnarloti Mawsthe; Aivoa” Gavotte maer | goodness of beef.
be lighted at night, he said they are making use of this pasking Now, the Bureau of Internal The group urged the Southern The ae “t tt ee b th Pioneer Theodoxus, Lake Troverse, Cyp- | a
excluded plantation carts. It was area, but the Advocate was told Revenue and the Justice Depart- Democrats to vote for a Republi- Creche shows tha sis ney are that tian Prinee, Maryland Sun, Alagos, ‘Tel- |
in their interest to do so that many more should try to ment’s Tax Division are making can candidate to prevent Tru- !n 4 healthy condition and am Amon Aa eo oe Pe Anaber |

Even the members of the Elec- support the effort of the Asgocia- headlines as Congressional inves- man’s re-election or election of the good work had been continued Hitch: Herillia, Jomaas, Planter, Deep |
tors’ Association themselves tion.- The fee charged by the tigators ask questions, and a another Democrat with his “fair and merits even further public ard T. Ricketts Albert E. Watts,|
knew that the people would not Association is six cents an hour. good many Government officials deal” views,—U.P. support, Grundsunda, Guayana, Hesione, Canadiar



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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





BARBADOS ADVOCATE A Visitor In New York

—By BARNEY MILLAR

Gees aS a ee w= vi FF
Printed by the Advocate Co., I(d., Broad St., Bridgetown

Thursday, December 13,

MRS. Cc. A. -GALE|

AT the age of 91 Mrs. C. A. Gale died at
her residence Abingdon, Dalkeith on Tues-
day night. The history of her life is a
chapter of inspiration and encouragement
in the lives of men who have made names
for themselves in the public life of this
island for more than half a century.

Clara Alsop Gale was the largest share-
holder in the Advocate Co., Ltd., a position
which she occupied from the death in
1908 of her husband the late Valence Gale
founder of the “Barbados Advocate”.
Nature had endowed her with a disposi-
tion of quiet calm and a balanced mind

from the storehouse of which she gave
liberally to those whose lives she influen-

ced. She was born in 1860 when Barbados
was witnessing the growth of a middle
class society and when she married Val-
ence Gale she laid the foundations of a
family which was to be known and respect-
ed far beyond the confines of this island.
But this was not her only achievement. As
the years rolled on, Mr. Gale then a popu-
lar young journalist conceived the idea
that he should start his own newspaper.
He was a close friend and contemporary of
the great Conrad Reeves who subsequently
read Law and became Chief Justice of this
island and the first coloured man to be
Knighted in the West Indies.

It was in the later years of the nineteenth
century when sources of financial support
were not as many as to-day that Mr. Gale
decided to launch the “Barbados Advo-
cate”. The inspiration and encouragement
which his wife gave him and her practical
aid in every direction made the venture
not only possible but successful. Taking
time off from the domesticities of family
life and the rearing of children, she joined
the staff on the accounts branch. It was
not long before the Advocate stepped
ahead of its rivals and set a sturdy healthy
pace.

Mrs. Gale now retired to the more exact-
ing task of building the family unit. She
bore three children, Hon. V. C. Gale, Mr.
C. A. L. Gale and the late Mrs. Belgrave
who died some years ago in Scotland. It

was because of the tender love and pains-
taking care of a mother that they were able
to follow in the footsteps of their father and
to preserve an institution which has done
much to influertce life in Barbados, After
short periods at Harrison College she in-
sisted that her two sons should enjoy the
benefits of an English public school educa-
tion,

The death of her husband in 1908 left

the destinies of the family fortunes in her
‘hands; never did she shrink from her duty

and with a rare combination of domestic
tenderness and business ability she main-
tained control of the Advocate until her
sons could relieve her. Her eldest son Mr,
Valence Gale became Manager in 1919
taking over from the late Mr. H. W. Lofty
and the younger Mr. Louis Gale became
Editor after the death of Mr. C. L. Chenery
in 1925.

But while the actual conduct of the busi-
*ness was left to them it was her wise coun-
.sel and kindly influence which on many

occasions helped them. to avoid many of
the more dangerous pitfalls.

She was small and dainty with a quiet
charm of manner and an infectious smile.
Jt was characteristic of her that among the
hundreds of employees of the Advocate Co..
Ltd., she hardly ever forgot a face and even
when advancing years retarded the quick
step they never dulled the charm and grace
which won ‘her the love and affection of a
number of friends in every section of
society and the respect of an even wider
circle of admirers. Only two weeks ago
she visited the newly constructed Advo-
cate Stationery and expressed her pleasure
at the work done and the appearance of
the establishment. Of refined tastes she
always demanded the best.

Indicative of her foresight was her
decision one month ago to withdraw from
the Diredtdrate of the Advocate where{
she has been replaced by her grandson
Mr. Trevor Gale, Advertising Manager of
the Company.



In addition to her family affairs, Mrs.
Gale devoted much of her time to the Girls’
Industrial Union of which she was Presi-
dent for many years. Here her demands
for high standards did much to enable the
Union to cater efficiently to the
its members

To the Almair Home, catering to
the needs of the less fortunate of the
middle class, she devoted much of-her time
and her charity.

: , Her passing brings to an end another
chapter in the history of the Advocate
which she did so much to bring into being

and to maintain during the last

needs of

too,

ow

56 years

She leaves two sons Hon. V. C. Gale, Man-
aging Director and Mr. C. A. L. Gale,
Editor of the “Advocate” to whom with

other members of the Gale Family deepest
sympathy will be extended,









Festivity In



NEW YORK, Dec. 7
id the turkeys of the
g Festival made their
nee from dinner ta
show windows, be
Santa Claus and
prancing reindeers, had
their places. New York is a )
which seems to always carry a gas
and festive air, but the approa
of Xmas heightens and deepens ii
in every respect. The.show win-
dows, and the illuminated signs
and advertisements present a per-
petual riot of colour to which cve
the feeble December sun can add
nothing. “th



Outside the towering Post Off:
as I passed it yesterday were twi
huge Xmas Trees one at either enc
of the building and each about 2%





feet tall. And stretched across thx
massive pillars whith support the
roof of the building which covers

two blocks itself, was the age olc
greeting “ A Merry Xmas, and a

Happy New Year”,

It has been well said that there
are certain things which age can-
not wither nor the years destroy
and the greeting above is one of
them. It is as old as Xmas itself
yet there it stood out in giant let-
ters fresh above the teeming
throng of people moving up anc
down the famous “8th Avenue”.

I was somewhat impressed by
the grand greystone buildings
which is the United States Post
Office. It is one of the most im-
posing structures amid the sky
scrapers which dominate the cum-
mercial section of the city. It
stands well back from the broad’
valk and is reached by a





sidew
flight of 25 steps which stretch the
entire length of itg 300 ft. front
The circular stone pillars, already
mentioned, reach up to a beauti-
fully wrought facade across which,
cut deep in the stone, in letters
easily readable from the other side
of the Avenue, is the inscription:
“Neither snow, nor rain, nor
heat, nor gloom of night, stays
these couriers from the swift
completion of their appointed
rounds.”

These words, I
ises the purport
carrying service,
guage, and

think, epitom-

of the letter-
in the finest lan-
indicates the high
endeavour to which the service
itself is linked.

The interior is also one of won-
der. A marble floor runs around
the counter on three sides, and
the many service windows, each
with full instructions printed
clearly above it, leave the visitor
in no doubt whatever as to where
he must go, and what he must do
to get his letter despatched. He
can ‘even weigh the letter himself,

obtain the stamps from the auto-
matic machine nearby, and be
sure that it is properly stamped

and posted

A Centre

Enough however of the Post
Office, I paid a visit to the Rocke-
feller Center, one of New York's
most interesting buildings. It tow-
ers 855 ft. into the crisp aif? and
when the tour was completed I was
standing on the roof of the 6Â¥ih
storey. From that point of van-
age there is a commanding view
of the entire city. Manhattan and
Brooklyn are spread out like a
,map, and the guide pointed out the
points of interest. There was the
















sights which people journey

square,

contribute

The Air

Empire State
Building, gh



than
ion
tood

which ‘
It is 1,250
200 ft
than the
acttive
Chrysler struc-
on Lexing-
Avenue. This
1,040 ft

the automatic
achine, which
abounds all over
New York came
into play. By in-
serting a dime ir
the slot of a re-
volving telescope
you can bring ail
these buildings
land others al-
most close
enough to touch
The lazy Hudson
River on the one
side, and the

the

the ciay
the way into
he dim distance,
but the massive
yet beautiful
bridges whic h

span thern stand out as monuments

«o the industry and art of the en-
gineers who designed them, The
oridges of New York, however,
deserve an account all by them-
selves,

But right down in the centre
of the Rockefeller Centre the
festive spirit is also present.
Here a really gargantuan Xmas

Tree has been hoisted into place
It looks almost a hundred feet
tall to me, and when completed
and illuminated forms one of the
from

In
immed
Xmas Tree

all over the country to see.
the part of the building,
iately adjoining the
are housed the Italian,
Frenah, and other foreign repre-
sentatives, all of whom, it is said,
to the decoration of
the tree. Some produce from his
own particular country must find
a place amidst the branches, and
thus the centre really becomes a
centre of joy and happiness, in
the truest sense at Xmas.
Perhaps it is
observe at this
fine building,
the activities of
Nations, right here
gradually nears
even now, when
is a grand spec
much to hope

not
point,
wihich

amiss te
that the
will house
the United
in New York
completion, but
lit up at night
le. Is it too
“that the hopes
and fears of all the years” typi-
fied in the United Nation, might
catch and blossom to the full the
spirit which emanates from the
Rockefeller Center Xmas Tree?
Home Folk

Of course -I have been running
across Barbadians. How could IT
escape them’? They are here
there and everywhere in and
outside New York. For instance
I went to a service at St. Martin's
Church in Harlem, which as I
said before, has been described
as tihhe centre of the religious







|
|
|

BARNEY MILLAR

in the
impressive
by stand-
I met four

life of the coloured folk
city. And after the
selvice was over, jus!
ing outside the door,

of the folks from Bimshire. One
a lady, rushed up and _ popped
) kiss on Barney's face, so of
ourse I promptly had to intro-
duce her to....my wife. It was
O.K. after that.

But the service itself was
grand. It was the Remembrance
Day Service as well as the
Patronal Festival of the Church,
and every seat was filled. There,
were ten guilds of the church,
each headed by its banner, in

procession, as well as representa-
tives of the armed forces. It
was indeed colourful. And .to
top it off a scotch lady fully
attired in kilt and plaid played
an appropriate air on the bag
pipes, just before the Bugler.
sounded the Last Post, ru
never forget the.two minutes of
silence as the vast congregation
searcely breathed as it were, and
not even the faintest of breezes
disturbed the tassels hangins
from the banners.

I was in Times Square las‘
night. This busy centre is domi-
nated by Times Buildings, an-
other giant structure, the home of
the New York Times. The news-
paper which published 100 pages
on Sundays. It was 7 o’clock, and
there was a continuous flashing of
lights around the top of the build-
ing. Then I saw what it really
was, The headlines of world news
were being flashed in lights-
Yes! There was the red _ hot
news for the throng in the
street to read: “Churchill sees
Britain unable to meet $...
schedule on time”—'"Five dead
as communist mob riot in Iran’

..and so on,

Truly, New York is a wonderfu
place!





Individual Land Ownership

Americans consider man’s right to his
ywn land—like his right to life, liberty,
wid the pursuit of happiness—as inherent
and God-given and an essential factor ir
building world pace

By CHARLES F. BRANNAN
U.S. Secretary of Agriculture
From Foreign Agriculture.
THE struggle between freedom
and totalitarianism—which today
is being waged in many places
is at a critical point in Asia, and
the outcome of the contest in that
area is of critical importance 10

the peace of the entire world,

Half of the people of the world
live in Asia, and eight out of ten
of those people are farmers. In
spite of great effort by their gov-
ernments, most of those farmers
live in abject poverty. Their tools
are primitive and their farms are
very small. They have little part
in world trade.







Few Asian farmers own ihe
land on which they toil, and few
have any hope of owning the
land, ‘Unlike tenants on farms in
the United States and _ other
nations of the free world, they

are completely dependent on their
landlords.

In Asia, yields on much of thes
land are low, but the farmer sel-
dom is interested in improving},
them. It is understandable that ne

would not be greatly impressed by4

irrigation projects and other im-
provements when it is not his lane
that will be improved. He has little

hope of gaining from such devel

opments, There are plenty ol
farmers like himself who wil!
work the land in return for just

eneugh food to keep their families”

alive. He has no reason—
centive—to hope that he
given any more than he
getting from his landlord.

no in-
will

now

be

is

In considering the programme
of technical assistance ‘to other
countries set up by the United

States under the International De-
velopment Fund and most fre-
quently referred to as the Point
Four Programme, the mental atti-
tude of the Asian farmer should
not be overlooked. Assistance will
do little good unless the family on
the land welcomes and uses the
new knowledge acquired.

While for the most part the
Asian farmer is—or, rather, has
been—about as nearly without
hope as it is humanly possible to
be, today there an indication
that the situation may be a littl
different

All over Asia, Communists are
spreading the word that the land

to be divided up. But the truth
is that the so-called land reform
of communism consists of trans-
ferring land from feudal landlords
to a feudal government. However,
the impoverished Asian farmer has
no way of learning the real truth;
nor does he realise that his disecn-

is





t States

principles of the American Revo-
lution Which guided the course of
American democracy from its in-
ception and committed




the new
country to the cause of freedom
and human improvement every-
where,

The American Revolution (1775
1782) was not merely a mi y
revolution; it was based on ideas
and ideals. The eighteenth-cen-
tury Americans insisted that all
men are born to be free, that the

rights of man are inherent, Ged-
given, not subject to bestowal or
denial by temporal powers. Amer-
icans still believe that these ideas
and ideals are the only basis for
solving the problems of human-
kind.

But aside from their beliefs and
idealism on the subject of land
tenure, Americans have had prac-
tieal experiences in parcelling out
a vast new -country to individual
ywners; the problems which the
United States already has solved
are identical to those which now
face ao farm people of Asia, the
Middle East, Africa, South Amer-
ica—problems of land tenure

The facts show that the United
made «land available to
farmers either freely or at low
prices during its early develop-
‘ment period and that in succeed-
‘ing years it helped in many ways
to keep the farm land in the
hands of individual owners,

The Government the United
States has provided capital funds
or co-operative farm credit osso-
iations and has legislated low in-
erest rates and long terms for ve-

of









payment of farm purchase loans
‘he Government shares with the
individual farmer the cost of con-
erving the soil. At the same.time,
the Government finances agricul-
tural research and extension ser-
vices so that all farmers, regard-
less of the size of their farms, can





be well
techniques

In the United
barriers are

informed on scientific
good farining

States, no class
recognised between
landowners and land _ tenants.
Every year, many tenants become
owners, While the nation’s land
tenure system is not perfect, it
has continued to make steady im-
provement over a long period of
time,

The increasing productivity of
igriculture in the United States
and the growth of industry along-
side agriculture are due not only
to the country’s resources and
scientific knowledge but also to
the tenure system that provides an
ineentive for profitable produc-
tion. Not so many years ago, 80
percent of the American people
lived on farms, as is the case in
Asia today Now, however, the
figures have been reversed and
fewer than 20 percent of the popu-
lation are farm people. Early in
the nation’s history, one farm
worker could supply food for him-

¢
of
















tent over his present situation pro- self and approximately three other
vides the fertile “soil” in which persons. Today, one worker can
some form of totalitarianism supply [4 er persons Without
breeds this change, it strial pro-
An attack upon this problen gress made United States

individual ownership of land is would have been impossible, and
one direct way by w h demo- without such similar
eracy can win over c unisim in industrial progres > impos-
the ‘le for th nds of n ibl c ar |

g such an attack, Ar t I

least n nt t







there is no market
tools and machinery
farmers have neither their own
land nor any incentive to get
better production from whateve
acreage they farm.

The principles of American de-
mocracy are being applied in the
nation’s foreign policy with re-
spect to agriculture. The United
States has been engaged for a long
time in a programme of technical
cooperation with other American
Republics. This cooperation has
been extended to other areas of
the world under the Point Fou:
programme,

The United States is also parti-
cipating wholeheartedly in the

work of the Food and Agriculture
Organization

for modern
where the

of the United

Nations,
In 1948, before the Communists
subjugated China, the United

States joined with the Chinese
Government in setting up a joint
commission to administer funds
for economic aid to Chinese living
in rural areas, Two Americans
and three Chinese comprised the
Commission. On their recom-
mendation, the Chinese Govern-

ment began to put into effect rent
reduction

and, in a minor way,
land-purchase programmes that
benefited an estimated 2,000,000

tenants in one province alone.

During its military Occupation
of South Korea, the U.S. Military
Government initiated the sale to
tenants. (at reasitabte prices) of
lands that had nm owned by
Japanese, And in Japan, under
US, military occupation a land

eform programme was inaugurat-
ed w hich enabled more — than
3,000,000 farmersto obtain land.
Reperts indicate that, since Japan-
ese are have enjoyed the

‘al benefits of democracy,
ha of communism have made
few converts in rural Japan,

Any countries which wish to
give tenants the opportunity to
purchase the land on which they
work will find hearty support for
such action within the framework
of the United Nations. The United
Nations has the facilities for ex-
tending such support—facilities
which are available to help mee!
problems of social gnd economic |
organizations as well as pf tech-
nological assistance.

In

Point Four programme and in re-

Se

HOW TO

VOTE

TO-DAY {s polling day in Barvados anu

there are 66,819 voters who have never reg-|

istered before. At the last elections only

3,292 votes were cast out of a possible total |
( 58,240. It is certain that the majority of |

people going to the polls today will never

have voted before. The Government has pub- |
lished notices in the Press and posted elec- |

toral rolls in police stations and told voters
what they must do, but very many voters
are still uncertain what to do. All they have
to do is to follow the following instructions
carefully.

The very first thing to find out is where
you muS&St go to vote. This information will
be posted on the nearest telephone pole or
building near to your house, but the nearest
police station will advise you if you cannot
find out from the signs stuck up near to your
house. .

If in spite of everything you do turn up at
the wrong polling booth do not go back home
without voting: ask the poll clerk to direct
you to your proper station

When you have entered the door of your
correct polling station, you must give your
name to the poll clerk at the door. He will
‘heck to see whether you are registered.

When he is satisfied that you are register-
cd he will give you a slip of paper on which
is written your registration number. Take

his slip of paper to the table where the
Presiding Officer is sitting. Give it to him and

'e will check your registration number with
is list.

The Presiding Officer will call out your
name and number and hand you a ballot
aper on which is printed in alphabetical
rder the names of all the candidates in your
onstitueney. You have a choice of voting for
One or Two candidates only. You cannot vote
.vr more than Two. If you do, your ballot
vaper is spoilt and your votes will not be
-ounted at all. You must be very certain foi
whom you want to vote before you put an X
'n the empty space to the right of the ballot
aper, and you must be very careful not to
vote for more than two candidates.

When you receive the ballot paper from
‘be Presiding Officer go into the polling
booth one at a time, and put your X to the
‘ight of the ballot paper in the empty space
iext to the one or two candidates whom you
want to represent you in the House of
Assembly.

Be very careful to put your X within the
cmpty space opposite your choice of candi-
dates and don’t let it overlap the space o!
other candidates. If you do, your votes wii!
not count. Having voted for not more than
two candidates in the white empty spaces
opposite their names, fold your ballot paper
‘0 that no one can see for whom you have
voted and take it to the table where the Pre-
siding Officer sits. Hold up your ballot pape:
still folded but in such a way that the Pre
siding Officer can see the official stamp on it.

This is a necessary check so that the Pre-
siding Officer can satisfy himself that your
votes have been cast on the official ballot
paper. Wait for the Presiding Officer to indi-
cate that he has seen the official stamp on
vour ballot paper.

When he has given this indication place
your ballot paper still folded into the ballot
hox which stands on the table in front of
he Presiding Officer. Then leave the polliny
tation and go back home or to your place o!
work, Do not hang around the polling station
Counts of votes will not begin until tomor-
‘ow, and the final results of the elections will
vot be known until late on Friday.

lf you carry out these instructions faith-
-ully you will be behaving like good citizens
ind your good behaviour will reflect credit
on this island and prove to everyone tha’
you are fit to exercise the privilege of votiny
ior your representatives in the House of As-
sembly.

Remember though that you are there to
cxercise your privilege and right as a voter
oniy: you must obey all instructions of the

| Presiding Officer who is empowered by law
the administration of the|!o see that the elections are carried out

lated Qucanuinenteet dheslienie ain, |smoothly and efficiently. The whole West

the purpose of the United States is|/ndies will be watching your behaviour in

to help the people of the world to| ¢¢-morrow’s

help themselves. Naturally, a
large part of the effort of the

United States will be expended in}

sharing the practical techniques of }
duction and technical knowl-
e with those people who want
to learn what Americans already |
have learned. But technical |
“know how” will not go far}
toward solving the food problem |
and building peace where a bad
system of land tenure exists. In
the main, progress is inseparable
the opportunity to own the
Ownership of the land by!
cultivator is the key to indi-
ual freedom and to free govern-





from



a





ent. To extend this principle is
ply to extend a basic tenet ot
ocr ( Agriculture’ —Inter-
mal Cooperation)

elections, The Government of
Barbados has gone to much trouble and ex-
pense to ensure that your first votes cast

| under adult suffrage are cast with a maxi-

mum of speed and efficiency and a minimum
of fuss and disturbance.

Do not let them down. Let the rest of thc

West Indies and the larger world beyond}

the Caribbean remember this momentous

|day as an occasion when Barbadian voter:

showed recognition of their responsibilities

by using their votes intelligently and wit!
decorum



i
1}
|
of
}

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1954

Zs alle

La

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CHRISTMAS PRESENTS

ADVOCATE STATIONERY.





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TT LI EI IM:
a :

THURSDAY. DECEMBER



The Children Create The Future Community

H.E. Says At Foundation ——————

13, 1951

Girls’ School Prize Giving

“IT IS the children who create the future community,” His
Excellency the Governor, Sir Alfred Savage said yester-

day at Christ

Church Girls’
making his Prize Giving address.
therefore, going to react in the future?

when
“How is each of you.
Are you going to

Foundation School

make Barbados the happiest island in the Caribbean? Are
you going to help to create efficiency, energy and goodwill?
Are you going to look on your neighbours irrespective of
race or religion as part of one community, the Barbadians

of the Caribbean?

“Only in that way,” he said, “will you achieve peace and

happiness.”

Prizes and certificates were
distributed by the Governor's
wife. Lady Savasze, after the
Headmistress, Miss Inniss, had
read her report.

After a vote of thanks to the
Governor and his wife by the

Chairman of the 7overning Body,
the pupils staged the play, “The
Water Babies” by Charles Kings-
ley, adapted by J. Barker. The
play was a success. Most of the
actors were under ten and each
acted her part with a sincerity
which delighted the audience.
C, Inniss as Tom, a_ chimney-
sweep was the best actor. J.
Perkins as Mr. Grimes nicely
played the role of a surly person
who had a grouse up his sleeve.

The girls also sang well.

At the close of the entertain-
ment, parents and friends were
invited to see a Christmas Tree,
decorations of which were made
by pupils in the Handwork
Classes of the Middle School.

Governor’s Speech

The Governor said:

“Last year was the first time
that my wife and I visited this
School, and although we sincere-
ly enjoy every school Speech Day,
for it is some compensation for
the absence of our own children,
there are a number of schools to



which we particularly feel at-
tached. This school is one of
them. It is rather like visiting

people’s homes. In some there is
an atmosphere of home life, of a
welcome to strangers, while in
others one has the feeling of en-
tering a house and not a home.

So it is with schools. This
school has an atmosphere of effi-
ciency, energy and ‘friendliness—
a lot of it is derived from the
personality of Miss Inniss, much
from the outlook and drive of
the staff, but most of it from the
girls themselves. It is to a major

extent the pupils that make a
school.
But what is more important,

it is the children who create the
future community. How is each
one of you going to react in the
future. Are you going to make
Barbados the happiest island in
the Caribbean? Are you going to
help to create efficiency, energy
and goodwill? Are you going to
look on your neighbours irre-
spective of race or religion as
part of one community, the Bar-

badians of the Caribbean? Only
in that way will you achieve

peace and happiness,
You all must have heard these
words at one time or another:—
“I shall pass through this world but
once,
“Any good therefore that I can do
to any fellow creature
“Let me do it now
“Let me not neglect or defer it
“For I shall not pass this way again.”

Knowledge Applied

Now all this sounds very much
like a sermon, but it is in fact good,
practical, plein common = sense
whether it is applied in your
homes, in your schools or in your
community.

Finally, I congratulate Miss
Inniss on her report and everyone
on the achievements of the school
year, Miss Inniss when speaking
of this school waiting at the
crossroads, repeated a quotation
of Mr. Winston Churchill. I can-
not, of course, give any undertak-
ing as to the future development
of this school, but may I add the
next verse of the quotation:—

“And not by eastern windows only
“When daylight comes, comes in the

light

“In front the sun climbs slow, how
slowly,

“But westward, look, the land is
bright.”

I nearly forgot to mention that
I hope the Board
will give a holiday to the School
in honour of this speech day, i.¢.,
a holiday and no homework.

The Headmistress said: —

Your Excellency and Lady
Savage, we are deeply apprecia-
tive of the interest you have
shown in the School and of the
honour you have paid us in being
present at thie function, particu-
larly at this time when there are
s0 many afd varied demands on
your time and inierests.

On days such aS this we do two
things — we look back and take
stock and we look forward with
eagerness, always full of hop?
using the wisdom gained from the
past to correct in‘the year ahead

what we have found wanting in
our stocktaking. ;
My last report was given in

December 1950, so the results of







iI
3





of Governors,Paintings held

designs.

the Cambridge School Certificate
Examination were not included in

it. Five girls who entered for
this Examination were all suc-
cessful. Dorothy Coleman and

Marian Bentham were placed 4th

and 6th in the Island. Dorothy
Coleman secured 1s. place in
Mathematics and 8rd in French

with very good passes, and Marian
Bentham Ist in Commonwealth
History with a very guod pass, and
also obtained a very good remark
in Religious Knowledge. Other
details will be seen on your pro-
grammes.
Short School Year

As is well known the School
year was a short one lasting from
January to July. This was the
result of a decision io effect a
change over from the Cambridge
School Certificate which is taken
in December to the Oxford and
Cambridge General Certificate Ex-
amination which is taken in July.
It may be thought that great hard-
ship was wrought because of this
decision but as I reviéw the year’s
work, the difficulties which arore
when faced with courage and ap-
plication, were not insuperable as
our results will show,

In this examination attempted
for the first time in this School
six girls submi ted papers in seven
subjects. Two passed with credit
in six and four with credit in five.
In three of the seven subjects
there were one hundred per cent.
passes, In Art there was the com-
pulsory section on the History of
Art which had never been at-
tempted before. Five girls passed
in this subject which considering
the limited time at their-disposal
reflects great credit on Miss Heath
and themselves. Our thanks are
also due in no small measure to
Mr. Neville Connell for the able
assistance he gave and is still
giving in his interes ing lectures
on the History of Art illustrated
by pictures on the epidiascope.

In other forms it was not
possible to make the usual num.
ber of promotions, but failure
to gain promotion cannot be
a tributed wholly to the cur-
tailment of the School Year.
There were other factors such as
the need for greater co-operation
and effort. It is here that t ap-
peal to Parents and Guardians
to be more vigilant and give us
more of your help at home. In
so doing, there are many benefits
to be derived—the most import-
ant of all being the progress of
the child. At this end in the
Report Cards which we send
you every month we are doing

, Our best to keep you informed
of the progress made each
month,

For some years La in has been
dropped from the curriculum but
was replaced this year, This is
done to eliminate a handicap
which many of our girls have had
in the past.

Drawing Exams,

Though the standard of the
Royal Drawing Society has ap-
parently been raised we were able
to forward 80 papers in their last
examination. There were forty-
four honours passes and thir.y-
five passes. In the Assessment
Report on the Examination
Maureen Skeete and Sylvester
Bynoe receive special mention in
their groups. On the whole ex-
amination the report states that
he candidates expressed them-
selves with individuality.

News has reached us from Miss
C. Inniss that on visiting the Ex-
hibition of Children’s Drawing and
in the Guildhall!
Art Gallery this year among the
exhibits there were two from Bar-
bados one of which was done by
Norma Williams of this School.

This term we were invited to
send exhibits to the Children’s

International Art Exhibition
which is on tour in the United
States. Some of the girls “have

responded to the invitation.

Two choirs were entered for
this year’s Music Festival Com-
petition which was open to all
the Schools of the Island. Both
choirs reached the finals and the
Junior choir won the contest in
Class 2 and the Seniors were
placed second in Class 3.

Our Athletic Sports were held
in April. In spite of threatening
clouds during the day and early
afternoon there was keen compe-
tition in the various events.
Shakespeare House emerged win-
ners of the House Cup,

for choosy housewives
» We have a wide range of all kinds of

U * ecoticesy in plain colours and flowered

They can be bought

individual pieces to suit your taste and they

are undoubtedly

VALUES IN
QUALITY



Netball

The Netball League Games
were played between April and
June. A team from this School
was entered in the A_ Division.
We were not successful in win-
ning games but the experience
gained has been beneficial to the
Schcol. Rainy weather and the
reconditioning of the lawns have
given tennis a setback this term,
We hope to begin again early in
the New Year.

The Guide Company continues
to show keenness and enthusi-
asm. Ag usual the Guides helped
with the Guide Fair serving in
the Milk Bar and Bookstall and
making articles for the Variety
Stall. The camp held at Pax Hill
from 13th—18th August was very
successful, It was for most of
the Guides their first experience
of out of door life and they thor-
oughly enjoyed it. Since then
they have been busy making
baskets to fill with sweets to give

to childyen less fortunate than
themselves at Xmas.
The Brownie Pack has had a

change of leadership caused by
the resignation of their Brown
Owl, Mrs. Walcott and Miss Tull
their Tawny, We are fortunate
in having Mrs. King a former
Guide and Ranger, Mrs. Springer,
one of our old girls and Miss
Enid Parris both of whom were
former guides to take over. The
Pack enjoys life fully in _ its
impromptu concerts, nature
walks, and a picnic at Gravesend,
sandwiched by work on the sec-
ond. class tests, The Brownies
too, assisted by their presence
and their pennies at the Guide

Fair.
Both Guides and Brownies
attended the Scouts and Guides

Own and the Rally held in hon-
our of Lady Baden Powell's visit
which we know inspired all mem-
bers of the Movement.

Lectures Given

The Middle School has been
attending lectures ven by Mr.
Connell on the “Formation of
Cora] Islands.” The slides shewing
diagrams and pictures have made
these talks all the more interes-
ting and have brought home facts
which, without their aid, would
take longer in the classroom. The
girls have themselves expressed
genuine appreciation of the talks
and there are some who regret
having missed them,

Theré shave been a few changes
on the Staff. We welcomed Mrs.
King who was appointed to fill
the vacancy created by Mrs. Wal-
cott’s resignation. Miss Tull left
us on extended leave to take the
Arts Course beginning in Octo-
ber at the University College of
the West Indies. We wish her a
successful career at the Univer-
sity. Miss Enid Parris and Miss
Dorothy Agard have come to our
aid in filling the vacancies cre-
ated by the absence of Miss
Inniss whom we expect early in
January and Miss Tull.

I express here to all members
af Yhe Staff thanks for their
loyalty and for their untiring
efforts in promoting the welfare
of the School.

The girls receive great en-
couragement when special prizes
are awarded particularly for a
phase of School life outside the
classroom, We therefore appreciate
the kind thoughts of Mr. Clair-

monte, Mrs, Bishop, and Miss
Inniss in making special awards.
From Mrs, Cliff Lynch of

Toronto who paid us a visit earlier
in the year we have received gifts
of modelling clay and powder
paints which have been very use-
ful in our handwork classes, We
value her kindly interest and
remembrance.

We are indebted to the following
Societies—The Bridgetown players
The Barbados Dramatic Company
the Agricultural Society for send-
ing us tickets to attend their
several shows, Their interest in
developing the love of beauty and
art among the youth is to »e
commended,

B.C, Presentations

The British Council have been
as generous as ever in loaning us
pictures and presenting books
to the Library and as prizes.

We are grateful to the Govern-
ing Body and particularly Mr.
Evelyn and Mr. Deane for having
1.epuirs affected at the Main School,
‘To enter classrooms where every-
thing around is bright and cheerful
ence acain is a tonic and has done
much to stiffen morale and in-
crease efficiency,

I should not conclude this re-
port without making some mention
of what is ever present in our
minds though it has been repeated
many times in various ways. We
are just as far away to-day 4s
when I spoke five years ago and
said on a similar occasion as this
that the School had reached the
Crossroads, I felt then the need for
a definite Scheme which would
broaden the scope and usefulness
of the School and be acceptable
to the majority and at the same
time be in conformity with
modern trends in Education, the
econcmy of the Island and the
needs of Parents. Instead, limited
ind trustrated in our efforts, we
seem to be floundering in a sea of
uncertainty.





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Building In
Castries Going
Ahead Well

Material
of Castries
freely and
gramme Is
sfactorily,

for the reconstruction
is coming in fairly
the building pro-
going «chead very

said Mr, C. A.
3eaubrun, senior partner of G. H.
Cox & Co. Merchants of St.
Lucia

Mr. Beaubrun is the St,
delegate attending the Regional
Economic Committee Meeting
now in session at Hastings House,

He said that several commer-
cial houses had already been
completed and others were in the



Lucia

course of construction, The
cinema had been completed and
steady work was being carried
out on Government buildings.

“Several two-storey commer-
cial buildings which were being
provided for small shopkeepers
are all completed and are a great
imfprovement on those which
existed in the past.”

“When the town of Castries
has been rebuilt, it will be one
of the show places in the West

Indies”, he said,

of conditions gener-

Lucia, Mr, Beaubrun
were like those which
existed in most of the other
islands in the Caribbean, The
cost of living was very high and
the people were doing their best
to cope with the situation.

“St. Lucia is going ahead very
seriously into the growing of
bananas and they are hoping at
some future date to make some
fairly good shipments to Eire and
the United Kingdom,

“The cocoanut plantations are
being extended and a new cocoa-
nut oil factory has been estab-
lished at Soufriere, but operations
have not yet been started.

“Since the Elections under the
new constitution, the Council is
operating satisfactorily and the
Budget session which was posi-
poned@ will soon be taking place.

Speaking
ally in St.
said they



cd
Inquiry
Adjounned

THE inquiry touching the death
of Frank Gibbons of Speightstown,
St. Peter, was adjourned by
Coroner C, W. Walwyn yesterday

until Monday, December 17.
Gibbons was admitted to the
Genera] Hospital on December 9,
after he fell from his bicycle while

riding it along Benn’'s Hill, St.
Peter, the same day.

Byrom Gibbons of Speightstown
said that he is the brother of the
deceased, He last saw his brother
alive about two weeks before the
accident. On December 11, he
went to the Hospital Mortuary and
identified the’ dead body of his
brother to Dr. A, S, Cato who
performed the _ post mortem
examination,

His brother used to drink a lot.

Gladstone Griffith, a 62-year-old
labourer of St, Peter, said he
knew the deceased well and he

last saw him alive about 1.30 p.m.
on December 9, when he _was
riding a bicycle. He was waiking
down Benn’s Hill, St. Peter, when
he heard the noise of a bicycle

behind him, Looking back he saw
it was the deceased who was
riding the bicycle. Shortly after

looking back he saw the deceased
fall off the bicycle as the bicycle
hit a bank on the right side of the
hill, *

The head of the deceased struck
the ground. He appeared to be un-
conscious, There was no one else
present when the deceased fell
from the bicycle.

Dr. A. S, Cato who performed
the post mortem examination on
December 11 about 1 p.m., at the
General Hospital said that the
deceased was dead for about eight
hours. There was haemorrhage
under the scalp and a fracture on
the frontal lobe of the head, Death
was due to haemorrhage and com-

pression of the brain due to
injudies receive®. The injuries
could have been caused by a
violent fall on the head,

At this stage Mr. Walwyn
adjourned the inquiry until

Monday at 2 p.m

But we will not lose heart ove
this long delay, I would leave
these words quoted by that grea!
man Mr. Winston Churchill to
hearten the English -—— speakiny
world at a time when there wos
gave doubt and uncertainty as \o
our fortunes:

“For while the tired
vainly breaking,
Seem here no painful inch to

gain,

Far back, through creeks and

inlets makine,

Comes silent flooding in, the

main,”

waves,



in sets or




CAVE SHEPHERD & €0., LTD.

10,

11, 12 &





13 Broad Street



MR. E. D,. MOTTLEY

Street on ‘luesday night that he differed with the Labour
Party on the question of nationalisation and on their view

that chere was the rich and
that Barbados like all other

muacdie class, a, people who at present, were the most suffer-

iny lol in the isiana,

Wide ne agreed mat the Barba-
dos Workers’ | iy and the L. bour
Party had done a measure of good
whicn benefited certain sections
of the community, there was still
the middle class, with its unem-
ployed and others who need assist-
ance and who were straining under

the cos. of Tiving.
Mr; Mottley was speaking at the
Eiegtors Associaton’s meeting

whith was being held in support
of his candidature as one of the
representatives for the City of

Bri town in the House of
A bly at the next General
Elections.

People’s Choice

He said his views politically were
well-known to all of them and he
thanked them for turning out in
such large numbers because after
the abuse which was being shower-
ed upon him by the two opposing
candidates, it showed that they
were still interested in him as their
choice.

They were told only the night
before on the same spot by one of
the candidates: “Do not vote for
Mottley because he was a member
of the Electors’ Association.” Thew
were told that the people whose
views that Association represent-
ed, had done nothing for them.
They were also told that that
Association comprised the white
people of this country and were
capitalists who would do them no
200d

Quoting the words of Mr. Win-
ston Churchill he said: “By the
skilful and sustained use of the
weapon of propaganda, people can
be made to see heaven as hell and
the most wretched life a paradive.”

He was afraid, however, that
some of the propaganda was far
from being skilful—to the contrery,
rather clumsy. For instance, the
propaganda that for three hundred
years, the Conservative regime
had done absolutely nothing, was
one which was so easily destroyed.

Edv ation Act

If it was accepted that the
Labour Parvy only had power for
say—five years, he would like to
ask these questions: Who was re-
sponsible for the Education Act
in this country which produced and
gave free University education. to
such men as Fergusson, Henderson
Clarke, Clyde Archer, Grantley
Adams and others? Who passed
the Income Tax Act in this coun-
try about 30 years ago, an Act
which meant taxing the very
capitalist conservatives who were
then in power? Who passed the
Central Road Board Act—an Act
which made provision for better
roads? Who passed an Act not to
place taxation on people’s food but
on gasoline? Who passed the Act
which started the Housing
Scheme? Who passed an Act to
give the old people of this coun-
try pensions? Who made pro-
vision to have dentists attend the
schools and the giving of glasses to
children? Who provided biscuits
end milk in the schools for chil-
dren? Surely there was not a
Labour Party in power then.
Were not all these things yassed
into law with Conservative Gov-
ernme: ts?

“I would not say for a moment

that the passing of these things ,

were not as result of agitation
from men like the late Clennel
Wickham, the late Dr. Charle*
Dunean O'Neal and several others”
he said. But at the same time
they were passed not by any
socialist or any labour par y. It
is therefore mere clumsy propa-
ganda to ask people to brlieve
that the party of which I am a
member ha? cone nothing for three
hundred years.”

He said that it was amusing to
‘ ear candidates come on platform”
enouncing capitalis s when thev
themselves were capitalists. Some
people thought—and in this case,
‘wo of the candidates ‘for Bridge-



St. Lucian On
Murder Charge
Remanded

AGNITA COLLES, a St, Lucian

of Chancery Lane, St.

vy Mr, C, W. Walwyn yesterday
when
harged with the murder

Beatrice Roach on December 11.

ee
HOHERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
LOWER BROAT STREET

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

4leoa Steamship Company

Telephone No: 4466
30.11.51.—T.F.N.



The Middle Class Are
The Most Suffering Lo!
Mottley Tells Electorate

Michael,
was remanded until December 14,

she appeared before hirn, |
CfllLa, We stock only the Be





told a large crowd at Nelson

the rest in Barbados. He felt
countries in the world, had a

town-—that to buy a red tie, an-
neounce tnat they were labourites,
Was sufficient to fool people in
order to be elected to the House

Mr. Mottley finally askeq his
listeners to give him the same sup-
port which they had always giver
him, assuring them tha: he would
take the same stand when he was

returned to the House. If some
thing came before him for the
benefit of the community, i
mattered not io him who hac
brought it, he would support it.
If in his opinion, something was
brought which would not be
beneficial to the community or

could not apply to local conditions,
he would speak openly and fear-
lessly against i/.



INFANT'S DEATH DUE
TO NATURAL CAUSES

Death by natural causes was!
the verdict returned by a nine!
man jury to Coroner Cc L.|

Walwyn at the District “A” Court
when the inquiry into the death
of Michael Harewood, 4 one-
year-old of Cave Hill, St. Michael
was held yesterday.





Harewood was taken to the
General Hospital on December
10, but died the next day, Dr.
A. S. Cato who performed the

post mortem said that death was
due to the inflammation of the
kidneys and malnutrition.



DRIVER'S LICENCE
STOLEN

Mr. C. W. Walwyn yesterday
ordered Cecil Rock of New Orlean:
St, MichaelSY to undergo on
month’s imprisonment with hard
labour for larceny of a driver’:
licence, the property of Maurice
Cave.

The’ offence was. commited
sometime between December 3 and

7. Rock was also remanded until
December 19, on a charge of
larceny of articles valued

£62 lls. 10d. the property o/{

Frederick Wood on November 21



: A 2
£4 For Speeding
Mr. G. B. Griffith, Acting

Police Magistrate of District “A”,
yesterday fined Victor Bourne of

Monterose, Christ Church, £4 to
be paid by instalments or two
months’ imprisonment foy ey
ceeding the speed limit or

Government Hill, St,
Saptember 29.
Bourne drove
M-1965 at over 35 miles
hour. When the speed limit
that road is 20 miles per hour

Sew NEE eH:
XMAS y
GIFTS

Michael or

buy
pel
or

the motor

ssielceeeeaetiaitnntertescabieapetit ere a a a

@
Si

%

RARE

al
WEATHERHEAD'S

—that are splendid tokens of
athe Xmas spirit of goodwill)
Bana that are certain to br
BPrappreciated.

4711 EAU DE COLOGNE

The Largest Assortment
evert

_ RGAE PEPE DE PN DN IN AP PE IS

in wonderful
Bottles

prese

UBS

'4711 in Blue and Gold
$1.20, $2.00, $2.64, $3.12



|
SOTOSCA 4711
2 4/6, 8/-



14
MRICED 4711 1/6, 6/6

| gamenvie Blue Gold 4711

|S = - $2.40, $4.32, $6.60, $8.06

| $7.50, $9.00, $10.00
Also

FRENCH PERFUME
OF QUALITY

}
| carom BELLODYIA
PA $14.00, $20.00, $27

50

| “CAROM SWEET PEA”
d $36.00

mand about’2 dozen different
kinds

e
> _ BRUCE !

SS WEATHERHEAD'S 11D.
* AD RDN DN NADA DN



a ee ee ae Meee eI |
B }
a” IT’S HERE AGAIN |! a”
a” . a”
“ a
se PURINA MILK CHOW
“ we
| 2 H. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors |
a om |
\ one Senn ene ete ate”





Art Silk
Curtain Net

“a ODN RRR LAA TATA



PAGE FIVE



GEORGE PAYNE'S:

1S

FINE —

|
|
PURE —



SOLUBLE,





|
|







Tn a wide range of designs
From 64¢, to $1.82 yd.

Cotton
Marquisette

Patterns in Blue, Gold,
on

Rose and Multi
White Grounds,
From 8lce, to $1.00

Folkweave



attractive
Designs

45 ins. Wide
e @ $1.82

Art





Brocaded

Silk

In Green, Gold and
Rose—46 ins. wide @
$2.50 yd.

“«Sandersons”
Cretonnes

Cotton and Linen
From $2.11 yd. to $7.87





SPECIAL XMAS
OFFER

A RENOWN
SHIRT

FREE
to the Virst Customer Spox
$15.00 Every Day trom . .



We

range of

GOODS.

)

j

}

Riv
) 4
{

(

have a wide

(M. B. HANNAH)
60 Tudor St.

FRENCH PERFUMES
at Reduced Prices
FOR THE XMAS
SEASON ONLY

We are offering French Perfumes by Guerlain
exelusive scents at greatly reduced prices

Original

Price

VEGA $35.00
VOL DE NUIT. $35.00
FOL AROME $30.00
LAVENDER ; $30.00
HAMPS ELYSEES $30.00

|] POUR TROUBLER $30.00
JICKY E $30.00
CUIE DE RUSSIE, $30.00
VAGUE SOUVENIR $30.00
COQUE D'OR $30.00
RUE DE LA PAIX $39.00
QUANDE VIANT LE’TO $15.00
DAWAMESK $15.00

DIAL



ding

10th to Lith December
LADIES and GENTS

2316

in the most

Sale

Price
$21.75
$21.75
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$19.00
$ 8.00
$ 8.00

e
KNIGHT’S DRUG STORES






















PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE : THURSDAY, DECEMBER 1, 1951




















































































,
J A 7
CLASSIFIED ADS] â„¢ "PUBLIC SALES FOK RENT WANTED = {ANNOUNCEMENTS| SEIDSING NOTICES
—_
TELEPHONE 2508. REAL ESTATS | The 3 storey building situated at the MISCELLANEOUS $5 in goods and with your cash bill
—_— Py aor * James and Coleridge Streets. } | you get 4 ¢uess-coupon: how many aa panei adaaivon palate cecpeplpaliaemeneemne
BUSINESS STAND—A first class busi-| Suitable for office or business stand at) AyeriquE JEWEL screws in a jar? You can win an
For Hirtns, Marrtage et Engagement FOR SALE ness stand with residence isolid wall) peor occupied by Mrs. Paul Wilkins.) oorp Pp’ gre cavekeaen: EKCO radio. It certainly pays to shop| MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW SSIS SOPSSSIOSF SOOO OOS,
vanouncements in Carib Calling the| . Queen's Street, St. Michael. Apply to| OPP'T %? V. C. Knight C/o Da Costa &banwric © SHOP, 21 Metin }* 4. BARNES & Co., Ltd ZEALAND LINE LTD &
hetee is $53.0 for any number of words J. C, Straker, corner St. Michael's Row | C°- 1+ 11.12.51—8n, | 23.11.51—.¢.n. MANZ LINE The M.V. CARIBBEE will accept &
up to and 6 cents per word for each and Garnett Street, opposite Nelson Gate, 7 . t Cargo and Passengers for Domur >
ndditional word. Terms cash. Phons 2808 AUTOMOTIVE Quiven’s Park i212 stm | . MYRAVILLE—Aquatic Gardens. Purn novel peg 4 To tte Wet ‘i ' | M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at] ¢ 1 Antig Montserrat. Nevis &
Netween 8.30 and 4 p.m.. 3113 for Desi! : ocialanindhccane ennieitetneatipemnctitthaiitihtiag __. | ished, from December 15th to Januar: . na ; Sma une or EDUCATIONAL | Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba-| 4 ond St. Kitts. Sailing 1 d >
CAR: Ford Prefect 1950 Model, done 15th f ; > Marsh tt cinity of Garrison, Beckles Rd - . -* ¥
Notiees only afte~ 4 p.m. | 14,000 mites, Battery, one weck old tyres} oe rN, BUNGALOW Situated at | 15th for gne month only. Phone Marshall | 2,4 uM ete. Apply to Advocate | dos, Bermuda early January and arriv-} 20th ost xy
good. Owner would sell old tyres} Garrison, All modera conveniences in- #01, Deversn Dene 1 a.m. add 4-0 Dm | Aas eet. in Writing apse SITY LLEG oe 3 Ses. See ee, ee g
larger Car. Phor i. Fart Bes eee ange f0T] ejuding, natural gas, four or convertible 13. 12.51—a > ay : 712 | wv IVERSITY co E OF This vessel has ample space for chilled The M.V_ C.L.M. TANNIS us
DIED BTM er ee sian | three bedrooms with built-in presses and | “7 os a THE WEST INDIES gerd frozen, and general cargo Cargo and Passengers Tor
i 51—4n | cupboards. A bargain, contact W. Wells| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE! poxyowestea by cleven scar a! ADMISSION OF UNDERGRADUATES } Cargo accepted on through Bills of Vand Trinidad Sailing Sat 3
TAYLOR—On December 12, 1981, at hie} CAR—Vauxhall Velox (P55 70.0001 2¢ rT Geddes Grant Ltd., Phone 2861 or The application .of Cephas Harding | girl in time for Xmas, a pony who would | IN OCTO! » 1968 Lading with SEN Aeenens at ‘Trinigas ae
lute residence “Roseville”. Kensing-| miles @s good as new. Offers received home 4025 9.12.51—1@ | Shopkeeper of Statior Hill, St. Michae like to he loved. A good home for the lf suitable candidates present thom- for British Guiana, Windward and Lee- * ems RADAR %
ton ‘New Road, Thomas Antti. Yael d. Bediet, Wopewell.. St. Thomas. Dial) We mtr ern rn are aaa nae | Gee as eee on al Spirits, Salt Liguets tues | not be young but must | seives, the University College of the West | ward Islinds Oe i ‘or %
funeral takes place at 4 o'clock this} 2010 12.12.51—4n I have been instructed by the Tele-| &ec., ai & board and shingle shop attach. | be pi ant. Phone Lee, 95247 indie. will admit in October 1952 about For further particulars apply to accept ¢ > 4 4 wr ¢
afternoon at Christ Chureh Parish | ————— Sie ede licks phone Company to seli at their yard) to residence Station Hill, St. Michael. ! . 11.12.5147 | thirty undergraduates in each of the Gre a c ir
Chureh CAR—1 103) Chrysler Royal. 1 1990) 2mmes Street on Friday 2ist December| Dated this llth day of December 1951 | te $$$ | Bacult.»» of Arts, Natural Sciences und} FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Ltd. Thursday» 13 st
Rosamond ‘Taylor (Widow), Rrnest| Nash Wiued haad coupe, Phone e260, [at 2 Celeek. She sollewing i Severs! To: EB. 4. Sek ROD, Seq Sh SET canebie af runaing phar-|Medicm. The courses in Arts and TRINIDAD. ; ; a eae: ae
and Horace (Sons), Leonard A 13.22.51—2n, | 26, lengths of large sized railway iron Police Magistrate, Dist. “A" | maceutieal department for weil” estab-| Natural Sciences will lead to the general B.W.1. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS x
Field«. 13.12.51 — 11 |, | ener ee ec several lengths of medium sized rail- CEPHAS HARDING, lished U.K. suppliers. Good salary with | degrees of :he University of London in ASSOC. Ine %
way iron, a collection of scrap lead Applicant | hare mt iv ro) ding | ‘hove faculties and those in Medicine to DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd Tele. 4047 >
ELECTRICAL several 2 gallon jars, a collection of old) N B.—This application will be consid conten ae est note, ai a aoa aes a the degrees of Bachelor of Medicine and , BARBADOS. g
, 9 _____ ] telephone boxes, a lot of cable drums, a|ered at a Licensing Court to be held at| Box T.J ; Care Barba‘toc Saeed. of Surgery of the University of London a.W.1, GOSS SOOO BOONES SOE
GOVERNMENT NO CE RADIOW—One “PHU y tu model, 4; Collection of galvanize and other wire.| po\ice Court, Dist. “A” on Priday the | 7? : 12.12 51 2n Application forms and memoranda for
WEB. I condition as new. No reasonable offer | large collection of scrap metal, several) 2}: day of December 1951. at 11 o'clock ‘applicants giving enefal information | —— —————-—_—— ae



refused 13.12 51—2n. | blew torches, one old water pump, anc m hi of the
. i z TE y o about the College, particulars
eg alg tpn ne rat ig neh necessary qualifications for entrance and

other items |
~y c E McLEOD, ; suitable for boy aged 8-10 years old. e
: FURNITURE PARCY' A. REGTT, | AUCROONTE: Police Magistrate, Dist. “A’| Phone 2249. 12 i—3n_|an outline of the courses available may
OFFERS are invited for the; _ U * I RE 13.12.51--50 } yg 12. 51—1n ‘ _ _ 12.51—3n. |e obtained from the Registrar ot the ‘0.
‘ Rot -” ;
purchase of Cane to be reaped] PURNITURE—4 piece mahogany suite.| ST. ELMO—Maxwell Road from the 15th : University College of the West Indies














































































































































s a a , ii t Tutor for
during 1952 from. 121 acres of| Phone 8380. 13-12.51—3n.| December. It consists of thre side] LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE| RATES OF EXCHANGE | 338Siorn irene SP itne ivestare of g,
Government. land at the Pine) 0 ———————"—"* | verandah, Growing and dining rooms, ¢] | The applicetion, of Clumen | hoes: CANADA Education in the other Colonies. Ae.
Plantation, St. Michael. It is esti- LIVESTOCK bedrooms. breakfast room, kitchen, water | Hawker-of King William Street, St. Mich- DECEMBE® 12. 1951 ‘A number of Open Scholarships, Gov- i
mated that the yicld from this sitio —_— toilet and bath, and garage. Apply to|ael for permission to s-i1 Spirits, pt 1 6/10": pr. Cheques on ernment Exhibitions and certain other a Sg geet
acreage should be in the vicinity |: _ PUPPIES J om in time for amas Girt} DArcy A. Scott, Magazine Lane a ae é Sec A, : A. ond and shingle eenhare. ‘4 es 10% a awards will be avails oe which may NEW YORK SERVICE
oO r Pu ure bre at a ee wey basil pra rafts 65.45% st bs <
ef 4,200 tons of cane. lively, Shane Mert as i . = ———— ———— —— Dated this lth day of December 1981. i “Sight Drafts. 69 3/10% pr. |also be obtained from the sources men- - STEAMER Sails 23rd November— arrives Barbados 4th December, 1951
Tenders should be submitted to pe The _usidareiened will omer: far silt DORIS BELLE, | 97 6/10% pr. Cable .. a] tioned above. ; ; STRAMER Sails 14th December—- arrives Barbados 25th December, 1961
. Le + . by public competition at their office No. for Applicant ; , 7 om % Th losing date for applications is —— ———— A
the Director of Agriculture, P.O. MECHANICAL oF itian Strest’ Mirtigetown, on. Briay,| To: EA. MaOO/ Ba. or encom OS iow br. | aist January, 1952, NEW
Box 505, not later than 29th of} —————________"__] the 14th day of December, 1951, at 2 Police Magistrate. Dist. “A‘’ =: a eer? 25.11.51—3n-] 5 ,, ORLEANS SERVICE
December 1951, and: aheuld state TYPEWRITER: oad wwhied nad tena Pim. S lineata Woe all ans Gis be all : yay Tht GER Seles Tih, Nov geniae-arrivee B’dos 24th Nov., 1951.
I, iv est offer over #40,00 accepted shares — Knights im . ered at a Licensi Court to be held a 5 jovember— arrives Barbados 5th December, 1951
fo —~ conditions of price, de-| Raiph ‘Beard Bay Street 124931 dn | 280 shares — B’dos Fire Insurance Co. | Police Court Dist-"A" On. Friday. the GOVERNMENT NOTICE A STEAMER Sails 5th December— arrives Barbados 19th December 1951.
ivery, etc. —__ 566 shares — B'dos Shipping & Trad-| 2ist day of December 1951 at 11 o'clock : i oe x eee
12.12.51—3n TYPEWRITERS—Standards, long car-|ing Co. Limited (cum New Issue | a m CANADIAN SERVICE
desdides ih riage and Portables. Also Adding and | Rights); H E. A. McLEOD, SOUTHBOUND
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] Cicuisting Machines | and | Dimaton| gi) Shares. — WA Rurm efit re. Police Maga. MSLPO?. ..| VACANT POST OF STEWARD AND CLERK AT THE LAZARETTO
ctating Machines 3rndshaw & Com- shares — JA. Rum Fefiner m= | 12.12 51—1Ln ?
The application of Haroid Mapp, shop- | Pany 12 12. 51—2n at oie pol aes Te a tae OES Tah Applications are invited for the pensionable post of are te Name of Ship eee s titi shrives.
keeper of ark Road, Bush Hall, s.|.————_____.. 10 shares — . Biscuit Co., Limit , x 72— - i ae : =P 2 one
Michael, for permission “to. sell. Spirit TYPEWRITER—One (1) Royal Type For further particulars and conditions LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] Clerk at the Lazaretto. Salary will be on the scale of $1, ra 2-3 Aeon roam ..' 36th Nov. 1 auth Nov. SI oth Dec. st
Malt Liquors, &e., at a board and shingl Writer (26”) Carriage, in good condition, | % sale, apply to : saints. ha acs one applies assen et Une N. Walrond, | $1,632 per annum, and will be subject to a deduction of 4% in accord-| 2-8. (ALeOA BEAASUS" Math Dec Bt ath Bee.
9 . smidence a . N Stes . COTTLE shopkeeper Es St. 5 “At . e s
Bush “Hal, St. Michael. seer me MUSSON, SON & CO LTD $iabi--ta.| for, permission Me ceil‘ aagisita, healt ance with the provisions of the Widows and Orphans Pension Act, | “Av STEAMER 11th Jany. 52 2ist Jany
pated, this jth aay of December, 1951.] Tel. No, 4613 13 12.81-—4n Liquors, &e. «at a board and ingle shop 1928 (1928~-3). In addition, a non-pensionable cost of a ROBERT THOM LTD. cue NEW YORK AND GULF sERVICE.
o cL oq. _\ —_—_——— | 1) ne Station, nagle , , t orms
8 ' will be payable in accordance with approved rates.
Police Mauistrats, Dist. “A. MISCELLANEOUS AUCTION st. Mich pager: APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE
Sitned HAROLD MAPP. Dated lith day of December, 1991.] are provided. ” F
~aiidinhanieaeerebente eset ae oF mu , i i
- Applicant BUTTER—Table But By instructions received. I will offer for oi perenne ae. coat, - e intment will be on two years’ probation and will be aa ot ir — eee
This application will be R b ter Ib. Cooking | gate at McEn SS be Gas teak n Fri. ‘olice Magistrate, Dist. “A appo 3 P
at u Licensing Court to be hela} Cutter in 1b., SIb, and 26tb,, also Kraft | Ge it ee ee eee mone Seo Morris Signed UNA N, WALROND, made subject to the selected applicant being passed as medically fit} ~ es,
ones Maral AP ox Weide hese in 8 oz, packages. W. M. Ford, | 28 Mth at 2 p.m. (1) One 1960 Morr ‘Applicant. Sass sn nieeanaRRmNNNNN ACN,
the @iat day of December, 1951, at 11) D/#! 9489. 45 Roebuck Street haces pen ora 8 Bent eaten N.P.—'Phis application wil be eon-| for employment in the Public Service,
. om rder only reason for selling, mer leav- a: Salat a ,
elieie ak Sala 13.12.51—2n. | SFd0r OT een or a ae On the fall | cated. at a Licensing Court to he eis 3. The minimum educational qualification which will be accept DECORATIVE GLAS SSWARE
Pohien' Mendiatrnten Saat. oA GT TON Al CAN PRINTS— Tust the 4 the: Hammer R. Archer McKenzie. | no aiat day of December, 1981, at 11 ed is a pass in the Cambridge Local School Certificate or a similar | dant received

“or iing yo were “ a a eloe :

18.99.511)) F designe 6" wide, price $1.14, and. $1.24 | “reece mecmemmceersme | NS na. metzon, |examination of equivalent standard, Applicents should he Detwoen VASES, ROSE BOWLS, DRESSING TABLE SETS
iininnnmnnmemmremma———— F vord at Kirpulani, 62 Swan Stree " LORRY—1940 Ford Lorry. We are in- mick AW Raleg “oie gal P 21 d 30 y S, S LS, ESS a 4E SE
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE te eu a in, | #trueted by the Insurance Agents to sell Police Magistrate, Dist. “A the ee — eae A tents ai gelatine to the | ETC., ETC.

: by Auction this vehicle which has been akeane aiaanale 4. ‘orms of application and further particulars \
The application of Marion Brathwaite LI UOR LI i
. eee’ Of : onc. 1 CAR TYRES in the followi sizes: | damaged in an accident. Sale at Me- Q CENSE NOTICE 1 r . Appli-
eet pane sled mee hay i “ee hat 550 x 16, 650 x 16, 600 x 16, 350 is Enearne’s Garage on Friday 14th Dec Ths application of Szol Birsztajn, post may De obtained from the Superintendent of the Laserett oP CENTRAL EMPORIUM
P ; . ee tae 25 x 16, 500 x 16, 550 x 17, 400 x {| at 2 p.m. lesan. of Tudor treet. St, Michaei,| cations should be addressed to the Director of Medical Services, the ,
Ne een ee ee eee iiny, BR Mlchned [00,19 also. fas toe tone JOHN M. BLADON & Co. or permission to sell Spirits, Malt Car. Broad & Tudor Sts,
. ; n stoc " . . te P se Spirits, a *
WET ais ial dae eo pbearier, nae Enquire Aujp Tyre Co. Trafalgar abo Auctioneers. | Liquors, &c., at bottom floor of a S.itorey Wharf, Bridgetown, to reach his office not later than Saturday, the ‘
To E. A. McLEOD, Esq ? streets. Phéhe 2696. 8.12.61—t.f.n wall babatng ee. cone Marshall Gap.} 15th of Deeember, 1951.
nal 1 ug -——————$ ue pone, uly Kana,
hanes MAIION ERAT WAITS, AMERICAN CHRISTMAS CARDS—A PURLIC NOTICES Detod this Ith doy of Decémber, 1951 5. The successful applicant will be required to assume a@uty at} ———-_—__- 4 —____. i A a a a ie
, ‘Avpli¢ant lovely assortine nt of Asmerienn Christrnas ' 7 pro ae eee ae ~~ ce the earliest possible opportunity, not later than 2nd January, 1952.
N.B.- a t iN be « ards in boxs of 16 different Cards, ar ae ent as?
AB Tiss application | with Ue. fale f Rather Cute and uncommon. Clearing at Se Signed S. BIRSZTAJN, 5.12.51.—3n.
pt Police Court, District “A” on Monday | $200 Per box. You could call at our NOTICE Ps ee Applicant
he AY © ‘ . at. 1 Wice and see them immedi 1 A sii vi application wi be con
" 1 Sy Cn of December, 1951, at 1 Done 'standard Agency dos) = ‘a Bade, PARISH OF ST. PETER at a Licensing Court to be held
= aa cr. A. MeLEBOD Street. Dial 13.12.51-—-2n Parochial Treasurer's Office will be Court, District “A" on Friday |
Police Marist te Dist Mae datinditiiniaginmemainiummeapnennumiimtiidineipe: | CONE OR Teeember 19th. neal yist day of December, 1951, at 1) |
~ "49 19.511 DUNLOPILLO MATTRESSES ~~ Ralph Signed G. F. CORBIN le'elock, a.m
4 peerd has « large selcetion of Duntlopillo Parochial Treasurer a. B. GPY}FITH, i
sabe Mattresses also Slumber Pillow Catt 11.12 51—3n Police Magistrate, Diat, “A }
eG: ASC NEI SECRECY in ese vite or hota Rests tee hos | : wa
The applicaiion of ‘Therold Mec. Hayn 12.12. 51--2n NOTICE LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |
oh mrmiake oO Tank Hat s Row -_-_—“-___—— ——___—__- - — ——— " " . . ipplic on 0 :
ere, pera seit apie | ENGAGEMENT DIARIES with ovunc-| THR WEST INDIA BISCUIT Co. LED.) Cho, “C/' Worthing. View Ch. Eh tr :
Mait Liquors, &c,, at a board and shing tive local views for each ynth suitable The Transfer Books of the Company ermission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors
rhop at Bank WHaU Cross Road, St or a Xmas Gift; especially Overs-as | will be closed from the l4th to the 28th c., at a aboard ahd shingle shop attached MOTOR CYCLE TYRES
Michael, Priends. 2/- each. Knight's December, 1951, beth days inclusive ce residence at Worthing View, Ch. Ch
Dated this 11th day of December, 195) 13.12, 51~ an | § Wt, CLAIR HUNTE, yithin Dist. “A “ee
To BK. A. MeLBOD, Baq., Secretap) ted thia 12 : 3
delice Magiasat.,. DISC “AS HAMS—Smoked Hams from 4 Ib@ to] 11.12.5139 aa Dated thie 13th day ot De eeever ae
Signed DOREEN KING, “ ie aay We $5. 2% Ibs., Bacon Police ‘Magistrate bint “AY
for Applicant iced or whole slab, inl W. N. Ford io bata et
N.B.—Thiy application will be con | 289. 95 Roebuck Street 19.12.51—2n NOTICE EDGAR LINTON,
hidered at a Licensing Court to be hek | -> — vs vatane OF CHRIst CHURCH NBT ie pe Appieaey
Bidered at a Licensing Coury 10 oc ide |, LRATHERETTE EASY CHAIRS suitable | The Parochial Treasurer's OMee wil) eit A Teer sing Con Will be: Sonar
thee aint dav of Deeumber, 1951, at 1 | for Office and Homes $90.00 ea, at Ralph | He closed for business on Thursday 1st] sted ot B Liseraine Court to be held nt
Hiolock: a.m. * ” Reard, Lower Heard, Lower Bay Street, 18.12.61—2n. Street, 12.12.51—2n, | 4nd Friday Mth December, 1951 ‘olice Court, Dist AY on Friday the
4 R.A. McLEOD WOOD GODDARD, aM day of December 1954 at 1) o'clock
Satins veiveba’ Sat. * M i Parochial Treasurer n
Police Magistrate, But a ‘ a | MATTRARS "SPRING “UNITS—Ready Ready REGS en 1212, 51-$n FE. A. Mei®OD,
Tust ready for. padding and covering Pollve, Magiatrete, e
price $36.21 each. See them at our show- i;
f CLUB room, The Standard Ageney (B'dos) Co. NOTICE LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
M Swan Stréet. Dial 2620. The Parochial Treasurer's Office, St.) The application of Meta King, Shop-
: 19.12.8120 | TinBecember: 1981. THURSDAY, | coper of Deacons Road, St, Michael fo:
erm 951. - xermission to sell Spirits Malt Liquors
NOTICE PERFUMES—Evening In Paris Perfumes C. GEORGE GRANNUM &e., at a board and shing!> shop attached
in moive novelties Eifel Tower $1.02 Ag. Parochial be oh 9 ; io residence Nr. Bayswater, Deacons Pl.
each noes $1.10 each a dainty Gift for rh aera %t. Michael )
THE HOLDERS of the 2/-[ Xmas. Obtainable at Knight's. 13.12.51--In. | "Dated this 1th day of December 1951
Sweepstake tickets A 0015 anc 13.12. 51-—3n ; To: FE. A, M@LEOD, Esq
U 9536, which drew the Consola- | [hans py NOTICE Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
tion horses “MRS, BEAR” an Piown, call in ne falph’ Be Ba Lovee of Graves at the Westbury ere ao
y ee tery c ful . ; pplican
‘STREET ARAB” respectively fo: } wonderful pram can be used for 'a Carty-| Shen sean ue Ree the Comtne Festival,| N.B.—This application will be consid.

th 1 a
the Club’s recent Autumn Meet cot, most useful in Cars and for late Pe SI ReHOS. UP t0F oe foatoe eae red at a Licensing Court to be held at You Should Never Motor Without eae











in, are hereby informed tha ights 13,12. 51—2n Superintendent & Tres ~ | Police Court, Dist. “A” on Friday th?
1 horses are "i present expect: | “soaps pennies Tollet ana Bain | 12:12 51—6n Pieae Peart reasurer. | "ist day of December 1981 at 11 o'clock SOCKET SETS <> OPEN END SPANNERS
8% aeted: noe Sate e ANNERS
ed to arrive on the 14th instant ] Soaps assorted saat boxes oe 3 ana'8 ey E. A, McLEOD BOX & OPEN END SP. ” or ra@
Will these persons kindly call ai # -akes. "A Welcome Gift for Xmas. 8/-| LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Police. Magistrate, Dist. "A" SOCKETS from %” to 1%
16 Pe 2 ‘
eur office, Synagogue Lane. nd 7/6 Per Box at Knight's The application of Carlysle Atwell
G.





. 18.12,51—3n. | chopkeeper é : TORQUE WRENCHES «>» RATCHET HANDLES a a

A. LEWIS, shopkeeper of Halls Road, Michael,

Secretary SAMPLE for permission to sell’ Spirits, Mait EXTENSIONS “<> SPEED BRACES I I

12.12.51—3n | BAGS LE RANGE OF PLASTIC HAND-| Liquors, &c., at a 2-roofed board and WALDEN WRENCHES
—wvon 3AGS veautiful assortm nt being sold| shingle shop at Perry's Gap, Bay Land,

———_ ete oe ee eee FUL At sample prices. All colours and[ St. Michael i SCREW DRIVERS -— 3” 4” 5” 6” 8”
t ay 5 y 3 : ‘ ’
aamsasas4 yles. On display at our Showrooms.| Dated this 10th day of December, 195! Christmas -

( renenoen— ) Pee oe Ts rotce Magic: Bt” Bl 5 sue eonsewite mess were | DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING €0., LTD.

Signed CARLISLE ATWQLL,






















THE SALVATION ARMY Applicant
SAMPLE TOY DOLLS—Two lovely wy P sine More Cooking

( CHRISTMAS CHEER sample models, rather u ‘ Really ae oe on, arn =~ sl held (ECKSTEIN BROS.)

Send your Donation now to P.O. worth having. On displa » show-| ‘at Pollew Court, District eta ‘on. Friday pene eee e+ : 5
q Box 57, Bridgetown ‘ooms $15.00 each. The Standard Agency | the 2ist day of December, 1951, at 11 LESS WORRY when she has . + aus

ae Wy, ge ‘ (B'dos Co, 14 Swan Street. Dial 8620. | o'clock, a.m. ; a "PHONE 4269 Distributors

mwuaewwewrwe io 13.12, 51—2n E. A. McLEOD, % . . . GAS FOR COOKING. :s
; STEEL GALLERY TABLE-—Buy your- pe ns neeee tn ree Pda







self a Steel Gallery Table Round $14.50] Tyoyop 7 IOK
“a. Square $17.50 ea, ‘also Steel Chairs LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

$8.50 «a, with Arms $12.00 in Red a
Green. At Ralph ons Saas - The application of Louise Cole, shop-.
Street. 12.12, 51—2 keeper of Dayrells Road, Christ Church?

- __. | for permission to sell Spirits, Malt 5
TOYS—See for yourself the Mobo| Lquors, &c., at a 2-roofed board and
Magic Doll’s Push Chairs, also Tot-Cycles| Shingle shop attached to residence at
just arrive at Ralph Beard, Lower Bay Paddes Pasture, Dayrells Road. Christ
Street, 12:12.51—2n | Church, within District A’
Dated this ith day of December, 1951
To BE. A. McLEOD, Esq., e e
Police Magistrate, Dist. "A."

(aver Phoenix Pharmacy) AD VERTISE ain ie aie Aeaiant

N.B.—This application will be con
Dial 4796. — Hours 9-3. IN THE

sidered at a Licensing Court to be he
1.12.51. the gist day of December, 1951, at 1 »
ADVOCATE OOK A Sk ROD ’
> ss gute Vubeen tb wiitibebineeielieiiastietbaahelie Maia Police Magistrate, Dist. “A
g . 4 A — ~~ ————————
OR SALE !
POR .. | LEETON on SEA |

MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS MAXWELLS:

An Attractive fully furnished, seaside bungalow built right
onto a sandy beach with excellent bathing facilities. There





A. M. WEBB

STOCKBROKER.
Barbados Investments,
Oversea Orders Executed.

33, Broad Street,
Bridgetown,









FOR SALE

HAGGATTS
GROUP










~
x





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





PELLET EEE!





Por Sale véy reasonable, 2 is a wide front verandah extending the whole frontage, 4 bed- Arabl
5 Sale e Total
yo seedium epee. wink pete rooms (three with basins), large L-Shaped lounge with cock- i Acres Acres
‘s suitcases, 3 golf bags (1 new), golf tail bar, kitehen, garage and servants’ quarters. Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx 305 713
ubs, gasolene lantern, small ove 5 a ‘
R Venitian blind. never used). eee & Overhill approx, .. 324 644
x GO” several frame tures,
96" x Go sveral framed pictures, late eli pena & River approx. ....... 266 521
= TIGNGShIp APPTON, «6s... .60se00e. 115 211



Outdoor wooden W.C Books.

Pottery, china omaments. Lamp | LADON i Ce
ehades. Electric hot water heater © e
Roofing slates, guttering, 2 shades Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised







Fee ct fA ee AFS. FV.A. os is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as
opewell, § Mi hway
2 Prone 42, 2 on Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors a TRACTORS . anc ee ole eg ome — ere eres

4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop
have been secured.



Oto es 2 PGES
SCOOTERS
%

- FURNI Hi

WITH PLEASURE THE MONEY
SAVING WAY

PLEASING New and Renewed
Wardrobes, Chests ~- of - Drawers
Vanities and space-saving Dressing
Tables, $14 up, Stools, Beauty-
Bedsteads in 4 sizes with or with
out deeper sleeper. Springs, Laths,

y

LE LEE OE

| ‘PHONE 4640. 833 Plantations Building








MONTREAL,

sf December Sth, 1951 among other items the following International Har-

vester tractors :—

FERGUSON SYSTEM

TO ALL SHIPPERS
The friend of both the small and Large Plantation Owners alike

BARBADOS
Effeciive January ist, 1952, 8 temporary surcharge of 15% This Tractor, the price of which is only a fraction of that of
{}@ a full “Track” Tractor—

will be made on the gross freight on all shipments from Eastern
&
aie ai COURTESY

1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer.

1—WD9, 1—Farmall H.

Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler
ploughs,







Separate iron Siderails, Night~-
chairs Canadiz rts idge arbados, which wi S .
Riae at, ic tig rénde-0f Woods, anac lan ports to Bridgetown, Barbados, which will be modified 1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.
dace and. elses for Dining or cancelled as improved conditions may warrant. 8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 ts f
6
Kiteher FÂ¥ ucy and other uses

Tractors.

China,
{
The mechanical equipment of the group includes
{
i
v
{




It is the aim of the undersigned Lines to provide the best :
.
CRE, sa Rook FURNITURE have been mounting steadily at Barbados due to increased . ; ; D | Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.
in’ Morris, ‘Tub, Rush, Upriaht. cargo operating expenses, etc., regret have no alternative but {{/ a an an the ot job of Ploughing and is at hore either in the | GARAGE /
Basy snd Berbice Chairs—ALL A to establish a surcharge which we hope will be of short dura- | ield or on the road, | q
MON ING PRI , ' ; | 1 : ve
MONEY SAVING PRICES. tion |&% These world-wide famous Tractors are also becoming increas- Further details and onditions of sale may be
: S W ILSON Yours very truly, } ingly popular here and are doing fine work. ROBERT THOM obtained from,
. 5 ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY INC. } 4
* SPRY ST. ANADIAN NATIONAL STEAMSHIPS }|& We invite you to inspect this truly gvonderful machine and }/ LIMITED S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
* DEAL, 000 SAGUENAY TERMINALS LIMITED ai x let us arrange for a demonstration for you—ploughing, haul- | } Broad Street,-Brid
$i 1 51. })}/% mg, manure spreading, grass-cutting or what you will. Agents 0 MEO ENT ets
¢ OOOOH * | LEETEES = = 2!) Sceeneorioey, 66ee tit T6106 SO SSSTOT SHES SSITTOSTOONS HOSOSTITIOTO SOTTO THT a SS



pol






sh aE Nee RCs ie Ra el i a a Nc Ae ae ue al














THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON it tata ie tater ns
ZS cacti aca | § T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
REMEMBER MY BIRTHDAY - Diu Geuindincientaiiodacuelidah
% WE are having reccrd
g Christmas sales whieh proves

that we have the GOODS

| £2,000 more in Xmas

| Goods opening this week,

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE §

OP PALA LOCALS OI

LIGHTNING




































































































‘
for FS
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . __ by Alan Stranks, drawn by George Davies | =
a - - a ee jueT te at aga j S
, ri ‘ - a P Po eBuS ae ” ee \ OR EHOW /s ANV OLD | SS
BENTH EM PCTTACY ECeTRY ae | [une eno mNe MUM | soncon..)/ Genrsanitn 4) | | Fon rg noe fxon..) (BEER Sey, ) | Somebod reliability
YOU AND HOPKINS | / ‘GOLDEN LILY’... ( THIS CALLS FOR FLAME ROVAL AND + aa heo™ os | a
WSON /\ THAT USED, } _ CHAMPAGNE... OUSTV DEAN ‘ Lt { | >
28. -ORNG me. f | \| / ——. rae mat NER DAWSON, | > ’ 2 \a} =
Sat oe | } /OGNE ME THE ’.° > Fa FOR INSTANCE ! | I » { 20 Mon,
IN. PIT. AND - SawOUST . a ) 9 * Soren
“4 | (grr ano-savover) | : ae | | las to be first? to ACh a ire 1 =
| iy Ly : fy : a You have only to taste it to know why fg =
4% 1th ™ \ ¥2 x =! a “Black & White” keeps growing in in| = Ae
3 me, ms if popularity. Blended in the special : you
N > - cae st “Rlack & White” way it is a Scotch oe
| Ete hee E= | : ° al S a Tea
, 7 AY eat 'g pg that is a joy to drink at all times ( | flexible and —
d * + ’ above all -
\ ah i ao cs 2| and for all occasions. | vaenea aa Le
} nes 2. 2a ass —— ne | fastener Lo
| for the name on
% | the slider pul
BLONDIE | ’ |
Lightning fasteners
mR oe: mT WHAT j } are’ manufactured by
Wye CY - }
Cast ode : fe dene | LIGHTNING F
a saeco.) ae SCOTCH WHISKY nme a
oy a br UarasioNeD | « a , :
N t 7 Soy GCREES pais - E “I Si ty Bi ooo idary m party
Ro ee : he Secret ts tn the ending | |
cs 7 CS | | mali
Able Si | sillss | D
/ , Appointmen: GRE we | Scotc is Visti
‘ nA a | | iy “ tment a ‘ itch Whisky llers i — is
| y 8 oat if to H.M. King George V! es eC s James Buchanan & Co, Led,
cE a ig cal |
—— ad ge |e | if JAMES BUCHANAN & CO, LTD., GLASGOW, SCOTLAND
‘ eprad aie if ee weona ae ini
— -~ ae ; fey | a ¥ a7 “ = Leo
|
“CHRISTMAS GIFTS” SPECIALS
ISTMAS GIk
SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speightsiown and Swan Street ‘ s
y i sui ow
"s Usually Now wR. ally
ee wr tilts > x Tins PEEK FREAN TAPESTRY
eh ea = re Bottles GREEN SEAL RUM 1.08 1) CHoc: BISCUITS a 2.33 2.04
= ls =, = :
“BNW TIUS SI 3NO SHE I Naw agar. Jae saseSyiao Tins CHIVERS PLUMS Md 40 Bottles FRONTENAC BEER............. 26.22
‘OLNOL ‘SAN 133.130 #Q4 SNOd 3a NWO LWHM Bas SN niecgunenpoe ae 5 HUM aariad 9 “a
SM 1Stil4 “OLNOL BS.) Watt UaLav ODT VSM ial eee aa Tins NESCAFE ...0.....00......... 87 80 Pkgs. TOWER TABLE JELLIES .... 14 12
a.
Tins TOMATOES .... i 36 it Tins PINEAPPLE JUICE ................ 38 34
BY FRANK ROBBINS
bea i gees “egg | A\s THE BURNING SUN SETTLES BEHIND THE BLAZING ——
avin oeriuae ahs eee ~\ DUNES A FAINT DRONE IG HEARD IN THE DISTANCE...
Yup, IT" 1 . —
0USK/ BETTER REST FLARE PISTOL HANDY/ A 1 / You HEA a








AND CAVE OUR AMMO 4 VE'LL NEED IT /
be FOR THE NIGHT / gre

SOMETHING,








| | oe rn eee ey '
: $5 DEAL | | BOY OH - BOY vi 4 ANGE F ’

1D LIKE TO TALK TO YOU 4} I GOT RID OF i
ABOUT - WHERE fe HIM PRE 7, TY
COULD WE ult , EASY / ‘ 2
TALK THIS } yi een - >
MATTER OVEK? | | “a

|

|

|
~S | SixTEENTH |

| FLOOR OF THE! |
FLORONFLOR || |
BLO








ate -~

RIP KIRBY

be



WHITE PARK

| SERVICE STATION

*










[WE CAN'T RIG We “YOURE a ; rN
FTHEREST HEARD), HAVE TOHUNT ©.)R FOOD, JANOTHER BULLET A\\ SMART? Lubrication Battery Charging Tyre Service Washing

. |SHOT, SOWELLMAKE A
“ ik AND ARROW. ms)
i! f

i Cy, Wa

WANT TO HUNT WITH ME?



|

|

|| NEW TYRES BATTERIES ALL MOTOR ACCESSORIES
| B.U.O. GASOLINE — KEROSINE

| White Park Phone 4599








PAGE EIGHT



=" BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Jordan Tops H.C. Aquatic Sports |

THURSDAY, DECEMBER 13, 1951



4,

OOS POOSSS POSS SOO SVOS PSSST

if.






hife Insurance

—_

oe *

-











The

“IDEAL”
Hat

specially designed for
us, this Wool Felt Hat
has a reputation for

‘WLC. AQUATIC. SPORTS Events Keenly|
- Contested

Sixteen year old Geoffrey Jor-
dan of Set “E” with 46 points to
his credit was Victor Ludarum
and Class 1 Champion at the’ Har-
rison College Aquatic Sports held | ,
at the Aquatic Club yesterday. | %}

He beat his nearest rival Charlie | % 2. GUARANTEES, IMMEDIATELY a Living Incone

Evelyn, Set “F” who was Class|% to the Family in event of your Premature Death.
Il Champion) by seven points. |»

Set “E” was the most success- ; e . < :
ful Set ending with 74 points.|% 3. GUARANTEES completion of your Original In-
closely followed by Set “F” just|% vestment Programme in event of Total and Perm-

four points behind. ° anent Disability
Conditions for aquatics were|% : y

ideal as shortly after mid-day|%
the first event (50 yds. Class 1)|4¢ FOOL-PROOF :: TIME-PROOF :: HAZARD-PROOF
got underwaye The water was|
calm and crystal clear; a light!%&

breeze was blowing and there | ¥
vas brilliant sunshine. A crowd|
of over two hundred spectators |

4





Is The Only Property Which In One Contract



1. GUARANTEES a constant increase im your Cash
Fund for Emergencies.

; 4
ELLE LL LELEEESOSS

4

smartness. We have a
good assortment of
shades and styles.

Customers Note
each $4.38 we will be opening to-



























morrow, Thursday, at
including the Headmaster of Har- g 9 a.m, in order to allow |
rison College Mr. J. C. Hammond,|%
FINISH of the 220 yards. Charlie Evelyn crossing the winnihg line winning comfortably from Geoffrey SS Egil a % GENERAL INSURANCE CO. oer soe
Jordan at the Harrison College Aquatic sports held at the Aquatic Club yesterday. diiéved @ keenty cont td iay’s time to vote
Inset Geoffrey Jordan, Victor Ludorum and Class I Champion. oun The TNA pr" gare y Agents:— ;
Â¥ * ted - crowd were schoolboys. % J. B. LESLIE & CO. LTD
vinigated Cotton Good Displ Of H * 24 Entrants x ee sian ’
8 oo isplay andicraft 4 vecora number of 24 en-|% Collins Building, CAVE
trants went in for the final event |¢
For New Industry o. the day—the 220 yards open. % Broad Street. HEPHERD
ads eau t ll Ss . t 5 B 9 s h I nto een, Seer. Charlie | % c S
. - A A > ivelyn won this event easily anvasser
which had already beeen shipped aim Ss OysS IC 00 finishing about 15 yards ahead of 3 & Co. Ltd.
to rea previous to the snag cr Riaiael his nearest rival Geoffrey Jordan.|% ° M. CARLOTA CUSSO GONSALVES ? r
thio Scaseut wan tet Tatnned. “OPEN DAY” at All Saints’ Boys’ School on Tuésday Jordan and Evelyn are both|¢
and was considered dangerous. Was a success. Parents and friends of the pupils had the Members of the Harrison College Dial: +: 4701 10-13 Broad Street
“I would like to express my sin- opportunity of visiting the school throughout the school league championshi in this g
cere appreciation for the extreme- P . P

hours and seeing the children at work. They attended in year’s water polo competition, | OOOOH ODGOOos peocoseonvanaliigaaialiiennenlt
Mieeriiat ta ene rcodhioe = good numbers. , Jordan is also an amateur :

10ve’ C r ae ; pees | fs es 3 ; . sine ,

my Venture end 1 coniider the —— The visitors were much im- Weightlifting enthusiast. He won| rvvvyv



aaah aadhaaaahd ttateiedddd <
Colony fortunate in possessing pressed with the handicraft and the 50, 100 and 150 yds. in the >
ONT toe astitee ‘ot dons with Dee Concern art. Apart from seeing some of Class 1 events and besides these Phone 4267 for x
Whom it has been my pleasure : the boys using carperitry tools. came first in the Breast Stroke WHI T E HORSE ‘ ¥
to conduct negotiations”, said Mr. e they saw already polished work (25yds.), second in the Back B.K.C. METAL FABRIC %
Safie. Over Elections which made them proud of the Stroke (25 yds.) and second in e ’ o
The first shipment of fumigated children. the 220 yards which are all open Scotch Whisk ; a
cotton will arrive in the Colony in f ; In certain sections of the events. y for reinforcing concrete, for fences, a
the near future, and the factory he es a YF ee school, work done by the boys Evelyn also gave an out In old d h bias window guards etc. xs
will go into operation shortly after. e col unity an vocate re- with their names attached was aman oe i ol rm n olde ays, the crest em ‘oned ; ; +
Expected output will be 3,000 bales porter yesterday, discovered that on display. ont te peesornegnce ane se ona Kni t's shield roclaimed his { wx yi mesh, Meaium & ltght Gauge x
of raw cotton per annum, one bale ™0st people are deeply concerned eee oe oh se Ey “ oa bl . ° e - = — ee oe %
weighing 100 lbs. with a produc- over the General Elections today. . The Rev. Randolph Oswald ee eee paints Tybee ancestey. ‘ 3x 63” mesh do, %
tion yield of 8,000,000 yards of Only a few showed some indiffer- George, Curate of St, Peter's for places are not as great as Today, there ie Quether den of ‘ x
processed material. ence, Parish Church, will be raised to those in Class es worth: the white horse that pro- FERROCRETE rapid*hardening CEMENT g
Here comes an opportunity for A butcher in the Public the priesthood on Friday, Decem- | Evelyn won the 25. 50 and 100 claims a Scotch; a whisky whose S
C iblic Market rds in Class II and won the aim. 3 y . >
local designers to show their ver- was heard exclaiming that he Pe? 21, when Rt. Rev. Bishop Yaras 7 kc cong excellence has been famous in 375 lb. drums $
satility and skill in designing, as proposed to leave home early this Mandeville will ordain him at ee eee nuke (a8 i dc6 vas 300 denn %
efforts from them will be accepted morning to register his vote, and 5 Michael's Cathedral, The or- 3r4 in the east S yds. y

by the factory if they can mect he added:

dination service will begin at 8 â„¢ the open events.
requirements,

F ; ari. ‘Nine year old Michael Chabrol|
anything to chance, I am going to caused quite a stir during the
see that my wife leaves home with Mr. George

has been serving programme. He was the only
POLICE CARS WILL me to register her vote. at St. Peter’s Church with

the entrant for Class 5 (Juniors) and|

ASSIST AT ELECTIONS Not Interested Rev. Canaqn CQonliffe since July just to show the huge crowd he}

“IT am not leaving



in.375 lb. drums

PITCH PINE & DOUGLAS FIR 8

SNOWCHRETE WHITE CEMENT :

>
Another just was not concern- 1950. He now assists Rev. Con- could cover the distances, he ioakds and Joie tk Vatlies sizes. 3
From page 1 ed. When asked if he would be liffe at Boscobelle’s Chapel. gave éxhibition swims in two of x
a few seconds it will be relayed 2Mong the voters today, he gave the Class 5 events.

. ; y : St. r’s Girly Ss

to a patrol vehicle equipped with the surprising reply that he had willbe holding sis Gated sattenenes
a fadio, This vehicle—a police not registered. “Why?” came the ang sale on Friday. It will be 50 YDS. CLASS 1. Ist G. A.
van—will go promptly to the question, and he repliéd “I do not 1

The results were as follows :— Phone 4267.
















































scdhe of the call know, I am just not interested.” similar to an “Open Day” but the Jordan (E)- 2nd G. My a Sole Distributors : WILKINSON «& HAYNES co.. LTD.

. : , 7 sted. visitors will be allowed y (C), 8rd T.,E. Clarke (F). Time 4

Capt. Armstrong told the Ad- On the other hand a gardener VSitors will be allowed to buy (es eo cs! FRANK B, ARMSTRONG LTD. ‘

voéate that the 999 system oper~- and his wife seen attending their There will be Christmas gifts +B 00OA4424444646444444444 Seooseeoseoossoocoocooocososcooscssoscoescosesees
ates in Trinidad and recently in little vegetable plot at home, were i

P toys. sweets, preserves, ices and 25 YDS. CLASS 2. 1st C. Eve-
that island a woman was artested all enthusiastic over the election needlecraft the children have lyn (F), 2nd A. E. Taylor (A),
and charged with the larceny of today. He told our reporter: “I been busy preparing to make 3%d A. K. Armstrong. Time 13
a packet of cigarettes approxim~ arm sure going to be amonw the their show a success. A pro= %€Cs.

Ber eae tens Belise call first at the polling booth today.” gramme has been drawn up for 95 yps, CLASS 3. Ist M. Eve-
The 999 system has proved When asked if his wife was the day which promises amuse- lyn (F), 2nd B. A. R. Nichols

i 2 ied: “ -ource , for parents ; ay site uy ‘ “
very successful in other parts of interested, she replied: “Of couree ment for parents and other visit (EB), 3rd K. M. Gibbs (A). Time





; ” T am, and he will not get at the ors. pes

the British Empire. polling booth earlier than 1.” St. Peter’s Boys’ Schoo! has '® Se
not held an “Open Day” for quite 25 YDS, CLASS 4. ist W. I.
‘ No Work a few years now. They have Skinner (C), 2nd P. A. Ward (B),
Music Results A master tai‘or said that al- D¢¢® Sponsoring athletic sports 3rd M. H.Grannum. Time 18 2/5

; ; sine heir last “Open Day” and secs.
though it is a busy time for him, or , 4 ‘ red 7
The Results of those who passed he would not work today, He Se ‘gop +l oe abiietic 100 YDS. CLASS 1. Ist G. A.
the Theory Examination in would vote early and then visit si ithe thle aa IR ia ik Jordan (E), 2nd T. E. Clarke (F),
November this year are:— the several booths to see how the THE ELECTIONS were the 3rd S. A. Grannum (E). Time
Pupil of Mr. Gerald Hudson, people are behaving. He always talk

ina AROM = 2 nye . of Speightstov’. yesterday. 1 min. 10 secs.
‘ont. ROM. EF. ; uvelyn, enjoys the spectacle of car(fidates Groups gathered along tie streets ‘
Grade VII pleading with voters to give them making forecasts of the new 50 YDS. CLASS 2. 1st C. Eve-

Pupil of Mrs. Cobham, A.T.C.L.: a vote when those voters ob- House of Assembly while others lyn (F), 2nd A. E. Ter i),
ri rr ae a Re 4 viously had already made up their were making comments on indi- 4394 * a Armstrong (D). im:

upil o r. M. Jordam: 1. L. minds, he said. vidual candidates and the plat- 9% Gooding, Grade V. iffe re forms they made during the cam- 50 YDS. CLASS 3. st B. A. R.

Gordon Me D, Lovell, Grade V. ono Body neon nage . dry Paigning. ee et LS ae

. ; . Boy : 3rd G. W. T. .
rn of Miss M. Griffith: B. C. sot store a“ gn she Liquor shops will be closed 38 secs.
» Grade ~ Moe G 7. would worry to vote. “The con- to-day and so some shopkeepers 2 c

—s aes “cme hb V-. trol of the Government by one kept their businesses open longer ,.50 YDS. CLASS 4. Ist W. L
Pupils ‘of Mrs Benfield: p, n. Party or the other is of very little than they usually do to give their Skinner (C), 2nd P. A. Ward {B).
Worrell Grade If. §. H. Grimth Comeern to me”, she said. “I do customers a longer — shopping 3rd M. = pean, (2) and R.
Gtade mm. ’ E Armstrong Grade "°t think my present position will day. Some liquor shops carried B. Gibbons (D). Time 41 secs,

" oe be affected one way or the other signs telling their customers that 150 YDS. CLASS 1. _G: A. ors
IV. and oA rae ee x : , 50 Why should I worry,” they were closing down until dan (E), 2nd T. E. oa Udy.
Barnwell Grade V.. ¥. Best Grads Civic Duty Friday morning. PEE Fee ed oni Bi

oa 2 mins, 1 sec.
V. and M. Bayley Grade V. A provision. merchant consider-

: Speightstow as like th hie .
ed it silly for anyone not to accept ier Ghent tates jon Caton 100 YDS. CLASS 2. C, Evelyn
the opportunity of making use of : d

. . ; i ' d A. K. Armstrong (D)
? microphones blared were driven (F). 20) ? /
WHAT’S ON TODAY the vote. He would lose no time yp and down the streets, Occas- 3°d % E. Taylor (A). Time 1
today to register his, he said. ionally, a group became noisy, â„¢"- secs.



General Elections



e Booths yut was on the whole a quie 3 “ 4

The Booth but it the whol iet 100 YDS. CLASSES 3, 4 and 5.

Sunrise: 6.00 a.m. Unlike two or three weeks ago eleetion eve for Speightstown. ist B. A. R. Nichols (E), 2nd M.

Bunt 5 im WAT unger of"ine oeny’'ot PRUNES and raining ae head ESRI CR), Sed, W, 1 Skinne
bs fF vote aches for the housewife in 1 bi — ae *

Lighting: 6.00 pam, the booths where they should vote, Speightstown. They are not in _ BREAST STROKE ae oe

High Tide: 3.30 a.m., 2.34 p.m. it now appears that everyone (Open). Ist G. A. Jordan (E),

; stock at most of the shops. Shop- | .
Low Tide: 8.44 a.m, 9.52 p.m. knows. This is due in large \eopers are tuseseitie sol anew 2nd A, K. Armstrong (D), C. Eve-~

measure to the posting within 5 ¥ > aa | } lyn (F). Time 20 secs.
—————— recent days of leaflets about the h* aoneert ay oa au SENIOR RELAY. Ist Set “E”.
various districts informing the Bridgetown in the hope of get« 2nd Set “D”, 3rd Set “F”.
YESTERDAY’S residents of the number of their ting them. Set “E” Team — G. A. Jordan,
WEATHER REPORT district and the location of the H. Tryhane, G. Rudder and R.

§ Ss av 5 . » Feldman.
From Codrington polling booths. Shoppers save been recently





Rainfall: nil experiecsing sf shortage in " yay tag ee ist Pas “B",
‘ 1 yickled meat, but the shortage is <" e ’ .
Total Rainfall for Month to PROMOTIONS cradsally Grice seared. i dette Set “B’ Team. P. A. Ward. D.
Gate: . .1.00 in. of Four Writ Servers were pro- Caper told the Advocate yester- A. C. Noott, R. S. Kirby, and M.
Highest Tomperatute: 84.5 © moted to the rank of corporal day. . A. Ward,
en wae a Hoag ¥ recently, They are S. Wallace, W. Some shops have already got BACK STROKE — 25 YDS.
nae panty! miles per Sealy, K. McIntosh and R&. in a supply of hams while other (Open). Ist C, Evelyn (F), 2nd

Edwards, Sgt. Waldron also of the shopkeepers are hoping soon to G. A. Jordan (E)..3rd A. K, Arm-

Barometer (9 am) 29.957 (3 | Writ Department was promoted to get. thelr supplies. Other food- strong (D).
me) W92 Staticn Sergeant while Cpl. stuffs like rice and flour are in, 220 YDS. (Open), Ist C. Eve-
Howa''d was made Sergeant, good supply. lyn (F), 2nd G. A. Jordan (E):
3rd A. K. Armstrong (D). ‘ Time

a Coe 3 mins.
| They ll Do Tt Every ‘Time RP EER By Jimmy Harlo | There were no diving events

J as the spring boards at the
2, renee Aquatic Club had to be taken





















° - . 3
WHEN BELFRY HADA PoMPADOUR To | | BRUTMEVERYTHING CHANGES INCLUDING | [own due to the rough seas of
BE PROUD OF, ROSIOLA STEERED HIM ROSES DARK TASTES AND BELFRY'S Ge ibaa’ various ae
TO THE DARK,SECLUDED CORNERS + SKULLNOW LOOK WHERE THEY PARK! were as follows :—










YOU COULD TAKE ‘EY put ITS SO-O }i FF ae g
A PICTURES ON THE DANCE ROMANTIC «+ is a I WANTED To
G FLOOR AND OVER HERE / / 11'S LiKE BEING BE SURE TO GET
Ha TS DARKER THAN A ALONE IN OUR ‘4 4 A TABLE UP FRONT
NIGHT Wa 4 \\ Own ATE = COULD SEE
area LOCNET? a eae wna MY NEW DRESS AND }

Ist Set “E” — 74 points.

2nd Set “F” — 70 points.

3rd Set “D” — 29} points,

4th Set “A” — 17} points.

5th Set “C” — 16 points.

6th “Set “B” — 13 points.

CLASS CHAMPIONS

Class 1. G. A, Jordan (E) (46
points).

Class 2. C. Evleyn (FJ) (39
points).

Class 8. B. A, R. Nichols (E)
(13 points).

Class 4. W. ¥. Skinner (C) (7

points.),

&°S9599699695969099900"

The pleasure of your ptesence is
requested at

A GRAND DANCE
which will be given by
MR. REYNOLD 8S. WEEKES
At UNITED SOCIAL CLUB,
Marchfield, St. Philip
(Kindly lent by the Management
On FRIDAY NIGHT
14th December, 1951
ADMISSION — — 2%-

BAR SOLID 3
are R. M. JONES & CO. LTD. —Agents

Mr. C. B. Br
6,555.66 he $6,6666° +30
PSP LAD FSP FFF ON, 4










eee

PPLE PIS









Or