Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text










_ favbados



ESTABLISHED 1895

Labour Wins S





Mr. G. H. ADAMS (L)

Dr. H. G. CUMMINS (L)
Senior member for St. Joseph.

Mr. M. E. COX (L)
Junior member for St. Thomas.

Senior member for St. Michael.



}

Leader Of Opposition |
Defeated After 20 Years

THE BARBADOS LABOUR-PARTY has gained sixteen
of the twenty-four seats for the House of Assembly, the Bar-
bados Electors’ Association four, Congress Party two and
Independent members two. sition Party in the House. Mr.
[u ae was Polling day but . ae a ae etn to the

le votes were not counted until, General Assembly for e first
jyesterday. The Labour Party who| time headed the poll in this con-
submitted seventeen candidates stituency : sy
{for election were successful with | Two young barristers Mr. E, W.
|fifteen of these and yesterday the| Barrow and Mr. L. Williams were

Stratis ee informed by a es in + ee St.

sarbados Labour Party official! ucy respectively ey too
Mr. F. E. MILLER (L) jthat Mr Edwy Talma, elected sen- | sought election for the first time.
Junior member for St. George. |i9" member for Christ Church had Seats Regained

}been accepted as a member of Mr. V. B. Vaughan and Mr.

. ; : the Barbados Labour Party bring-;Edwy Talma, former members of |

|
|
|
i
|
|
|



ing their total to sixteen This | the House but both of whom lost
gives them a majority of eight|their seats in the 1948 Elections
over all parties

have regained them. Mr. Vaughan |
has been elected in St, John and
Mr. Talma headed the poll in
Christ Church,

The biggest upset Was the elec, |
tion of Ms. J. C. Mottley in St. |

Next Session December 18

Dr. H. G. Cummins, Deputy
Leader during the last session,
Mr. M. E, Cox, and Mr. F. L.



Walcott, three members who Philip. Mr. Mottley, running on
served with Mr Adams, thela Congress Party ticket was re-
Leader of the Party, on the Execu-| turned with Mr. Crawford for this
tive Committee have all been re- constituency beating Mr. D. D |
elected and it is unlikely that Mr.]Garner and Mr. H. L. Smith,
Adams will’ change any of these/both former members of the}
when he nominates the Executive House of Assembly, |
to Save during the next Session. Election fever was still high yes-
This Session will be opened by terday and crowds gathered
His Excellency the Governor on around the various counting sta-



;December 18,

For the first time in the history
of the Colony a woman has been
elected to the General Assembly.

tions to hear the results. They
were all orderly and labour sup-
porters cheered themselves hoarse

Mr. L. A. WILL 8 (h) as the Presiding Officer announced

Junior member for St. Lacy.





Mrs. E. Bourne. daughter of the the results.

late Mr. D, A, Foster whose seat Some of the successful candi-
went to the Electors’ Association] dates made short speecheS thank-
last Session, has recaptured the] ing the electorate for their support
seat on a Labour Party ticket and] and some of the losers did as well )
has been elected senior member | but the majority left quietly and
| for the constituency of St, Andrew. 4soon, to rest after months of the
| Wilkinson Defeated !most hectic campaigning ever
| One of the surprises of the elec- | experienced in Barbados. {
{tion was the defeat of Mr. J, H “

| Wilkinson in St. Jame Mr. Wil- City ae
'kinson has served as a member S great cheer went up in

Queen's Park yesterday when Mr.

for that constituency for the past 7
E. D. Mottley (Electors’ Associa-

twenty-five years and has been a







member of the Executive Commit-|tion) was announced as Senior
tee. He was Leader of the Oppo- |member to sit in the House of

———-—- Assembly in the coming session |
| WEST AUSTRALIA vs. WEST ‘ior the City of Bridgetown.





INDIES

Lunch Time Score;
| West Australia 84 runs for
wickets,

)Mottley received 2,831 votes while
| Mr A. E, S. Lewis (Labour) the |
| uext elected candidate, got 1,998 |
9) votes. j
Independent T. Miller got |

Mr. |

votes, V. Chase (Electors’ Asso-
ciation) 848 and another Inde-
pendent A, Maynard 91 votes.
After the results were announc-
ed, Mr. Mottley told the crowd
that was gathered in front of
the Park House that the campaign
had been a hectic battle and was
the nastiest one he had seen for
a long time. He was glad to see
that they wanted him to represent
them and would continue to serve
them faithfully and to the best of!



a

= 7

Mr. J. E. T. BRANCKER (L)
Senior member for St. Lucy.

Be

War ase

Ri his ability. He would not bear
q malice against his opponents. “I
é thank you from the depth of my
‘ heart,” Mr. Mottley told his lis-,;
' veners.

In 13 districts out of 14, Mr



Mottley got the majority of votes
but in one district only he lost to
Mr. Lewis by six votes. Four |
thousand seven hundred and thirty
one people voted at the polls in
the election for the City of Bridge-





ing him to represent them.
@ On Page 5

oe.

Mr. ©. E, TALMA (L)

Senior member for Christ Church. ~~ 4



Mrs, E. E. BOURNE (L)
Senior member for St. Andrew.



Mr. F. C. GODDARD (EB)
Junior member for Christ Church.

Mr. J. A. HAYNES (E)
Junior member for St. Andrew.











Ike, Pleven Discuss

ShopkeepersProtest

shopkeeper
ed vote Winston Churchill’s Con-
{ servatives

town Twenty-three votes were
spoilt. | oer,
Mr. A. E. S. Lewis also thanked ; protested

» electors the City for elect-| ment’s “finance freeze” which they
ne see oe He| charge will bring disaster to many
| small traders



SATURDAY,

DECEMBES 15,” 1951



>”

weeping

Victor

Mr. F. L. WALCOTT (L)
Junior member: for St. Peter.




Mr, A. E.. 8. LEWIS (L)
Junior member for the City

Mr. K. N. R. HUSBANDS (L)
Senior member . Peter.



Adams leads sixteen-member Government

s

!

THE FIRST LADY
a || RESULTS AT

A GLANCE
















OUTY
Mr. E. D. Mottle '
Mr. A. E. S. Lew I
Mr. T. W. Miller ) !
Mr. V. WO A © (BE) t
Mr. A. M. Maynard (1 ’
ST. MICHAEL
Mr. M. E. Cox (L) i
Mr. T. O. Btrryan (1 7
Mr. A. R. Toppin (h 1.0
Mr. V. Griffith (E) :
CHRIST CHURCH
Mr, ©. EB. Talma (L) 1,23
Mr. . ©. Goddard (B) 2,44
Mr. W. W. Reece (E) 1,97
Mr. L. B. Brathwaite (1 1
Mr, A. W. Birch (})
Ss). PHILIP
Mr. W. A. Crawford («
Mr. J. C. Mottley (C)
Mr. H. L. Smith (&)
Mr. D. D..Garner (L)
ST, JOHN
Mr. ©. T. Allder (1)
Mr. V. B. V han (1
Mv. J. C, 1 a
Mr. G. B s
Mr. D. Wet Tr '
ST. JOSHeN
Mr. G. H. Adav i
Mr. L. EB. Smith (
Mr. W. R. Coward (&
ST. ANDREW
Mrs, ©. KB, Bourne Ly v7
»p- Mt. J. A, Mayiine im Lf
Nic rk. Re Gill ie ny
ST. PETER
Mr. Ky N..R. Husbands (1 ui
Mr. F.-1, Waleott (Ll) 200
Mr. C. GC, Cumberbateh (F an
ST. LUCY
Mr. J. EB. 'T, Branekér (1 1,686
Mr, I. A. Williams (1 1,1
Mr. &% L. Ward (® 11
Mr. 8. A. Waleott (es) 407
Mr 1. C. Sober al 17
ST. JAMES
Pr st Au le I (
Mr, B&B. K. Walcott (B) Wi
Mr. J. 1. Willi n ik
aT. THOMAS
Mr. R. G, Mapp u
wr. H. G. ¢ ! 1 my)
Mr. J Hewitt on
SY. Ghonar
Mr. BE. W. Barrow (1 gu
M fF I A t ’
Mr. H. A. D









’
Henry Succeeds
THE Labour candidate Mrs. B. Bourne addressing the electorate
the Alleyne School in St. Andrew yesterday after the vataen Swiss D udley Low
sree making her senior member for the parish in the House of

ssembly. ~ Own Cor {

iFror Ou



GRENADA, Dec, 14

Dudley Low Fergusow
of the Legi

|

'

|

|

nominated member

lature, has resigned on the
grounds of ill health and Gove
nor Arundell has appointed M

Mr,

Denis A. Henry, a young Barrister,

to the vacancy.

European Army

Es y PARIS, Dec. 14,

Gen. Dwight Eisenhower discussed the prospects of the
Kuropean Army to-day with French Premier Rene Pleven
and Belgian statesman Paul Henri Spaak, two of the fore-
most champions. of European unity.

At the same time he disclosed Winston Churchill will
meet Eisenhower next Tuesday when the Prime Minister
comes to Paris for two days of conferences with Pleven in
preparation for the January meeting with President Tru-
man,

7 Authoritative sources said Spaoak
called on the Supreme Allied Com-
mander to discuss what can be
| done to push the European Army
“ LONDON, Dec. 14. jidea quickly. Eisenhower then
wo hundred and fifty thousand! called on Pleven at the Premier's
, many of whom help-| ,

fiice, Spaak resigned as President

the Council of Europe at the
final session on Tuesday in Stras-
bourg after bitterly assailing the
failure of European unity

—U.P

into power in October,
against the Govern-

Mr. V. B. VAUGHAN (1)
Junior member for St. John

—UP.



Mr. E. D. MOTTLEY (Ff)
Senior member for the City.

Mr. W. A. CRAWFORD (©)
Senior member for St. Philip.

Mr,
Senior

0. T. ALLDER
member for St.

(I)
John











PRICE: FIVE CENTS



At Polls

RE Aer Te



Mr. L. E. SMITH (LL)
Junior member for St. Joseph.

Mr. R. G. MAPP (L)
Senior member for St, Thomas.

j

Govt. Clean U Pk

| Pushed Ahead
WASHINGTON, Dec, 13

|
rruman pushed ahead his Go j
ernment cleanup campaign hoping|




» get it in full swing as repor
persisted that Attorney Gene
VieGarth’s job is getting increas-j|

al less secure Truman hoped |
to complete his house-cleani:

} plan by Sunday.



However some members of h
taft believed he would not an-|}
nounce the blueprint of his “new}
and drastic action” until the next |
veek, ‘Truman told newsmen yes- | Mr. E. W. BARROW (L)

of no pendins

CU.P.)

knew
‘abinet change

terday he

Senior member for St. George.

a



Mr, E. St. A. HOLDER (L)
Senior member for St. James,

Mr. T, 0. BRYAN (L)
Junior member for St, Michael.

Cilbeys

EMPIRE RED WINE







Maintains
the same high

Standard
of Quality as
shipped to the
West Indies
for the past

itty years

e
tl

W «A GILBEY

be ee Eee oad
Pee PO ET dad

a ak 4
wired
= er

beetle ota
GARDINER AUSTING C°L?

Agents ————







PAGE TWO



i :
e ° Movie Producer
Shoots Agent In
oe : Jealous Rage
I {' IN. V GALE, MLC, Denionstrations
Managit Director of the POCKET CARTOON HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 14.
Advocate Co. Ltd. was among the r 5 " NOTHER. Trinidad artiste ir _ Screen actress, Joan Bennett,
passengers leaving for Trinidad by OSBERT LANCASTFR London is Miss Beryl Mc- tearfully denied any romance

on Thursday by B.W.LA, He has

one over to attend the Christ-

Meeting of the Trinidad Turf
Club,

Other passengers on the same
plane were Sir John Saint and
the two Trinidad delegates to the
Regional Economic
meeting jast ended here, Hon.
Albert Gomes, and Hon. Harvld
Robinson,

Christmas Dinner
TS thirty-six pupils of the

Haynes Memorial School had
a full scale Christmas Dinner with
all the trimmings shortly after
midday yesterday at their school
in King’s Street.

There was a lovely Christmas
Tree in one room surrounded with
presents neatly wrapped in Christ-
mas paper, while in another room

Little with the actors’ agent Jenning
Carib theatre. Miss McBurnie, Lang, 40 whom her Husband,
now trying to raise funds for her Movie producer Walter Wanger,
theatre group, has been giving 5 shot in the groin in a jealous
lecture demonstrations in different me yesterday. ; wt
parts of England. At Chelsea ng, the sens of two child-
Town Hall last week she gave a Wiiwae iad 2 ae d
show in which African dancers 4) ieee SI we?
collaborated with an exhibition of 5

traditional Gold Coast dances, an eeu

assault with ititent
—. :
Ay SUCCESS story is thes of 21- tetas Sih Lene Gan, ‘aaieay

year-old Morva Leslie of on busitiess about her forthcom-
Barbados. Last year she gave up ~

show.
hér job a6 4 bank clerk to go to bot Mong) that He Waited
Britain and take nursing in séveral for his wife yesttr-
Glasgow. Last weék she has re- day ernoon in a parking Jot
ceived the John Laing Memorial dcross street from_a ly
Prize for the best practical nurse Hills po tion. om a
o ar,

We a dur the first year of training.
Ke iad hn eed. deat In addition she fas received three Fanger said that. he approached

Burnie, director of the

languished
a charge of

Nurse Leslie to commit



three long tables laid for the tight-hearted i goud. just :

children, on which there were made 50.000 irines etptain other awards for junior nurses in the nad and fired two shots,

crackers and other Christmas ing ine rales 6) Cages to the géfieral training school. Well ing Lang and the ger

decorate. Was a wend the Peretan delegation done, MMorvat mi ee fender of Miss Ben-
party .

e si that he haa warned

On Holiday Popular Pianist Recording Lang in New York, last January,

. q that he would “shoot any
T PRESENT in Barbados from ACK to the land of her wirth IKE McKENZIE, a’ pianist who broke up my home.” —UP-.
« Montreal after an absence of this week goes Trinidad’s from British Guiana who
20 years is Mrs. Rita Morrelle Winifred Attwell, now rightly ac- arriveq here two years ago, has
and her sister Mrs, Meta Murray claimed as Britain’s No 1 swing won acclaim in various London B.B.C Radio rr
from P iy en who —- rgpe Nae and boogie pianist. Since I first ¢jybs for his ability to play any- omeUe ogramme
in 1939. They are sisters o r. wrote of Winifred over two years thing from cal © to bop and has
Ainsley Chandler and Mr. Victor ago she has climbed steadily up just Sasa featured te & ee record- PAtURDAL, ortoagg a MY Bie,
Chandler, Here on a holiday the ladder of success and it is a ing “Al Momento” and “The Pea- The News, 1 np m. News Analysis,
oe are staying with rs ee measure of her popularity that her nyt Vendor.” The recording is a 1.0%. pa 31.82M. 48.43 M.
rank Moore of Bank Ha oad. jatest recording “Black and White jyelodi ac ot tts etree 9 ee,
Mrs. Murray's son is expected Rag” is the most sought-after in weal five to cutain it. services 4s Nb be aed Taedne Ri



to arrive here shortly England at the moment. . Behind ge ball, 4.25 p.m. Interlude, 4.30 p.m. Tip
Weddin the success of the Black and White Hospital Administrator 70? Tm fom interlace, 5.15 pm.

& rag recording is an interesting ca he Music from Grand Hotel, 6 p.m. Music

N SATURDAY morning 8th little story. The piano on which Ts new Administrator of a for Dancing, 6.45 Programme Parade,
December at 9.30 o'clock a Winifred made the recording is an Colony Hospital BG., . 7 Pm. The News, 7.10 pm. News

i .m, he New
quiet wedding took place in St. 04 upright. Winifred saw it in a Arthur E, Starling, will be arriv- fr ht sl ch ae
Michael’s Cathedral when Mr, Junk shop one day and bought it ing in B.G. shortly after Christmas. 7.45—10.20 p.m. $1.2 M., 48.43 M.
Clyde Seymour Bovell of Cullo- for fifteen shillings. Today its His wife and family may not be Tl ca. Bae es, 08 OS
den Road, St. Michael was mar- V#lue has increased at least one able to travel with him but they j..4io Newsreel, 8.30 p The Beggar's
ried to Miss Martha Caroline "drei fold. will join him at the earliest OP~ Opera, 9.90 p.m. Chopin Recital, 10 p +
Layne formerly of 226 Jerusalem Winifred is returning to Trini- portunity. Mr. Starling, who is at The News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
Road, Boston, Mass. U.S.A.

ddd by air via Jamaica. She will present serving with the Charing \,'$.B,â„¢- Yours Faithfully, 10.30 p.m
The bride

















Premier,

French horn eame to pieces, The} British troops in it.

skirt of Shark-skin silk with blue ‘ip is planned purely as a holiday Guiana for at least three years. -
given in marriage by Mr. George arrangements to do a concert tour NOTHER Colonial Office ap-
Cuthbert G. Jordan as bestman. HE large crowd which saw Arthur Lewey has been appointed DON, Dee. 14.
dral. The honeymoon is being away having enjoyed the produc- to which position he was appointed ae ee Sens

of the idea when he visits Paris,
[SS of being cut for being ing cornering on one nostpil. the orchestra was playin
papers under whatever letter was viciously

en

anything. So I took the stuff out, O, Sir, straying fingers of the harpist. An

wore a coat ana $t@y for about six weeks. The Cross Hospital, will be in British ;
vest trimmed with frills, A DUt sHe might be persuaded to give . We ;
straw bonnet with fascinator oan oF. ree. If a fo Justice Lewey U.S. Govt. arns
completed her ensemble. She was ‘“Micient interest she will make Chi hill Oi
ure - On
Nesfield.. The bridegroom who of the largest territories later in pointment of interest to the
‘wore a sinartly tailored suit of the year. : West Indies, and particularly Ewrope
grey was acteompanied by Mr. Repetition Jamaica, has been announced. Mr. LON
The ceremony was performed Shakespeare’s “Julius Caesar” Chief Justice of Northern Rhodesia.|_ The United States Government

by the Very Revd. Gordon V. E. presented by the Harrison College He will he remembered as one-| fas been warning Prime —_
_ Hazlewood — Dean of the Cathe- Dramatic Group last night came time Attorney General of Jamaica,| Winston Churchill about the in-
— at “Windy Ridge” Silver tion, The play will be repeated in 1939 after serving as Solicitor Stisoan Kecar aad tae Sideeed

Ss. tonight, * @ General in Uganda. him to re-emphaize his support

BY THE WAY ener
2 «eed By Beachcomber

unbusinesslike, I began to Evans the Hearse contended Korner’s Meiringen Overture i
keep a file the other day, To save himself h an exhibition of became evident that all was not
time I shoved all the letters and pea-pune k He jabbed well. A ‘cello broke in two, The
to hand, Unable to find anything at a peh bus
when I looked for it, I realised ceiling. wires of the harp snapped with
tihat I did not really want to find Christmas Seesaw? ~ a tell-tale twang beneath the
tore it all up, and threw it away. oboe broke off short, A piccolo
I recommend this’ method t' With the once-more hip- ©. . to Britain's stand-off
best for saving a lot of ridiculous Prodchment, of the fostive zee fave oul a loud hissing, as though) 0

toward European nity,
corresponflence which only Sour oS

i _ an angry swan were imprisoned
encourages other people to fill tafuly of stir hth @ Gece in it.
files, play of seesaw
In_ training of westended hotels would, hada So the long day wore on
to the got of the hinabitants. ‘HE conductor, Fritz
NE-TWO-JAB. . . . One-two- Héerware Tus we are of curtain mering, pleaded for an|dramatic statement
jab. . . While pushing a pea polleetical fraction atween hour interval, and very soon the place| would come somewhere later.

in waltz-time yesterday, in order guvvingment and sores, we think | i a "
to limber up her nostrils, Jivie he woun be i eae Ca: Soot

everything he can
support the idea.

of wet ground and sprawled full- pooblick hand deelites of hour and twist and screw. There were| Army “pretty substantially.”

length in the muck, Reporters hart. We ‘ealt ad : +
howled with laughter. She spent that @ woard pe Tee he (on fot nelle for glue, for tim

the rest of the morning practis- yes, mought woark oneders woth Even
shbiesinacpdiainicecadiile mineegears and

CROSS

ie

popreeturs hin were pressed into

AY service, to] monwealth need

concert
by sum and scarcely had two bars} Washi
assaulted the ears of the audi-

docshuneerie as a pete lot of ments, the
peeges atorn howt of h
beest. Ki
We are, ho yes,
hand hallways,
Ashura, Kazbulah,

on in January,



report, and the conductor dis-
z appeared through a hole in his
Rizamughan, rostrum, That was all for that
P, Hess: Hoyle bee dammed, we day.
say!

“I don’t think sa
HE suggestion is that the lady

Salary Increases

ONTARIO, Dec. 14,
“Heave somewhat ho!”

Henry James).

cult to understand why manner. Boppingale’s
— a Rear-Admiral in charge of . British Burgundy.

power-house néeds a Pp
4 * Agwin io homesickness. (9) that fs not seaworthy or river- Sport
worthy, but merely mudworthy. BreBery of professional foot-



$46,000,000 annually.




ce a miser seem to control. (9)
X the dropping pebble gave Tt is a long story, and goes back

to the pool. (6)









. (3) > ne ballers might_ end com-}| pay and allowances ranging up

; Pound In'real sorrow, (4) Thane, days of the Cinque Ports. piicating the transfer If| to $20 monthly, New scales give

io Makin tie tae Mrs. Fiogestion that the Saucy 4 man who has been bribed to| the Canadian Army, Navy or Ait

+3 It contents are much get a WelMiheane hoor tee aan play badly is bought by the] Force a recruit basic pay of $87

1s Better in man than machine. (4) Ewart Hod the rueful com- he take a f Se wiane of monthly on entering the service.

he larger of two parts of fore- ment: “I don’t know what you * an en by] Subsistence allowances have also
arm. (4) 4 5 someone else to play well, to
Just a step from the cape. (4) could train exeept water-rats.” whi is his } y due? To
Reins in sticky form, (5) A French visitor to the ship and withae f the t ovat T wieier,

Down the power house said: “This, I of the Siberss Phes j st
1. One to ten, (7) Suppose is your, English genius cage of a man wh ra Spoil the
5 ey ty) ti Githoes s friend, (3) ol oon ae a ing _— bees one syndioate ‘ ,
4 r when 4 \e a ce § t

> } persis in previ 8 instead of a crew, though in anorhen, to, piey| shige badiy,

or avenged ? Out itself a _ by a third to play iy .
(6) , re a beri, with naval tradi ‘and a fourth to play fair
‘alte al “i : — an illustration of that well. fe me so confused that
etteara of de ea in by “es “ce ste . beca’ f
jiraduate a “Rage to ane ea ules Welch, ete, Os, he broke down and left the field
yr Me of the Lake die. YHAT was a charming incident *",edtpaier Tene Your Boy
i at a concert the other day “ Vothi to dh ith

) the soci) ones, (6 when the conductor asked the ‘ ng jo witk me

n lmpetuosity. (4) audience to consent to a two- HE was the bride of a North

~n, Of voptenday'g papie ames, “Minute interval while a player \) Country farmer, but a small
welt PR phe aye: 10.

igie ones wre More leggéd
)

Pu re repaired the m piece of his amount o on her back.
ig, Tin; 19, Satuing: gr, clarinet, Tr ner’ on Bcasion stood betocew hep and the cup

Dome: LLigtuleta: Boat: S, Glee, 12, Viemem someone who for the winning pig.

4 “ Trriptlon 6. Yeoinen: 8. had a against music “Round the cape of a sudden

. Go Saints: 17. Lend: tampe! with the instruments came the ‘p,’ ” as Browning said
before the condéert began. While to the prinver.





GIVE YOUR CHILDREN TOYS FOR CHRISTMAS

THEY WOULD MAKE EXCELLENT GIFTS.
WE HAVE:
Dolls, Toy Cars, Balls, Mouth Organs, Pisto Horns,
Games, Xylophons, Floating Ducks, Buckets, atéring
Cans, Musical Boxes, Tool Sets, Xmas Stockings, Kitten

Wheels, Wheel Barrows.
Also an Assortment of MECHANICAL TOYS.
SO PAY US A VISIT.

T.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 |

Special

f
t
i

BARBADOS ADVOCATE








































aaa t. ota 4 ma
Churchill is ex to the
Rene Pleven,
supports the ideg —
Churchill was one of the fathers
of the idea before he came to
hh but ae ~~ c
ernat i that does not intend to pu
h slides ae bridges fell off three violins. A Nor will he
promise to do so in the futyre,
The Government ade

known to'Churchill, the antagon-
ism in many quarters of the US.
attitude

The U.S. urge Churchill to do

Paris to
But no publie
Sem-j| speech is expected in Paris. Any
probably

My to tet a Soa ta On that
Ot a et sock The players took off their coats| Churchill s met US. Govern-
Wosherbocker skidded on a patch ek stond os yore varst and began to hammer and bang| ment desires on the European

e

The US. was said to have been
m you, Sir, ho ber, for brass fittings, for string.| sold about years ago on the idea
a commissi6dnaire’s braces] that Britain with its fading Com-
ree not join the

/ORD them hotels Hexcuze hif it you secure the broken ends of a tuba.| Army. But Churchill knows that
on pleeze baad speeling, boot hour Finally, with patched-up instru-|he will be asked in no uncertain
continued,} terms when he visits Truman in
“What
About ropean Unity’?.”’ —OP.

Prime Minister Louis St. Laur-
ent announced to a cheering Com-
( in dark glasses and the pho-|™mons salary 8 poner for -—

> tographer in the bowler hat*may| forces, civil employees and Roya
Ferman visitors find tt very be advertising in some soosmane Canadian Mounted Police, costing
be Bracing| the Canadian Government nearly

As a result, enlisted men in the
armed forces, already the highest
paid in the world, get boosts in

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1951



Is Life Too Fast?
Brain Specialist Asks

HE NAMES 20th-CENTURY TROUBLES:—
@ WE FEAR SILENCE
@ WE FEAR SOLITUDE
@ WE FEAR TO THINK

(By CHAPMAN PINCHER) come puppets in a crowd.

Is the tempo of modern life too “We fear CONTEMPLATIVE
fast for the health of the mind? THOUGHT and enmesh ourselves
Dr. Macdonald Critchley, a lead- in feverish activity.
ing London neurologist, believes “Many people give themselves
it is) He has given medical evi- no time for abstract thinking, with
dence for his belief at a private the result that the great fitera-
meeting of more than 100 doctors. ture of yesterday is unread, and

“The restless turmoil of inces- the great literature of tomorrow
sant noisy activity is utidoing the unwritten.”

whi s s ly

good which medicine has slowly No a3

ar a, Sar” "PME Ds. critehley. was subported by
; the Bishop of Pontefract, Dr.
“Ot what avail is it to extend A. H. Morris. He claimed that
the expectation of life, to conquer we were rushed off our feet from
infectious diseases, to improve the day of our. wirth.
surgical technique if nervous dis- Racing motorist, Raymond
orders become more rife? Mays and Air Vice-Marshal J. M.
“We are building up a popule- Kilpatrick, R.A.F. médical chief
tion of elderly hypocrondriacs put the opposing view, that speed
who simply will not fade away.” has not yet outstripped the abili-
He named three fears of mid- ty of the human body to adapt
twentieth century living: itself to new conditions.
“We fear SILENCE, and sur- Fifty-nine doctors agreed with
render ourselves to the tyranny them. Fifty-seven others sup-
of meaningless noise. ported Dr. Critchley.

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SATURDAY, DECEMBER i5.

AMERICAN COLUMN :
THERE’S A
TEXAN EYE

ON TRUMAN

By R. M. MACCOLL

NEW YORK,

President Truman, outwardly as
jaunty as ever, has many troubles
hovering over his head these days,
trom the tax collector scandals to
uncertainty ‘over General Ike's
political intentions.

Near the tep of the list is the
Pffectuve activity of a texas Sen-
@tor named Lyndon Johnson, Mr.
J. is boss of the Senate Prepared-
ness Committee and he charges
foud and clear that America’s de-

ce@ efforts are lagging oh-so-
f behind what most people
think they are.

And he alleges specifically that
far much scarce manpower and
matefials go for civilian goods.

So down to sunny Key West,
in Florida, flies Director of Defence
Mobilisation Charles Wilson.

He intended staying just a few
hours, chatting with the President
But Senator Johnson of Texas is
taken so seriously and there is suca
an awful lot to talk about, there
under the palms, that Wilson
cancels his return plane and stays
on for the night.

Probably both Truman and
Wilson wish fervently that Mr. J.
had stayed deep in the heart of
you know where.

Sway
FOR THE FIRST TIME in its
history San Francisco famed
Golden Gate Bridge was closed io
traffic. Reason: A 70-mile gale
caused a sway of 12ft.

Relations

THE U.S. AIR FORCE asked
permission to withhold Canadian
income tax from the salary cheques
of people working for them in
Canada, explaining that this
“would improve relations with
Canada.” But the Treasury crisply
Say ho. They tell Air Secretary
Thomas Finletter that not only
would it not be a legitimate ex-
pense, but they can’t for the life
of them see how it could improve
relations with Canada anyway.

Execution

IN CHICAGO they still do it the
cold-blooded way. Two gunmen
accosted 49-year-old Sam Rinella,
an ex-Capone man under indict-
ment for tax evasion, as he was
returning from a cinema with his
Wife, Quietly }hey asked Mfrs.
Rinella to go and stand on the
porch of the Rinella home, shone
a torch into Rinella’s face to make
Sure they had got the right man
and then shot him dead.

Names

THE OWNERS of two famous
namés speak up on familiar
themés, In Detroit Henry Ford II,
34-year-old grandson of the found-
ing Henry, complains that Gov-
ernment controls are “throttling
the nation’s economy.” And in
New York, Herbert Hoover at 78,
the nation’s only living ex-
President, calls those who consider
nationalism an unmitigated evil
“fuzzy-minded,”

Women

1951



Lak BLING, accom by thi
Buckingham Palace



Kenya Gains £4
Million From
Tourist

LONDON, November 28.
If the enterprising businessmen
of Kenya have their way, East
Africa may one day become a
holiday resort as popular with
tourists as Switzerland or Ber-
muda,

The Colony’s tourist trade_con-
tinues to grow year by year. In
1948, tourists brought some
£2,000,000 to the country; in 1949
this figure rose to about £3,000,-
000. And last year, some 20,000
people visited Kenya and_ the
money they brought with them
added about £4,000,000 to the
Colony’s earning from “invisible
exports.”

Kenya has been fortunate in
getting some valuable free pub-
licity. The film production of
“King Solomon’s Mines” gave
many people their first glimpse
of the attractions of East Africa,
and radio publicity connected
with the release of the film in
the United States was heard by
millions more,

The choice of another film with
an East African setting “Where
No Vultures Fly” as this year’s
offering by the film industry for
the Royal Command Performance
is another victory for the East
African Tourist Association.

But there have been disappoint-
ments, too. Plans were made by
the Association to attract the mid-
dle-income class Ameriean tour-
ist to East Africa, but this tour-
ist trade has been hit by unset-
tled world conditions, Neverthe-
less, it is hoped that a new souree
of dollar income may be derived
from: Americans visiting Kenya
from the oil fields of the Persian
Gulf.

The East African Tourist Trav-
el Association is a joint venture
by the Governments of Kenya,

THE MEN often complain that Tanganyika and Uganda and ¢er-

the women run America, Now
women have started twitting the
men about athletics. Barnard
College’s general secretary Jean
Palmer, addressing the annual
conference of the New York State
Athletic Federation of College
Women, advises the men (in a sly
reference to recent sports
scandals) to “take a tip from us
women and give athletics back to
the students.”

°

Canadian Troops
f 2s f -
Arrive In Europe
ROTTERDAM, Netherlands,
Dec. 13.

The fourth contingent of Can-
adian _ troo; for the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization’s
defence forces arrived in Europe

Thursday. A group of 646 officers
and men mostly of the ist Cana-



dian Hig battalion was wel-
comed by Pierre Dupuy, Canadian
Ambassador to the Netherlands,

Later they will leave for Hanover
to join other Canadian troops in
Europe. —(€P)

Big Stories Of 1951

NEW YORK, Dec. 12,

Editors of United Press an-
nouneed their selections of the ten
biggest news stories of 1951 in the
United States:— First Truman
fires MacArthur. Second, Korean
armistice negotiations. Third, Kef-
auver crime hearings. Fourth,
Government controls to combat
inflation. Fifth, Korean war atro-
cities, Sixth, amateur, sports,
seandals, Seventh, internal rev-
enue dismissals, Eighth, Church-
ill’s return to power. Ninth, Mis-
Souri Kansas floods, Tenth, de-
velopment of tacti¢al atomic weap~
ons.—U.P.





tain local private interests. In
three years, it has definitely put
East Africa on the tourist map.

The days when a trip to “Dark-
est Africa” was an adventure
undertaken only by the most in-
trepid traveller have gone for-
ever. Kenya’s big game attractions
may soon become as popular with
tourists as ski-ing in St. Moritz
is to-day.

At the moment, the provision
of hotel aceommodation and trans-
port facilities is unable to Keep
pace with the flow of tourists.
The Tourists Travel Association
are reported to have the situa-
tion well in hand, however.

The official view is that the
tourist trade will beeome an in-
creasingly important factor in the
economy ot Kenya. Which is
something Dr, Livingstone could
never have foreseen,



Fog Paralyses
London Life

LONDON, Dec. 14.
A thick silver fog paralyzed
Lendon. All planes were ground-
ed and none could land. Ship-
ping stood still in the great port
of London. Seme vessels drop-
ped anchor in the middle of the

Thames River. Trains were run-

ning up to three hours behind
schedule, Trucks carrying food and
goods which keep sprawling Lon-+
don alive moved in convoys led by
torchbearing guides who walked
ahead, Millions of workers were
late. The mail was delayed.

An _ epidemic of accidents
caused more than a score of in-
juries, Visibility was down to
five yards in some places.—U.P,

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—Express.

Truman Will Name

Mark Clark Envoy
To Vatican Again

(By J. W. FRANTZ)

WASHINGTON, Dec. 14,
Truman threw a challenge at his political opponents in
both parties when he announced that he will again nominate
General Mark Clark as ambassador to the Vatican as soon
as next Congress should meet.

Informed sources predicted that the Senate will be
deluged with communications both for and against United
States diplomatic representation at the Vatican, and that
the issue will inevitably become involved ni the Presidential
race in 1962.

They also believed that the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee to which the nomination
presumably will be referred, will
be reluctant to report on the
nomination without clear indica-
tions of the views of the principal
candidates or aspirants for the
Presidential nominations.

Truman’s step will cause
political antagonism in some states
im the South and West, but some
Democrats think that it will
strengthen the Democratic Party
in many large Northern and Middle
Western cities, where there is a
large Catholic population,

Taft Keeps Quiet

Senator Rober; A. Taft has
made no public cemmitment on
the question of a Vatiean envoy
beyond commenting that it was a
matter to be studied. As chief
Republican policy maker in the
Senate, Taft would apparently be
required to take some position be-
fore Senate confirmation would be
possible,

Plitical observers think that the
Vatican question will be one of the
early political hurdles for General
Eisenhower if and when he starts
an active campaign for the Re-
publication Presidential nomina-
tion,

Endorsement of the proposal
would presumably give him a
powerful nucleus of support in
the New England States, in Michi-
gan, and Iinois, where ‘the
ffatholie population is very large
and would be impressive to a
— bloc of representatives still
undecided regarding an ambassa-
dor to the Vatican,

Politicians Impressed

Democratic politicians were
deeply impressed by the intention
of Truman to “carry on” with the
Clatk nomination, They recognize
that it will cause much antagonism
among Southern States Democrats.
whére many people already are
dis-affected by Truman’s “Civil
rights” programme.

man, therefore, has risked
revival of the “Dixiecrat” inde-
pendent Democratic Party move-
ment in 1052.

Neither Democratic , nor Re-
publican Party headquarters has
yet lauhehed any active political
campaign in a Partisan sense on
the question of sending an_am-
bastador to the Vatican. —U.P



GEN. MARK CLARKE

Heat is



growing

Standard Oil To
Spend $113mIn °52

SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 14,

The Standard Oil Company of
California will spend $113,000,000
on exploration and oil field devel-
opment next year, the President
T. S. Petersen has said.

This will include operations in
Venezuela, he said. The Company
will spend more than $180,000,000
in 1952 to inerease production and
refining facilities. —U_P.

child's reserves of strength.

lost energy,and meet the
extra demands of growth,



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LIMITED
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ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE

U.K. Soldiers
Kill Two

Saboteurs

BRITISH

|
I:





}

H.Q. Suez Canal ida!
Dec, 14.

A communique said that two

Egyptians who were attempting to

snip cable lines were killed last

E) Ballah and Port Said.

Terrorisis also attempted to
ambush the car in which-Royal Air
Wing Commander John
Barker, was riding from a visit to
an outlying station near Tel EI
Kebir. Shots crackled and two
hit the car, but Barker escaped
uninjured.

Commenting on the Egyptian
Cabinet decision to permit civil-
Yans to carry arms, a British
spokesman said that any Egyptiar
seen carrying arms openly in the
Canal Zone would be arrested and
handed over to the Egyptian
Police. He added, “no doubt the
Police will let them go.”

British officials feared that the
Egyptian decision would lead to a
new wave of terrorism in the
Canal Zone.—U.P.












r R good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Two-tone Gimped Brogue. Tied to every
pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the
sign which means ‘ just right’! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados.

Airline Strikers
To Return To Work

RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec. 14,
Airline employees on strike in
Brazil will return to work this
morning. This decision was taken
overnight in obedience to Gov
ernment instructions, although un-
der protest, in view of the fact that
the strikers’ demand have not been
met by the Airlme owners.
The strike began a week ago in
all but two of Brazil’s airlines
By Sunday it became nation-wide
yd caused chaos on the railways
and roads through overloading.
—UP.

made'by

JOHN WHITE

means made justiright



Reds Prepared For
U.S. Air Attacks

8TH ARMY, H.Q., Korea, Dec, 14,






























United States Sabrejets shot
down their 14th Russian built
MIG15 jet fighter in 24 hours and

damaged three more. Seventy-four
sabrejets and 110 MIGs tangled in

to-day’s two air battles over
Northwest Korea One Red jet
was destroyed and two damaged
in this morning’s dog fight, and
another damaged in the afternoon
clash.

By dusk, the Sabrejet score for
the two days stood af 2% MIGs
destroyed or damaged.

No Sabrejets were lost ‘n eorm-
bat to-day, but three other United
Nations planes a Thunderjet, a
Shooting Star jet and a propeller
driven Mustang—were shot down
by Red ground fire on attack
missions.

U.S. airmen found Communists
better prepared for them than
yesterday when Sabrejets shot
down a record 13 MIGs in similar
battles. —-U.P,




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—$—$—$—.

|
eK i
BARBADOS Sp ADVOCATE.
Green SSS fone
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetown

Saturday, December 15, 1951

ONE PARTY

THE first elections to be held in Barba-
dos under adult suffrage, has ended in the
liquidation of the only political party that
could act as an opposition. And this has
happened despite the fact that the Elect-
ors’ Association offered more candidates
for election than did the victorious Labour
Party. Whoever leads the remnant of the
Electors’ Association now that its Leader
has been rejected by the electors of St. ,
James will not be leading a political party.
He will be only a senior member of an-
other small group which survives like the
Congress Party in embryo, but which can
have little hope of ever becoming an Op-
position Party again” until its membership
is changed,

The Electors’ Association must either
cease to exist as a political party or it must
be born again as a new party with new
ideals and new membership. The majority
of the people have clearly shown that they
do not want it. And they have done more
than that. They have shown that they
want the Labour Party to govern them in
preference to any other. Mr. Adams stands
securely at the head of a political party |
with a majority large enough to govern
Barbados and with an unchallengable
mandate from the majority of the elector-
ate to carry out the promises made to the
voters before the elections were held. His
responsibilities are immense and his task
will not be easy. No head of a political
party can escape criticism from within the
ranks of his own party and there are some
new members in the House who may want
to spread their wings and to follow inde-
pendent lines which may not be approved
by the Party Leader. But should there be
any such attempt, Mr. Adams will be able
to take necessary action in the certain
knowledge that for the first time in the
island’s long history the majority of the
people have returned a Party to power and
not individuals.

That is the only explanation of the fact
that the Labour Party gained sixteen of
the twenty-four seats in the House. The
last minute announcement that the senior
member for Christ Church is a member of
the Barbados Labour Party is another con-
firmation of this voting by Party. Only
two parishes, St. Philip and St. John, re-
jected the Labour Party. St. James gave
the one Labour candidate 2,849 single
votes out of a total of 3,030 and would
probably have returned another Labour



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“B.W.1. Problems Bristle NOBODY'S



With Difficulties”

LONDON
new Government
seeking the best
tackling some of the
economic difficulties that

Britain’s
vigorously
means of
many

is

affect the West Indian colonies,
according to Mr. A. T. Lennox-
Boyd, Minister of State for
Colonial Affairs,

“But the whole thing

bristles with difficulties,” he

warned, in an interview with

B.U.P

Mr. Lennox-Boyd has made a
specialised study of West Indian
affairs during the past few years.
Now, as a member of the Gov-
ernment, his sympathetic under-
standing of West Indian problems
will play a big part in shaping
new Colonial policies.

The Government has already
announced its intention to stimu-
late production of commodities in
the Colonial Empire in general
and the West Indies will take its
place in this programme, But
there are many other problems to
be faced which are peculiar to the
West Indies,

One of the main tasks, said Mr.
Lennox-Boyd, is to devise some
means to absorb the surplus la-
bour available in the West Indies,

“We hope to be able to speed
up the establishment of secondary
industries in these territories,” he
said, “particularly those industries
which use local raw materials,

“The sort of industries we
want to see in the West Indies are
those in which the labour factor
is an important one. We should
like to see industries in which
the greatest possible number of
workers can be employed.

“We hope that most of the
capital investment required in
the West Indies will come from

largely nullified by present tax-
aaon policy in the United King-
dom, which levies tax at the Tull
rate on profits earned by British
capital in the West Indies. This,
he indicated, is one of the prob-
lems now being considered by
the Government,

Of the possible secondary in-
dustries, Mr. Lennox-Boyd men-
tioned the manufac.ure of paper
and newsprint from bagasse. An
investigation into the use of
bagasse to make packing material
for rum exports in Barbados is
already being carried out by the
Colonial Development Corpora-
tion, he pointed out, and he
promised to make further in-
quiries into the progress of this.
“Consultation With Colonies”

The new Government intends to
pursue a policy of prior consulta-
tion with the colonial territorics
On any important decision that
vitally affects them, the Minister
continued,

He referred to the Anglo-Cuban
Trade agreement concluded by the
late Government and pointed out
that the main protest was . over
the way it was negotiated. Sugar-
producing territories were not kept
fully informed of the negotiations,
as they should have been.

Asked about suggestions tha:
there had been a lack of co-
ordination in the past between the
Colonial Office, the Ministry of
Food and the Board of Trade in
taking decisions vital to the
Colonies, Mr. Lennox-Boyd ex-
pressed the hope that such a situa-
tion would not arise under this
Government.

The present negotiations be-
tween the U.K, Government and
the Commonwealth sugar pro-

private sources in Britain, but we ducers, now going on in London,
should like to see some from the are primarily the concern of the
United States as well. Of course, Ministry of Food, which is the
we also have the Colonial Devel. Government’s buying agent, he
vpment Corporation, whose job — is geen tihinn oi
it is to fill in the gaps where 7 :

available private capital is not the sugar the West Indies can



candidate, had there been another, Even
in St. Andrew the Labour lady candidate,
was. successful because of the obvious pre-
ference that the voters had for an individ-
ual member of the Electors’ Association
rather than for the party to which he be-
longed. :

The odds were of course heavily
weighted against the Electors’ Association.
In St. George for instance, Mr, Dowding
was defeated by both Labour candidates
despite the fact that the 2,333 votes cast in
his favour exceeded the total 2,131 votes
cast for all candidates in the 1948 elections,
No political party suffering the handicaps
that must result in a community where
the appeal-of-racialism is naturally the
strongest influential factor in election re-
sults could hope to compete against the
numerical superiority of those who formed
the majority of the voters. The fact that
Mr. Fred Goddard, Mr. Dowding and Mr.
Toppin could get so many votes in Christ
Church, St. George and St. Michael is a
tribute to the efforts made by the Electors’
Association to compete against an elector-
ate which has been so consistently taught
to believe that white men are, like the
ancient Greeks, to be feared, especially
when bearing gifts. The elections are over
and the Barbados Labour Party is in power
with a majority of eight over all other
parties, There are four members of the
Electors’ Association, two members of the
Congress Party and two Independents.
Opposition in the House of Assembly can-
not exist unless it comes from within the
Labour Party itself, The people of Barba-
dos must therefore be prepared to accept
One Party Government for a period of
three, and possibly five years. Now is the
time to prepare the formation of a new
Party which will become the Opposition
Party of the next elections. The alternative
is for the people to rest content with One
Party Government. It would be some-
what ironical if this should ‘prove to be
the final result of adult suffrage.





Pea Trees In Hedgerows

The Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I have read with intergst a statement by the Secre-
tary of the Agricultural Society regarding the compulsory
planting of pigeon peas tn the hedgerows of canefields which
appeared in your paper on the 12th December

It is noted that the supervision of this Local Food Pro-
duction Control Order rests with the Department of Agri-
culture ahd it is to be hoped that this Department when

seeing that the order is carried out will also take the pre-
caution to make sure that the planting of these trees will
not in any way interfere with the road visibility at corners
and cause the obliteration of traffic signs

The Barbatlos Automobile Association has been working

steadily for several months to get plantation owners to
leave at the corners of fields a small triangle of ground
clear of canes, pea trees or high grass, and so far, have
received the fullest co-operation from the planters whom
they have approached.

The Association is always ready to hear from the public
of any dangerous corners and will do their best to have

the trouble remedied, but it must be remembered that when
the obstruction is on private property it can only be removed |
through the’ courtesy and public-spiriteed action of the]
owner, |
Yours faithfully,
E. A. WAY
Secretary, |

The Barbados Automobile Association

adequate.”

Mr, Lennox-Boyd agreed that
the effect of the Pioneer Indus-
tries Laws, under which some
West Indian colonies offer a
“tax holiday” as an incentive to

send us,” the said. “But we must

dies can also contribute more!
timber to the Government cam-|
paign for increased production of
colonial commodities, Timber, said |
the Minister, figures prominently |
in the Colonial Office plans.

One of the problems of increas- |
ing timber production in British |
Guiana, however, is to get the |
timber out of the interior, said|
Mr. Lennox-Boyd. This might re-
quire some. increased capital in-|
vestment in xoads and transport |
services.

Election Cut B.W.I. Visit

Mr, Lennriox-Boyd visited the)
West Indies a few months ago and |
intended to make a full tour of |
all the Caribbean colonies. But he |
had to cut short his trip and fy |
home in order to take part in the
General Election campaign. |

He spent a few days in Jamaica)
and then went on to Antigua, St.
Kitts and Barbados. He had in-|
tended to spend more time in Ja-|
maica and Barbados on his home- |
ward journey. |

“But in Barbados,” he said, “I
received news of the General
Election and had to change my
plans hurriedly. I went on to
Trinidad and spent just six hours
there—all im the dark.”

Mr. Lennox-Boyd arrived in,
Trinidad by air at midnight and
left for home at six o'clock in the
morning. Throughout the night, ,
he sat up in a long discussion with’
the Governor, Major-General Sir
Hubert Rance.

“I have always been fascinated
by the West Indies,” he said.
“Even as a boy, 1 thought the
Caribbean was one of the most
romantic and colourful spots in
the world. I always longed to go
there and I very much regretted
having to cut my visit short.”

Now Mr. Lennox-Boyd is hav-
ing plenty of opportunities to show
his Parliamentary abilities as one
of the younger members of Mr.
Churchill’s team. Apart from his
own work in the House of Com-
mons, he is dealing with Parlia-
mentary business for Mr. Oliver



Apart from sugar, the West In-| Monday—The sad tale of a cock that died too

reserve a modest part of our mar-
ket for foreign sugar â„¢m order to
fulfil our obligations under the
International Sugar Agreement.
That agreement was concluded
before the war to protect all pro-

Lyttelton, the Colonial Secretary,
who is touring the Far East, and
for Mr. J, G. Foster, Under-Secre- |
tary for Commonwealth Rela-
tions, who is with the British
delegation “to. the Council

; ‘ ; f
new — industrial. _development, is ducers including the West Indies.” ‘Surope. in Strasbourg.—B.U.P. mt
N ews From Brit i
By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS day is “Does Cherwell have com- The Bar
me . iene plete confidence in Plowden? Faverntten been edt. ts |
nston S. Churchill spoke on iv ‘ : Pies y
the eve of Parliament going into Laat Ot The Bpstiva! visitors wondering into Fleet

recess for Christmas.

and he presented it not in the
secret session that he has long
wanted, but openly to the House
of Commons. Surprise was his in-
sistence on a point he made dur-
ing the General Election that
United States atomic bombs would

be despatched from air bases in
Kast Anglia, and that this made
Britain the peculiar and vulner-
target of Soviet counter-

able
offensive in the event of war,

It is a sample theme put force-
fully. It may be the centre of Win-
ston’s negotiating on his journeys
to Paris and Washington, before
the House of Commons meets

again,

The Prime
question of defence, went out of
his way to be conciliatory to the
former Government.

the Conservatives would carry

repeat the call-up of young ex-

soldiers for brief training periods.

That was the House of Com-
mon’s end-of-term speech. The
new Government now has a great

weight of business on its hands,
and has chosen to go away and

think for seven weeks. Winston

Churchill fs believed to have found cess Elizabeth and Prince Philip 2%4 exploration,
that the hardest weight on him is fall into the half of humanity that

the economic crises of Britain—
and yet it is only what optimistic
Conservatives call a “Ten per cent,
crisis”, the country needs to do
only about 10 per cent. better all
round, Yet an economic crisis is
perhaps the hardest for Winston
Churchill to tackle—he who likes
the grand sweep of world strategy
rather than juggling with figures.

A great weight of responsibility
seems to weigh on Lord Cherwell,
who is presumably trusted by the
Prime Minister to explain to him
the significance of the figures
served up by the financial and
other departments.

Meanwhile the key financial
question is in the hands of the
“Three Wise Men’—Averell Har-
riman for the United States, Sir
Edwin Plowden for Britain, and
M. Jean Monnet for France.

co-ordinator of planning. As an
observant Frenchman asked me
yesterday, the key question of the



Ou





Who Pays?

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I must really ask to be
allowed to congratulate you on
the article with the above head-
ing in last Tuesday’s paper.

It was indeed most enlighten-
ing, astonishingly so. I had a
general idea that the island was
financed by a comparatively
small number of citizens, but to
learn that most of the ‘$3,675,740,
the total income of the Treasury
during 1950-51, was provided
and paid in by 189 individuals
and 210 companies, “was an eye
opener indeed, and it ought to be
seriously reflected upon by every
thoughful person, and passed on
to the community at large.

But to go a big step further,
You went on to state that the
big paroghial income of St.
Michael, around $600,000 is pro-
vided in the main by the same
individuals and companies. One
firm, for instance, paid $31,228,
another $28,080, and a_ third
$26,841. While several contri-
buted sums of $15,000 and
$10,000. Enlightening and signi-
ficant indeed. And I suppose
much the same is true of the
other parishes,

But I think the substance of
the last paragraph of the article,
pointing out that “it is the abili-
ty initiative and _ enterprise of
the minority described above

His theme
was Defence—a notable theme—

Minister, on the

He admitted
that most of the Labour defence
ideas had been sound enough—and
on %
with the atomic programme, and aL

Sir sort will have the sympathy of turned inwards—a grisly detail—|
Edwin was appointed as Attlee’s thousands who dislike, and have and devours yaks and men indif-

Readers Say: _ |

They were auctioning off the Street where Temple Bar is. So}
oddments at the Festival, the other many have heard of the famous |

day. It was a wet, dreary win- “Bar with its arches built by
ter’s day in the Riverside Restau- Christopher Wren, to mark the
rant, overlooking the Thames. Western entry into his rebuil

Furniture went quite cheaply, But City of London.
some housewives came in to bid |
against the dealers for linen The answer is that Temple Bar |
table-cloth and centrepieces, can now be found in Theobald’s
The South Bank is dismal, now, Park, in Enfield—transported, ig-
Dismantling will be slow. The nominiously, to a suburb.
Skylon still protrudes into the In a passion of Victorian utili- |
London sky, but it is no longer lit tarianism, seventy years ago, the
ut night. The steeple-jacks who Bar, which was holding up the city |
have been working on it in wind man’s horse-drawn omnibus, and
and high weather have almost the stockbroker’s phaeton, was
stripped its exterior. The fate of demolished, Years later the orig-
the Skylon is uncertain. The Mar- inal stones were discovered in a
quis of Bath has made a bid for it, builder’s yard, and put together, |
He is a nobleman who has been once more, to grace nothing but
one of the most financially success- themselves in a remote suburb.
ful at the new aristocratic enter-
prise of throwing open his house _ Now there is an _ excellent
to the public. In the grounds of Scheme prepared to, dismantle
Longleat he intends to erect the Wren’s little masterpiece—one of |
Skylon as an added attraction, His his only works on a small. scale
Marchioness is reported as saying Still intact, in a sense—and Tre-|
thought it was a dotty idea at rect it on the North side of St.
first... .” It reminds me of the Paul’s at least within its native |
eccentric_18th Century magnate, “ity. : |
Beckford, who built the astonish- The Abominable Snowman
ing Fonthill Tower to have the I reported that the “Times”
pleasure of watching it fall down newspaper occasionally defies
in a great storm. tradition and “scoops” the more
‘No Oysters, Please adventurous press of London with |
It is reliably learned that Prin- @" exclusive story of adventure |
L Thus they pub-|
lished the brilliant accounts by the |
leader of the Everest expedition,
Eric Shipton. }

abhor the oyster rather than the
half that worships the mollusc.

This is sad for Australia, where,
I am told, the Royal couple would
have been offered oysters, even for
breakfast.

More surprising, the Times has
today published what are surely |
the most mysterious photographs |
of our age—the tracks of the}

London’s oyster eaters have been Abominable Snowman who haunts
forced into the luxury corner by the Himalayan heights and has |
the fabulously rising prices of the never been seen by European ex- |
native. Only a last single haunt plorer. Repeatedly, since 1919,
remains of the great chain of oys- reports of the strange tales of a
ter bars that used to decorate Lon- great and fearsome beast living
don in the Victorian age—where above 20,000 ft. in altitude come
oysters were sixpence or nine- back. The porters of expeditions |
pence a dozen. In the last rem- tell of the monster that nobody has |
nant of Victorian oyster-eating seen without dying. The zoologists |
marble-topped tables and old have examined his trucks before—
plates specially made for the and given opinions as widely vari-
house preserve the chilly atmos- ous as otter, lemor, and bear. The |
phere of the oyster-tub. tale declares that the Abominable |

Princess Elizabeth and her Con- Snowman walks with his feet

|

been compelled to sit watching ferently. |
addicts smacking their lips of the | The original ancestor of the!
obnoxious, flaccid, morsel. Russian Bear?



which have built up and continue able of doing, yet our chastise-
to maintain our industries and ment is proportionate and gentle,
commerce”, needs to be particu- like that of the loving mother in
larly emphasised. They feed whom is no ill will.
and clothe and house us all, be- But among some at home and
cause they both provide employ- abroad it is otherwise. Here, by
ment for the great majority and some, Worrell, it is argued “sold”
enable the island to import the the side. He is a selfish cricketer,
multitudinous supplies on which for he refused to stand up and
we all depend. for civilised take Lindwall’s bumpers on his
living. I think this needs to be shoulders and ‘head’ and save the
broadcast and repeated until cusable in the case of the ‘unin-
everybody has got hold of it. fesrond’, Sut of me ‘supposedly in-
side. The veriest nonsense! Ex-
And you clinch the argument by ¢ormed’ deep-seated jealousy,

asking: “what would. we do in’ int i _
without the big taxpayers?” I Moatee he aan. nsuperable aver

gree and add: without the en-
terpeise , and capital of the big _ And the occasion offers them an



business man and _ planter? opportunity for emitting their ven-
COMMON. SENSE, , °™ous darts. Yea, the corners of
13th December, 1951. their mouth lift in pleasing sar-|

casm. Others too relegate his
brilliant stroke play to vanity for,
To the Editor, The Advocate— say they, he poses for the camera
SIR,—Please allow me to make When he makes a stroke but cric-
some observations on the two test keter B. makes his strokes and
matches recently completed in comes off before the camera can
Australia snap him, What jealous ignorance |
West Indian cricket fans had 2°d intentional contortion of the|
fondly believed our team would {Uth! In 1951 Wisden says there
easily have routed their oppon- 8 hardly to be found now-a-days
ents but since that was wishful @ batsman with a more detached
thinking, the major blame has @Pproach to the game. Whom
been laid on, Frank Worrell, for °USht we to believe? |
the loss of the matches. While we Abroad, Harold Dale would re-|
do blame Frankie for attempting Move him from the list of first|
strokes that only this rare batting list bastmen and even from future |
genius dare attempt and for not test sides. What impudence ! What}
developing the martial attitude sacrilege! |
and battering the Australian at- SANE JUDGEMENT. |
tack into pulp, as he is well cap- 11th December, 1951,



SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1951



DIARY

soon illustrates clearly enough for all of
us that the paths of the evil doer are hard.
Nobody has sent me any chickens this
year so I had to put an order out in the
village. The day of the sale arrived, but
no cock. I heard the story later at second
hand. It seems that the figure of a woman
was seen trembling and shaking all over
the neighbourhood as she spread the tale
of the cock as a warning to all her neigh-
bours. She had fed the cock that morning:
fed him so well that when his little head
began to shake, she had given him water.
This soothed him for a bit. But he was
still a bit on the light side. So she stuffed
him with more -food, until he choked.
Now the woman has no cock and is suf-
fering from remorse! I have no cock but
lobsters are in good supply.

Tuesday—He was sixty perhaps, a well built
man with broad shoulders, and a happy
face lit up by smiles. We met in Trafalgar
Square next to the little umbrella from
which the policeman mysteriously dis-
appears sometime near noon. He was sit-
ting on his cart and I in my little two-
seater. The traffic was coming down from
the Old Bridge and flowing towards Nel-
son.

I heard his deep clear voice over my
shoulder “Day aint no policeman, but we
kin still stop.” He grinned. “That's right”,
I said and waved him goodbye as I rattled
across the Chamberlain boards. We are
good friends now, all because of the miss-
ing cop.

Wednesday—Unhappiest man I heard about
today is the staunch member of the
B.W.U., who hasn’t got a single Labour
candidate to vote for in Christ Church.
He’s really mad at the Labour Party.
Down in the city a couple of women were
being exhorted to vote Labour.

“Thanks” came the simultaneous reply
from two throats, “we’ve had Labour.
We've got two to support.”

Thursday—Being a good democrat I put my
two crosses in the nearest polling booth
and then drove one voter into Bridge-
town. She then took a ’bus up to Christ
Church and did her duty by placing her
crosses. On the way home some two hours
later I was accosted by a policeman in
Trafalgar Square. He was pushing a bi-
cycle. When he had given it to a friend, I
took him as far as St. Stephen’s Church

where he did his duty by marking a cross
or two.

Which all goes to prove that it isn’t too
easy to vote, even if there are so many
polling booths about. The good lady who
lives opposite to one polling booth had
I understand to walk quite a long way up
the road to another before she could -vote
for her man,

But as one young lady put it. “Things
are brightening up in Barbados. Last
Thursday we had the exhibition, And

today we had voting”. It makes a change
doesn’t it?

Friday—One good turn never deserves an-
other. Once when I tried to help a friend
by mentioning that I got my butter more
cheaply than he did, my butter woman
got to hear about it and pushed up her
price. And now that I’ve been telling
everybody how many eggs I can get for
them I can’t get any for myself.

Moral: Egotism is anti-social but some-
times necessary for self-preservation.

Sometimes when I have to stop my car
at night because of other people’s cars
bright lights I sit and think until it’s safe
to go on again. The other night I couldn’t
go on again. When the lights had died
down I found myself in a ditch, and I
haven't been able to get out up to the
time of going to press.

Prodnose: I don’t believe that story.
You’re lying as usual.

Nobody: Of course, I’m lying. What
else can you do in a ditch? And even
though it’s quite true that it wasn’t my
car that went in the ditch it did happen
to another man I know. So put that in
your gipsy little pipe and smoke it. Bah!

Saturday—I was looking down the Literary
Row the other day: (It’s still behind St.
Mary’s when I saw a trim little van with
letters go speeding by and turn up the
the market alley somewhere. I’m always
seeing that trim little van in Bridgetown
these days. But it doesn’t seem to have
the slightest effect on the number of stray
dogs in the City. Do you know that I was
quite shocked the other day (I’m still
shaking all over) when I'saw a poor beast
lying at the Public Building’s Gate and
no van in sight. I really believe that if
the SPCA drove less and walked more in
Bridgetown there would be less stray
dogs in the City. Or am I getting it all
mixed up and the SPCA is waiting for
the people in the City to tell them about
these dogs? It may be so. But they know
now don’t they?

,8

P.S. And there’s the odd cat too
P.P.S. Now that they are only four

fishing boats off Brooklyn beach the fish
are getting quite venturesome. If cavalli
jump much nearer inshore I won't need
any flying fish anyhow.











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1 semana

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1951

LABOUR WINS 1

Gains

Overall

Majority Of 8

@ From Page 1

said that he would continue where
he left off.
St. Michael

At the Garrison, counting of the
votes of the candidates who were
running for the parish of St.
Michael ended just after 4.30 p.m.
yesterday. Both Labour candi-
dates were again re-elected for
the parish of St. Michael. Mr.
M. E. Cox who is again senior
member got 11,135 votes while Mr.
T. O, Bryan received 10,736 votes.

The two_ Electors’ Association
candidates Mr. A. R. Toppin and
Mr. V. Griffith received 4,925
votes and 2,802 votes respectively.
The total number of voters were
17,136, 8,255 were males and 8881
females

After Mr, H. H. Williams, Re-
turning Officer had given the re-
sults, Mr. Cox (Senior member
for St. Michael) told the elector-
ate that he was indeed proud that
he had their vote on the fourth
occasion as Senior representative

for the parish of St. Michael, The
election had been fought from
every angle and many of them

were disappointed in the manner
in which many people took it.

He hoped that all those who
were chosen would go to the
House with much harmony and
goodwill and add much to improve
the standard of living in the
island.

St. James

A crowd of over 100 rushed into
the yard at St. James Almshouse
at 12.55 p.m. yesterday to hear
Mr. J. H. C. Thorne, Returning
Officer,-announce that Mr. Elles-
worth St. Aubyn Holder had
topped the poll in St. James.

Mr. Holder was returned Senior
Member with 3,030 votes. Mr.
E. K. Walcott was elected Junior
Member with 1,489, giving Mr.
Holder a majority of 1,541 votes.
Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, the other
candidate, got 1,361 votes.

In this parish there were 5.744
registered and 4,394 voted.
Twenty-four were spoilt votes.
Of those who voted 2,304 were
women and 2,096 men,

From early in the morning
people began to gather outside
the walls of the Almshouse.
Policemen on duty prevented
them from entering the yard.

At 10.40 a.m. Mr, Wilkinson
was strolling up and down the
yard. Shortly afterwards he went
back into the Vestry Room where
the votes were being counted.

Mr. Walcott too was seen by
the crowd. He came out of the
Vestry Room and walked in the
direction of the Aimshouse build-
ing. After about three minutes
he returned to watch the count-
ing. Mr. Holder remained in the
Vestry Room until the counting
was over,

Scattered showers throughout
the morning had the crowd séek-
ing shelter on many occasions.

The last few minutes before
the announcement were very
tense. Mr. Jack Thorne came

into the yard and instructed the

Police Sargeant to allow the
people to enter the yard.

They all looked anxious to hear
the results. Mr Thorne an-
nounced that Mr. Holder was re-

Member and there
was a loud cheer. This cheering
kept up, and when Mr. Thorne
announced the number of votes
of the other candidates he could
scarcely be heard.

Mr. Holder, addressing the
crowd, said; “Electors, parishion-
ers and visitors to the Parish, to-
day by your whole-hearted de-
cision of yesterday, I am here to
thank you for returning me as
Senior Member.

“My task has now begun and
it is great, therefore I ask you
to pray for me. I vow that I
shall be loyal to the people of
this parish and the community.
From the bottom of my heart. I
say “Thank You.”

St. Peter

Mr. K. N. R. Husbands, last
Speaker of the House of Assem-
bly, topped the polls at St. Peter
with 2,468 votes. leading Mr.
F. L. Walcott, Member of the
Executive Committee who. ran
second by 265 votes. Mr. Wal-
cott got 2,203 votes. They are
both of the Labour Party.

turned Senior

For that Special Occasion _ f; |

Mr. Walcott was senior to Mr.
Husbands in the last House.

The other contestant in the con-
stituency, Mr. C. C. “Bob” Cum-
berbatch, (Candidate of the Elec-
tors’ Association) got 495, saving
his deposit of £30 by 22 votes.

Out of an electorate of 4,332
people, 2,834 went to the polls.
Mr. Cumberbatch got 216 plump
votes, Mr. Husbands 133 and Mr.
‘Walcott 43.

The counting began around
9 am. at the All Saints’ Boys’

School and the Returning Officer,
Mr. G. Corbin, declared the re-
sults around 12.39 p.m.

It ~as all quiet at the Boys’
School. From 9 a.m. people were
gathering slowly and shortly be-
fore the results were declared,
a fair crowd patiently awaited
the results.

They cheered the successful
eandidates vigorously after they
thanked their supporters, Mr
Cumberbatch also thanked his
supporters.

This was
spree for

the beginning of 2
the supporters of the
elected candidates. They wore
garlands on their clothing and
in their hair, and assembling in
mobs they sang and danced,

St. Lucy
Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, who was

returned junior member to Mi
L. E. Ward in St. Lucy in the
1948 elections, was returned

senior member tor his constituen-
cy with 1,686 votes.

“Mr. Brancker is a member of
the Labour Party and his col-
league Mr. L. A. Williams, ran
second with 1,315 votes, Mr
Brancker holds a majority of 371
votes over Mr. Williams.

Mr, L. E. Ward was dropped,
getting 1,119 votes. Mr. S. A. Wal-
cott, 487 votes, and Mr. I. Sobers,
173 votes, lost their deposits.

The counting was lseld at the
Mess House Girls’ School.

Three thousand and five elect-
ors of St. Lucy went to the polls
out of a total electorate of 3,925.
The Returning Officer Mr. Bar-
nett declared the results of the
polls at 1.05 p.m.

St. Lucy was even more quiet
than St. Peter. Searcely 100
people stood around the school to
hear the results. After the polls
were declared, Mr. Brancker and
Mr. Williams thanked their sup-
porters. Mr. Sobers was the only
other candidate present and he
did not address the crowd.

The people quietly left the
school yard.
St. Andrew
Some 200 of the St. Andrew

electorate turned out to hear the
results of the election and when
the Returning Officer declared the
figures showing Mrs, Bourne at
the top of the polls, there was
uproarious applause,

The returns were: Mrs Bourne
(L) 1,372 votes of which 1,034
were plumps; Mr, Haynes (E)
1,316 of which 305 were plumps
and Mr. Gill (BE) 1,178 of which
122 were plumps,

Mrs, Bourne and Mr. Haynes
were therefore declared elected

as the representatives of the
parish, 2
Mrs. Bourne addressing the

electorate, called them her friends
and said that it was one of the
proudest moments of her life. She
referred to the casting of the votes
and said that it was a credit to
the electors of St. Andrew, She
had asked them to break her neck
with plumps, She said, and seeing
how well they had attempted it,
she was surprised that she could
still speak to them, “I feel that
you have done your duty,” said
Mrs. Bourne, “and by the help of
God, I will go to the House of
Assembly and serve you fearlessly,
impartially, conscientiously and to
the best of my_ability.” She would
essist the Labour Party in the
good work they were doing and
would continue to do.

Mr. Haynes said that from the
number of votes cast it was
evident that half the parish had
voted for him and he considered
that a very great honour, He
thanked them all from the bottom
of his heart.

Although Mrs. Bourne was re-
turned senior to him in the parish,
yet in the House of Assembly he
would be senior to her, There was

i



———

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

6 SEATS

LABOUR'S VICTORY



The overjoyed crowd chesred their greetings to the newly elected senior member for St. James, Mr.
E. St. A. Holder who topped the Poll with 3,030 votes out of a total election roll of 4,394 cast.



therefore no real difference, He
was conscious of their esteem for
him and would assure them that
he would give them the best of
service in the House,

Mr. Haynes then told his
abourers that Mr, Gill had asked
him to make an excuse for his
absence and to thank them for the
tupport they had given him,

His absence was due to the fact
that an old friend of thepeople
was dying, and therefore he
could not, as much as he would
have liked, leave him to be there
with them.

Both members thanked the
Returning Officer Mr, F. A.
Ingram for the able manner in
which he had _ conducted the
election

St. George

Over 600 people outside the
St. George Boys’ School heard
Mr. W. A. Yearwood, Returning
Officer, announce the results of

the election. Mr, Errol Walton
Barrow was returned Senior
TAember with 3,616 votes and Mr.
I! E, Milley Junior Member with
3,476. The cther candidate, Mr.
H. A. Dowding got 2,333 votes.
After, the results were an-
nounced Mr, Dowding was the
first to leave the School. He was

followed by Mr, Miller whose
red pick-up was loaded with
people. Mr, Miller was cheered

as he left the area.

The car carrying Mr, Barrow
found it impossible to get through
the large number of Mr Barrow’'s
admirers who surrounded it. One
man got On the top of the car and
praised Mr. Barrow.

In St, George 7,301 » people
registered. Well over 170 votes
were spoilt,

Christ Church
In Christ Church, Mr. C. E.
Talma got 5,231 votes to be re-
turned senior member. Of these

4,739 were plumps, 789 more than |

all the votes of the other can-
didates together. Mr. F. C. God-
dart tne other member to be elect-
ed, gained 2,248, 211 of which were
plumps. In this constituency 7,612
voted.

Mr. W. W. Reece who was re-
turned junior member of the
House as an Electors’ Association
candidate in the last session, lost
his seat at this election, gaining
only 1,978, 270 less than Mr. God-
dard. Mr. Brathwaite an in-
dependent candidate, gained 135
voies, 26 of which were plumps
and the other candidate, Mr. Birch,
gained 83, 45 of which were
plumps. The amount of spoilt
votes was 191.

Mr. Talma told the people,
“Fellow electors of the Parish of
Christ Church, today victory has
been accomplished by the working
classes irrespective of colour,
class or creed.

“By the exercise of your secret
vote. under adult suffrage, we
Labourftes know, that. the eboli-
fion of economic slavery has today
taken place.

@ On Page 7



Shortage Of Docking

Space After B.G. Fire :

Sunday by
THE recent fire in British Guiana has destroyed a very
valuable block of buildings on the water front which will

create a

Mr. Raalgever who was British
Geiana’s delegate at the Regio-
nal. Economic Meeting as weii as

Chairman of the Meeting, re-
turned home yesterday by
B.W.1LA. He was staying at the

Marine Hotel.
Out of Evil Good

He said that out of evil cometh
good, because the block on the
opposite side where the fire
originated, was destroyed and will
afford the authorities, an oppor-
tunity to modernise that part of
Water Street similar to what was
done after the 1945 “Black Friday”
fire.

“The fire has caused no short-
age of foodstuffs and housewives
will be able to get their usual
Christmas supplies.”

“Our revenue continues to be
buoyant this year,” he id, and
added: “a surplus of over $% mil-
lion ig anticipated. When I left
home, the Finance Committee was
considering the Estimates for 1951,
and with increased duties proposed
on cigarettes etc., there should also
be a surplus.

Large Rice Crop

“The rice crop this year is the
largest up to now and there will
be no question of any shortage,
but it is hoped that there will be
a bigger crop next year if condi
tions ave satisfactory, as the pro
ducers are extending their cultiva-
tion

“With the erection of a new kiln





and another in the course of erec
tion, when that is finished, the
bauxite production will be con
siderably increased. British Gui



ana is the largest supplier of hirh
grade bauxite ore in the British
Commonwealth. As is well known
bauxite is the raw material which

is turned into aluminium and
which is sorely needed in the
outside world where it is in short
supply

“Colonial Development Cor-
poration are pushing ahead with
their plans for the modern saw-
mill which is expected to be
completed in 1953, when a con-

siderable quantity of timber
should be exported. The British
Guiana Consolidated Gold Fields’

new dredge is in operation and
an increase of goid is being
realised

Against Federation

Touching on Federation, Mr:
Raatgever said: “It is now being
discussed in the Legislative Coun-
cil in British Guiana and the
majority of members who have
spoken, are against it.

A eS

ooo



WHITE COTTON TABLE DAMASK
54 inches wide, per yard..........---

WHITE DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS

Size 54 x 70 each..
» 53 x 70 each .
» . 54 x 54 each .
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in Gold, Blue, Green—52 x 52 each
FANCY TABLE CLOTHS 54 x 72 each

45 x 45 each



CAVE SHEPHERD & (€0., LTD.

te 41512





& 13 Broad Street

certain amount of shortage for docking steamers |t
as the wharf was one of the largest in the-colony, Hon’ble
W. J. Raatgever told the Advocate yesterday. |



t
t

“Speaking for myself,” he said, |
“I still adhere to the views ex- |
pressed in the. Council in March |
1948 when I moved a resolution
to reject the Montego Bay recom-
mendation No, 1 which dealt with
a form of federation, but left
the door open to Closer Associa-
tion Which was carried by a
majority of 800 members

“Federation will not solve either
the economic or other problems
of the colony. It will cause in-
creased expenditure because more
money would have to be found by
taxation to meet the colony’s por-
tion of the cost of the federat set

up. It will also mean a loss of|§
our independence,

“British Guiana is nearer self-
Government with the proposed

new constitution which will come
into effect in 1953. We are on the
threshold of large scale develop-
ment of our resources, Our prob-
lems are unique and unlike those
in other territories in the area) 4
and it will be difficult for others |
to appreciate them.”

£500 Added



To Jamaica ®

SP rosoa 4711



elief Fund

(From Our

Own Correspondent: 1;
LONDON, Dec, 14, i
The Jamaica Hurricane Relief

time yet. Sir John Huggins tol
your correspondent today that i



was impossible to fix a hard and | See
fast date, ‘We continue to receive | 35



contributions,” he said, and the}

Fund will continue in operation tym

until they cease.”

|
Today's post brought in another WRoanom BELLODYIA

himself was
£22 |

£500 and Sir John
handed a private cheque for
this morning.

When the decision is taken to
wind up the fund, the full relief }
committee will be cabled to pre-
sent to them accounts, Two Flag-) +
Day Appeals have been arranged
for January ahd it is unlikely that
the Fund will be closed before
then; but there is much less
activity at
now,

John and his Secretary.
So far the Fund has raised over
£130,000 for Jamaica.

fie “RHO hepas. '
Sweetened OuwAaBHA BBB
j IT’S HERE AGAIN !! bee

&

i
&
&
B
&
m
a

SSeeee
Daeea

OLE A LP

Carols And Play By |

day's visit

SNE NG NUS NT NG NG NS NUS NS Ne
w&

= WEATHERHEAD 'S

Bi, wonderful
SP Bottles

Bari in Blue and Gold

Ps)
|
Fund is to remain open for some | SR

Relief (Haadquarters pay
From over a dozen helper om

the staff has been reduced to Sir ia
me
ee

4

* PURINA MILK CHOW ~.,
&



aH. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.— Distributors Ci

ae a |

LPL AA LAPP APE?

Just on time for Christmas —



Ch. Ch. Girls’ School |

j

ON Wednesday afternoon, De-
cember 12 at 4 o'clock, the Christ
Church Old Girls’ Associa ion
under the Headmistress Miss V
Carter with the assistance of her
Staff, gave a very enjoyable enter-

tainment to the parents ana
friends of the school.
The Association had been or-

ganised for the past six years and
is doing well.

The Headmistress gave a very
interesting review of the work o!
the Association and reminded the
audience that from a beginning o
80 members it went down to 2; but
with the untiring effort of herseli
and her staff it was revived and is
still going strong with 40.

The entertainment took the form |
of carols and a Nativity Play.

The Choir of 36 girls with Miss
A. Walters, Pianist and Miss L
Holmes ag conductor was in fine
singing form and general perform-
ance,

The acting in the play was good |

The two girls Haskel Brath-)
waite and Aurie Robinson wh
acted the part of Joseph and Mary
respectively carried out their part
well,





Arundell Tlo Visit |
Carriacouw

(From Our Own Correspondent)

\
GRENADA, Dec. 14. |



Governor Arundel] accompanied
»y the Administrators of Grenada |
nd §S. Vincent will fly from here

B.G, Airways stenal |
o Carriacou to attend the Agricul- | |
ural and Industrial Exhibition |
iking place there and will be re- |
urning to Grenada |

after a half

XMAS &
GIFTS

aTAONE

at

AAA

|
‘|

that are splendid tokens oe

A

Bathe Xmas spirit of goodwill,
§

Mana that are certain to be ee

Rapprociated,

4711 BAU DE COLOGNE

AAR

The Largest Assortment
ever

a

‘a

presaritation ae

$1.20, $2.00, $2.64, $3.12,
$4.32, $6.00,

4/6, 8/-, 14/-

ICED 4711 8/6, 5/6, 8
Double Blue Gold 4711

$2.40, $4.32, $6.60, $8.00
$7.50, $9.00, $10.00

$14.00, $20.00, $27.50.

“CAROM SWEET PEA"
$36.00

and about 2 dozen different 33
kinds !

BRUCE
WEATHERHEAD'S 11D,
PUBS DN GN IN GRD DNDN Ti

x





o
=

F
a seinuiensanelineentinmsedhahe

t4.
tj

Cf

iy

a°
SEertaas
Bahata

PO 9" * %



“ >*

Ah ALA RSL



, >
%,
-
x
%
$
%
%
y
Z é
% \
x ¢ ' LoTfn N
% ”
|
$ :
2 .
; Pua 2 ;
R :
x ji . ‘
: GIFT SETS :
Â¥ x
~ z
% *
% seni :
R Dustnig Powder & Soap >
$ , %
% Dusting Powder, Flower %
‘.
R ; ‘ , %
s Mist Lotion, Dusting x
\ ‘
‘ ;
% Powder, Hand Lotion, s
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‘ * : ‘ y,
& Flower Mist Lotion %
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& 3 . % .
ss Obtainable only at... wae Ny x
§ my . .
$
* KNIGHTS DRUG STORES
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LLL EPSPS SS LSS

Silent Type

200 CANDLE POWER
300 CANDLE POWER











Butter

and

MARMITE

The Vitamin B Yeast Food

So tasty and so good for you / T ives that rich, appetising flavour. Good because the
2 vitamins are contained in Marmite — essential

elements to keeping the body rit and free from

illness. Marmite is just as delicious in sandwiches—
watch how children love them!—also in soups,
stews, gravies and all savoury dishes. You only need

a little and what's left in the jar keeps for ages.

Made in England







HARRISON'S BROAD STREET



“OPTIMUS”

Pressure No finer
Pressure
Stoves Stove
as is
: mane
i the
illustrated “Optimus”
Roarer Pati is still
the best
$7.53 and
cheapest



$7.91

OPTIMUS PRESSURE LAMPS

(Nickel Plated)

$26.96
$28.63

OPTIMUS COOKING RANGES

(Table Models)



| SINGLE BURNER ............ Mie ee sera $14.84
DOUBLE BURNER .........:ccsccscessscees $25.35
All Goods made of the finest materials and |
every complete item is examined and tested |
by experts before it leaves the factory. |
Lhe {



Also
FRENCH PERFUME N’ SOLL LOCAL
OF QUALITY HA I S DISTRIBUTORS
We stock only the Best } BROAD STREET
- ——



“It feels as if there’s always some-
thing in my eyes,” eries John, Mother
worries: “Oh! fs his sight alright?’

“His sight is fine!” says Doctor. The
trouble is inflammation caused by
glare and dust. I advise Optrex.”



So, every day John buthes his eyes
with Optrex, washing away all dirt “I's
and germs, soothing tiny eye veins

“Well!” says Mother some days later,
glad we learned about Optrex—
u're a real *bright-eyes’ now John!”

PROTECT YOUR EYES

pirex

EYE LOTION

rest

pe oe






MAKE THIS
The rim of th
ing should be inea!t



eve ar

e



PAGE SIX





The Harringay
Graveyard: Don
Cockell Loses

LONDON, Dee. 5th.

Harringay is rapidly becoming the graveyard of British
boxing hopes. Twice in a month we have seen our potential
“world beaters” made to look anything but. Ray Wilding,
now reported to be suffering from a slipped dise for which
he is to return to the States for treatment, was the first
And the latest is Don Coekell, British and European cruise
weight champion, who was Well and truly stopped in four
rounds on Tuesday (December 4th) by virtually unknown

Americafi, Jimmy Slade.

having weight difficulties. Every-
thing he has eaten has turned

both these boys would make the
grade.

eee



FIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



STOPPED



|

Davis Cup |
Problems
Face U.SJA.

By LANCE TINGAY

|

LAWN-TENNIS “giants” of
Wimblede» have gathered “Dow™
under.” At Melbourne in mid-
December Sweden mee: the United
States in the inter-zone final of
the Davis Cup. Winners go im-
mediately after Christmas to the
White City Stadium, Sydney, to
challenge Australia for the Cup., |
Who holds the key to the 1981 |
Davis Cup?



Only men who know just where

pact Swedish side. Bergelin, as
we saw last Wimbledon — he



ei i a er —_—— a

SATURDAY, DECEMBER

15, 1951





SPECIAL XMAS
OFFER

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to the First Customer Spending

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—— -—

The Cockell defeat is more Occasion however. The final, by they ar are the ae We have a wide range of LADIES and GENTS
serious than the Wilding fiasco. nO means a classi¢, was one team-building problems face these GOODS.
At least Wilding had nothing to the most keenly contested fight champions of Europe, who have so
lose. But Don was due for a I have seen for a long time. [| far beaten Austria, Great Britain, R I T Z
erack at Joey Maxim's world wish that ae. winner, Harry — Ser ene OFT Sie
title in March. Apart from the Painter of Andover,, a tractor out losing a match.
fact Slade ea Nyraes 9 = driver, and his narrowly beaten s : : (M. B. HANNAR)
have a prior claim, the after-the- opponent, Dave Elms of Brigh- Lennart Bergelin, unbeaten ip 60 Tudor St. DIAL 2316
fight news is that Cockell will ton, had the same_ chance that Davis Cup singles since 1949, and
enter a nursing home for treat- came the way of Ray Wilding. Sven Davidsson, form the corn-
ment. Apparently he has been With careful handling I think oo

into fat instead of energy. This
is serious For it means that
unless Cockell can be cured, his
eareer as a cruiser-weight may
be over

Against Slade it was obvious
that something was wrong with
Cockell. It appeared at first as
though he was undet-estimating
his man, But in the light of
subsequent events the more
likely explanation is that he was
over-estimating. At any rate,
Slade twice got through his de-
fencé in the first round to put
him down for two counts of six
and although he fought b

n i ¥ r In i ee the American Zone, aoe cooks :
; * séleetor Norman Yardley. ‘or I R ll d the U.S. experimented with six economical to operate,
ae eppenent tae - aoe this reason I invited Brennan to Ss éca e Hy GEORGE WHITING Guferent singies players and three engined for speed and sprung

twoshanied attack to the body,



SPORTSMAN'S DIARY
BRIAN SELLERS
IS WRONG
SAYS BRENNAN

SIX times last season Don Bren-
nan, now with the MCC team in
India and Pakistan, captained
Yorkshire in the absence of Test

reply to the recent statement of



DON COCKELL—world champion?
in Slade’s favonr.



Table Tennis Star At 16,
And Now... .

Haydon, 40,

ee



Shortly after this picture was taken, the referee stopped the fight



WIN BY WILLIAMS
MEANS U.S. TRIP

reached the last eight—can pul)
out world-shattering tennis for
the big occasion. Davidsson has
the same ability to a lesser de-

gree.

I would rate the odds against
Sweden beating the US.A., no
more than three to two—and that
because the tie is on grass.

U.S. Problem
The Americans, in contrast, do
not quite know where they stand.
Krank X Shields, the captain, has
the task of deploying more
strength but less genius than usual.

NEN

different doubles pairs—and still





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“ B B E 1 d : : i .| within the wheelbase. It can be
that was the fist and pat iM es Ss Fhe fan: Friday, y ng an JOHNNY WILLIAMS, the farmer’s boy who stands No. ia ON SE ERS SH CNG nee driven on long journeys with-
look. , said that there was lack of discip- 2 in our not very extensive heavy-weight hierarchy, will “Shields has to find a Chals out fatigue to the driver, and
Ii round three, he took tres line mong one or two Yorkshire ‘ Forty-year-old | Adrian Hay- be of! to the United States if he wins his British champion-| jegesround side from Wimble- meee (ieee nh _ calane 46 cals
stktlos gualgynant lade out paves” pratiiss of the frequent don, hon ae pein ship fight with Jack Gardner next February. don ehampion Dick Savitt, ter- Weiein Gutecé te us.u4 ae Whea
ish in. | of Yardley. reed ; bane riffic then but not se good else- The one-piece
to Spish the ie in the quiekest nan’s teply, from Karachi, t¢ England's table tennis team for ‘The trip, I discovered, is the not so hot that they could afford] where; immaculate vie Seixas, ee most successful with tounge-eaay
possible moment, dropped him is the Swaythling Cup world team chief topic of co versatio at fo ign he me y - he $ ,Wermi-ebpenl oars. =~
twice more, eutt h th downright. hief k f n m at‘%o ignore the man who out who was crushed by Australia’s
the process. it could not and did ..“There was certainly no lack of | ag in Bombay next Rugby, where I have been wateh- smarted Aaron Wilson, Jo Weidin| Frank Sedgman at Forest Hills;
not last. Down again for niné in “iseipline among the players when ‘aa inno: ie: tame ing Williams and Ray Wilding and George Kaplin with such] the upsand=¢oming but inex-
the fourth round, Cockell tose 1 ¢aptained the side. I have had yoo han gg lntwehational preparing together and with en- streamline efficiency, = ; pefieneed Tony Tfabert; and
by sheer instinct. He was com- fhe fullest co-operation from matches, first appeared in the couraging exuberance — for their If Johnny _ Succeeds Jack as Ted Schroeder, Wimbledon
pletely helpless as Slade smash= @Veryone; indeed on the occasions England Swaythiing pg vias respective fights at Harringay on British champion, his ppearances champion of 1949. Schtoeder
ed him round the ring, and it that I led the team five matches j,, }998 when he was 16 and stil) FUcsday- Nene would be limited to a pos-] appeared in Australia, “out of
be an act of. mercy when the were won afd the other won on at school. He held his place unti) Williams's immediate objee- si = European title match, plus the blue,” keen to make up for
Tecate a fight in the first innings. i 1937 and has since been non- ie Okelto RRDOENE, eee ri on, coe with one} his failure in 1950. .
- : * “I cannot think what Sellers playing captain Cuban champion, may be taken of the less expensive Amiericans. ; , "WET FA 1
Consolation” for the fans whO means. His accusation was , : as a most convenient yardstick A few months on even the fringe| Australia seek support for burly A iN; } | hy
cord weeny vie _ definitely not justified when the _ For England the Swaythling on Johnny’s chances in the U.S. of the United States big name|Sedgman in the singles. : WAIL’ } =! af Of
oy the result, came later in the team was under my command.” Cup is the most elusive table ten- Bill Daly, one of the shrewdest circuit would yield much richer} Sedgman and powerful-ye:- VICTORY OVER RUST au Mm Bodtes
evening. | Heavyweijght, Johnny aa nis trophy. Our women’s team managers in those parts, tells me dividends, both in experience and puzzling Ken McGregor are a * a ae =
Williams, number o ha p saan . ; ‘ ; Bonderized” before painting. ‘This prevents rust
for Gardtier’s Briti pec tends No Getman Visit have won the Corbillon Cup, and that Agramonte is a “real tough hard cash, “must” for the doubles, The world Saban vadbieaiblinins tite een toatinees bine,
hes A “tL tish = ay “ THERE is little chatice that Rer- W® have produced two English~ babe"—and that any English Meanwhile I have to report that| has hot seen so strong a partner- cee,
victety over Omelio. Agramante, lin FA will play here next season. born world champions—Fred heavy-weight who beats him the 500 members of the Johnny|ship fer years. Their 1951 record,
heavyweight champion of Tuba * But London FA iriaw again-yisit Perry (1929) and Johnny Leach sould be assured of remunerativé Williams Supporters’ Club duly| comprising the championships of
ere Germany . (1949 and 1951). But we have engagements in New York and badged and with their half-crown| Australia, France, Wimbledon, and
Williams was caught by » Mr. Bert Fuller, London FA 7 to ere the men’s team the Middle West. TV money Subseriptions paid up have an] US., is unique. f
heavy left-swing in wwe first secretary, told me: “If the terms ©) ™P!OPS™P- would be handy, too. oe oahegeen aan hands. McG °?
round and went down for a coun’ ; s va ad > é 5 very man jack of them Warts to regor:
of se¥en. But unlike Slade visit” cs ee Side Best ever chance Next three see Johnny fight Agratonte—but| If Swedéh reach the challenge

agaifist Cockell, Agramonte wa:

Next year, with a team com-

Provided

Ne he ean avenge in a ofly 100 seats could be ade|round, then Australia may rely on
unable to follow up his advan ,.0° Germans want to come prising Leach, Richard Bergman, title fight that sanguinary ham- available to therm. = MeGregor for the singles is well.
tage Williams’ vasy superiol here, btit Fuller does not think Aubrey Simons and Haydon. we mering Gardner handed him at For the championship fight|MeGregor beat Bergelin in the
footwork, and clever’ defensive. “@y Will prove an attraction. have our best ever chance, Leicester last year. Williams will

boxing, tied him down. For fow-

Berlin, with nothing like the
number

Haydon’s recall will We criti-

ve making a bee-line for the big

with Gardner, they are order-
ing neatly 1,000 tickets,

French aid Wimbledon meetings.

: - ; ; Sedgman toppled Davidsson at Sara:
rounds Agramonte strove for a of our representative cised because promising young money, This charitably minded Sup-| Wimbledon and recently in New

r F hie . iileady : ‘ ‘ s 6 a y in ew 41 WORSE-POWER ENGINE Powered for fast accleration and high cruising speed,
Knockout, But then he tire! £@mes, could arrange the match players like Mickey Thornhill ‘The three opponents he has in porters’ “ P The most flvanced suspension system ensures
visibly and until the end of the with another 80,000 crovrd. and Jimmy Lowe have been ® eee Club, formed “to assist|/South Wales.

fight Williams was never in fur-
ther trouble. His long orthodox
left flicking in and out with the
rapidity of a viper’s tongue piled
up points which left the referee

—L.E.S.

—_—

Aussies Annource

overlooked.

When I told Haydon of this he
said: “Naturally, the English Ta-
ble Tennis Association could not

view are Cesar Brion, Argentinian

c

Roland 1

onqueror of Gardner, New York’s
Starza, and Utah’s Rex

Layne,



The oft-criticised Gatdnet, of



Johnny Williams in his quest for
national honours , . . and to sSup-
port end encourage any future
boxing prospects.” is a remarkable
organisation, probably unique in

Should U.S. win through—and
as challengers they have failed to
reach the last match on only four
occasions—th recent form of left-



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; afford to send a large team to course, could make all these contemporary professional boxing.|)ander Mervyn Rose may be . 2 “

Santee in awarding him the Davis Cu Team Bombay. I suppose they consid- commendable notions look like If personal popularity were rcs Australia’s singles answer. Phone 2385 - Sole Distributors Phone 4504
Supporters of Williams, how- Pp ered that I had held my form managerial pipe-dreams on the help, the quiet, friendly Williams} ' =LE.S.

ever, must have been ” disap- MELBOURNE, Dec. 14 sufficiently to merit selection as a part of Williams’ pilot, Ted would be a “certainty” for the ‘

vointed. Théy saw their man The Austrauan Davis Cup team player rather than non-playing reer ses: les aah heavy-weight championship of the

\win, But they saw no evidence for the Challenge Round begin- °@Pt#in. i’ awten’s 3 ; bee year his an initia world.

that Williams has yet developed ning at Sydney on Dec. 26 was Certainly Haydon’s consistency tive and vision. orm among If only he could really punch!

a heavy punch in either hand. aadhounaad “today - ue . follows: cannot be questioned. He was United States heavy-weights is —LES.

Stamp “in unten Pw aie Frank Sedgman, Ken McGregor, eset id inl just Nohees the ae ore ete Ay RR ore

Gardner's title. ” Mervyn Rose and fan Ayre. last war. Only Victor Batna can
Also 6fi the bill was another elarry Hopman is non playing match his playing record ove1

of the Solomon’s nevico heavy- ©&Ptain. ; such a long period,

weight compétitions, In the Today’s hard eourt win com-

past these have provided some bined with yesterday's sweep of But the Haydon table jennis

exceedingly light-hearted, if not two single matches placed the story is a family affair. It goes

lightweight, entertainment — al- United States for the 33rd time back to the formation of the

though Jack Gardner first came
into prominence by winning
such a competition,

There was nothing lightheart-

ed about the competition on this



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w

new skin be

m the top of your head to the

wiv

in the Davis Cup challenge.
Amefi¢ans face Australia, the
1950 Davis Cup Champion nation
in Sydney in a five match series
beginning on Dec, 26.—U.P.







with

vutiful,

wd.






1 tested in the. Tropies, Dream's
toning, refreshing and perfuming

ETTA, in 1921. Haydon's father,
Arthur, was one of the pionéers
of the game and was Midlands
champion when Adrian first
played for England.—L.E.S.





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SATURDAY, DECEMBER

15, 1951



THE WORLD was a gay place tor Freda Roberts—
jusi as long as it wes rose-tinted with q heroin needle.
But slowly the sham tint ate away her bank balance,

her jewels, and her mink.
of illusion slipped away ¢
own words —as “ a boltle-ot
a £2 !0s.-a-week job as a

THROUGH a drug-heavy memory, Freda, now 40,

remembers

THE EX-WIFE

FAMOUS SINGER SAYS...

THE CURE IS
A NIGHTMARE

by FREDA ROBERTS (formerly wife of Al Bowlly)

\WAS 17, and they called

high school girl thrilled at eloping with a small-part

acter.
That was back in 1928, befo

before minor parts in repertory came along tw help out.
London and

Then London
Romano's in the Strand,

The small-part actor?
make £60 or

street One night six of us went outside—to smoke a
“reefer” under a lamp-post
It was my first It was a thrill just like my first

“knockout cocktail.”

eatch me



He was left behind.
£70 a week in wages and tips
plenty of gay company in Mayfair.

We used tc have parties after work at a club in Kingly

Thrills were the thing in those days
But, although T had two or three a weck

| My engagements



Then the comforting veil
oo. It leaves her—in her
-gin-a-day has-been,”’ facing
cook,

OF A

me beautiful—a Yorkshire

re the Nungry woOrkless days :

a hostess’s job at

1 could
And there was

‘reeiers" did not



. | =e oe SS ee ee















































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LABOUR WINS |2ZIGHTNING

@ From Page 5

“I pledge myself to work tooth
and nail with Adams and the Bar-
gados Labour Parcy at every stage
,and/or junction so to bring
about ordinary human rights to al
workers,

, “fou ean rely on my promises
a you relied on them when | had
the honour to represent you as
your senior representative and
also as a member of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee.

“I shall assist with the {full
co-operation and support of other
Labourites in the House of Assem-
bly, to remedy first things first,
and when | say that, I refer to the
immediate pressing needs of the
working classes in this island as
a whole, and Christ Church in
particular, including the white

| collar workers.
(

s

. St. Philip

In St. Philip, Mr. W. A. Craw-
ford and Mr. J. C. Motley, both
Congress members, were elected

'Mr,. Crawford gained 3,044 vote;

i133 of which were plumps and
Mr. Mottley 2,180 votes, 32
which were plumps.

Mr. Smith who again failed to
get election to the, House

j Sained 1,752 votes, 782 of which

; were plumps. Mr. D. D. Garnet
who lost his sea* to Mr. Mottley,
got the least votes, 1,425 of which
559 were plumps. The number of
spoilt votes was 129,

In St. Philip the people were
saying, “This is the spirit of the
people. When we say a man must
go, he must go.”

The men collected in groups
after the votes were counted say-
ing, “We like Garner all right, but

' he shouldn’t have tried to push out
Crawford. We told Crawford to
bring a man since he was deserted

ol





Advocate
Relief Fund

A Donation of $150 by the
Barbados Foundry- Ltd. help
ed the Fishermen's Relief
Fund on yesterday. You also
can help the Fund by bringing
your donation to the Advocate
Office.

Amount previous!
acknowledged $
Admiral §$ Dudky &

Lady de Chal:

Mrs. J. M. Forster » 00

Miss E Laurie

The Barbados Foun
itd ny

J. C. Kreindier 25.04

Mr. & Mrs. W. H. E

Garrod 20.00
Peter G. Morgan in

Total

Labour Party, I would like to :
thanks to those who supportec
me,

“I should like to say personaliy

Ay

that I have enjoyed being wit!
you. I have enjoyed the fight ana
the campaign and now that you

have made your decision, |
happy to abide by it, but I have
some news which sheuld be very
pleasing to you, that the Labour
Party has still got a good majority
and will continue to fight for the
working classes of this island”
Mr. Niles said, “To you th¢
electors of St. John, I want to give ¢
my thanks to those who supported |
me to the extent that I have not |
disgraced myself. Thank you.”

No Chance

The other candidate Mr, Webster
said, “| knew trom Nominatiot

PAGE SEVEN








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Government are considering what often talked about helping these —B.



My husband and we returned that man.” Day that | had no chance, To those
IFZ uwved iust all rignt NOURTEEN tmes 1 trica : who voted for me, [ say thanks.
L ‘There was. my wedding lo | I cures, Seven engagements St. John “It is saiq that you must rur
al ae who Se Pee 10 eld stockbrokers. and FREDA KORE °s In St. John, Mr. O. T. Allder twice in St. John to get in, weli
week aS @ crooner laste wealthy business men were s rag ° yas returne > , , : y S ps 2c > |
four weess, {Al Gully one 0! , called off. They just could Lot —back to the convent was returned Senior Member ; Sang oy second oe ae
the most popular pre-we) Stand it when they knew about again, The other member in the hope + will be more successiul,
erooners. 3ang With Lew stuues — the dope > House at the last session was mr. At the St. John’s Vestry room
Monseigneur FEN Ee nt He 1 hud six months in a eopese i) A Ne YER ¥. Bethell, but he did not seek ve- near the church where the votes MANNING & co LTD.
America with Ray Noodle § nospital on the order of a Lon on alec ec ‘ m rere jing ¢ » . . .
ame died in an air raid in 2941.) dar sAawiatiete 4k eas biant election this elections. Mr. Victor were : > “ counted, ne people - °
There was a week-end flat in mare Vaughn was returned aiong with crowded a day. The y stayed
Paris, a. mink coat to add to When | came out my nat: Mr. Alider. near the walls of the Vestry room, | AGENTS.
me jeweriery +. a the time ae ae ite T bud to wear ua Mr, Alider gained 1,893 votes, “ying to hear names of the vafi-
the parties go! ye! ylac! stole over my evening BO hic es ; Ss cé ates hic ay |
{ femember one I went to 1" gowns to hide the needle marks 627 of which were plumps and Mr, US candidates by which they |
Upper Berkeley-street in 1935. 1 my my left arm ‘py Cv 7Y r Veugne gained 1,288 of echieh uvi SSeS Seams on errr ne | == — - i
vent with a baron. He had ne My job went My dunk f were plumps. voting was going. ( - ay
went with Ay j n y bw Y ZL P. ((s
money: but he was amusing. bulance disappeared. IT sold my os é FMA L In this Constituency the Labour Every now and then a man}) A
When we got to oe parts iewels and mink—al! for dope candidate Mr. Cameron ‘Tudor was Would come from near the wall | , whe
everyone was sprawled on the March 19 und 5 . : yr 7
gveryorsitously happy. They © « Ce ee ee A By MONTAGUE LACEY ad CHAPMAN PINCHER not returned. He gained giz tell the others how thing s | BERA
all yelled ; “Give Fredu some They taught me to cook. too LIVERP’ : Fed votes, 474 of which were plumps. Were going. The most who came |
“Some " was a shor of heroin . hig’ OOL | worst BIGGES recent haul of Mr. G. B. Niles, the Kiectors’ would say, “Allder and Vaughn, ae
I was afraid to refuse tt, TReH My last job port in Brit tor drug i prune oy ae ms i Association candidate, gained 558 old chaps, bare Allder and ns "
1 was atraid er ret N Septemper 1949 | k t smuggling Oo! 52 oun 1 76 sm ll See oe tr ced votes, 256 of which were pluntps. Vaughan,”
RN a ae ro ae le Se ms or ee seizures Of drugs from ships pe he a, n wo ih urea 4 The other candidaie, Mr. E. Me. G. : When such was said, you would ;
why. nome And there L iearned in United Kingdom ports in mily th econd time Webster gained 343 votes, 104 of Dear a hopeful Labourite saying, ,<
Three weeks later oi found J sompthing eles 1 was cured the last 12 months. 15 were pee) eres see ate poe s which were plumps. en eee the boxes that ure really
COIS “101.8 ‘s ; ae Lee de in Liverpool. F = ; The number of spoilt votes was for Tudor have not been opened
ve me “curing dose. It dipsomaniac made in Live! i Arle met i P s
Rearly. killed me, It was so Only gin for breaktast couia successtul Customs raid joey Ry apa a SA one 44, : re. Z
strong it “hooked” me to thr take ib, Sata ttn my pans. were made in London and the word" Assassin "—the name After the results were declared, ae ne man said, “If you come for
drug. ie ip vor ah ao a x the two in Scottish. ports ia nher of an Oriental Mr. Owen T. Allder said; “I must St. John-and do good, you will go a
First it_was u pill before going back to Yorks! ire. lost a r “ct whose crimes. were perpe say to you people of St. John how back, even if another came with }
We »needie last joo on Tuesday night. It ; y :
to bed. Then it was the needle ast joo 0} e 3 ent. In 27—more than hal ft tr rated in the fury induced by . acis » assistance fair promises hfck re e
T couldnt do without it may have been the bottle that ssigure the ot ets ere much I appreciate the assistance ‘alr P ses whfch we have no
b sacked me—I don’t know an {rugs Were never ; “a I have got from you in this oes a > a he ar cong we will
ill ut let nobody ever mistakt had abandoned tt S1X s the eat struggle. It was not my struggle pul bac e man who has done
my ee hg ree it an x Sad io as Ule-aearanes Soran @ ‘orn eof impr! Damen 30 restiy, it was yours. I now Sade good.”
VETTING the dope was eus) a felse rose-tint to me rose- , term of isonm s : ; s. Ow oy
FJ —_though sometimes it ‘cost. tint which blasted my whole DISCOVERY of 2b. 502 rie tp ora G Ee toe you adhe “ those ae aro St. Joseph
£30 for two days’ supply for two life. Only God can help a girl of hemp in. five ale Sant tt 7 Sy. OF. Nera. in making this an orderly e-*- st.
Pothier weekly puckuxt bY Sat complain Tye oe of chocolates, vel ging 10. Pines ~ usually ‘on. transient 1. Vaugl 1, “A In St, Joseph, the old represen- LET YOUR PRESENT BE
ere WAS wu wee! Chay with veareg seaman. arriving Southamp- seamen--vary trom £1 to £200. r, Vaughn said, “Accept mY tatives Mr. G: J
through the post from Paris. everything I wanted. ® tasted ion led to one of the big ne ; Tank fined il ousall as : 7 y atives Mr. G. H. Adams (L), PA
Be ee ere eee charged the sweeter, things in iite. Now raids ; ever aaa eas) Ones, RRR a , ae ie for the support you Leader of the House in the last A IR OF
s escriplion Wt : . London dance clubs. Nineteen the other r Sudanese, Pgs . — Session; anc r, L. E. Smith (L),
lasted two days. : * * * people were convicted and fined ist West African, and » “In every district, regardless of were returned as before,
p:.. ones a pet w ue peieae Rabarts ts ote OL 8 for possessing drugs, !'who was the strong man in it, I Mr. Adams topped the poll
, se p0aTC 7 se. e > ‘ 9 « ~ . ‘
\ got a lot of publicity from that. white hair is tinted blue. Her London Express Service oe eee — ore me Mey with 2,026 votes and Mr, Smith 4 |
4 But I could not give up drugs face shows qa brave cosmetic _can only than you y followed with 1,879 votes, The
e My wages went down as the attempt at beauty. promising you the greatest repre- Electors Association candi-
dope bill went up. I aured not She has £39 in the bank; a Mr. Gerald Nat (c sentation you have ever had in the date Mr. Coward got 783 votes AND
think of the agony of being few clothes, : _ Mr. Gers abarro (Conserva- ° ~ | Legislature.” Here too the electorate showed
Enea see money on vce Net fear sEeeahe wi.go ve, Kidderminster: “Is it not a Methodist Synod | as Mr. vaughn endea, the people much enthusiasm ‘over, the out-
4 } t 0 a . é a >» Jamaicse cigar - heeara. s sai “ » © » vere i > >
nothing else. It took all I had. cured her There s'e plans to dustry expects to sell bractionlly ST. GEORGE'S, Dec. 8 tcheered loudly and said, We come and were thanked for their ; fee’ e
4 Soon I was buying dope at £100 stay the rest of her life as a the w > i py i : 7 oe Te : know you will support us! We support by the successful candi-
¢ . i ee ne whole of its output to this (From Our Own Correspondent) ” y tes
: &@ parcel. £2 108-a-week cook country? Will my right hon Methodist clergy and laymen | know, We know! A woman ran Gates
Friend take steps to exclude Hav-|»f the Barbados—Trinidad District me hyo =e - his oe Leap St. Thomas d
: ¢ ana cigars in favour of Jamaica| will meet here next February in| Gd has sent you, has sent you, — ,
PARLIAMENTARY QUESTION cigars only?” annual Synod. Opening date is | 2s sent you!” This too was another of the FROM
February 6 and the discussion will , Thanks constituencies in which both of
Mr. Lennox-Boyd: “As both the} last about 10 days. Mr. Cameron Tudor the Labour the Labour candidates were re-
e poe fs eho er candidate said! “On behalf of the turned beating the Electors
on. Friend the Member for Kid- v4 ate : ow + «@ aud
SSIS ance or derminster know, an Agreement poor geome gai by’ a sub- é
has been signed with Cuba under] : 00: . Y iia retur rere’: ~ Me
‘ s Which’ for ine Yeuts 1002-8804] SOUS Gee stilk move in the LATEST Minx onthe retums were ; Mr. Mapp,
amaican Cigars 2% 8°. swers i Sh abc, :
‘ en. s I poin ou fii got 51 plumps, Cumming $7 and /
in my answer, this Agreement Mr. Hewitt 403 X
was entered into. by the late Ad- : SSSA
LONDON a OO CPE LEPOSSO PPE LALA LEPPP POLLY IVD OPPO OLAV,
c
. . : ‘, ‘
In the House of Commons on November 28, Mr. James peed John Rankin (Socialist, $
Johnson, (Labour, Rugby) asked the Secretary of State ee re ot aera od
for the Colonies if he wuld make a statement upon the fu- tieman expressed when he was on . 3
ture of the economic difficulties facing this country. this side of the House will guide aed
The Minister of State for Col- entered into by the late Admin-|him in any action he may take ~ ys
onial Affairs, Mr. Alan Lennox- istration,” with regard to the Jamaican cigar . x»
Boyd, replied: “I realise the im- Mr. Johnson: “Is the Minister) industry?” ; "3
portance of the cigar industry to aware that when they were in| Mr. Lennox-Boyd: “The hon, x
the economy of Jamaica and the Opposition the Conservative Party |Member can be sure of that.” "ae

can be done to assist it, consist- industries in the Empire, and that) ——



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PAGE EIGHT



CLASSIFIED ADS. ™™

TELEPHONE 2508.

~— Lites wabtte)

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
2harge is $3.02 for any number of words
tp to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phovc 2508



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between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death AUTOMOTIVE

Notices oniy afte 4 v.m a -
CAR—Austin A-70 Hampshir®, @xcei

DIED | lent conditior mileage unter 5000. |
GIA—On Decembe 1% 1951 Denzil; Phone 2353 or 5105 15.12.51 |
Ryeburn, of Prior Park Plantation |
His funerat will lenve Pricr Park at 4] CAR—Standard # h.p 2 door Saloon |
pm ‘for the Westbury Cemetery] % attractive price. Dinl 2476. Francis
where friends are asked to attend. | 4@ Hur 15. 12.51—2n

Margaret Gill and family
15.12.91

(OVERNMENT NOTICES

CORRECTION
Vacant post of Headmaster, Grenada
Boys’ Secondary School.

The date for submission of ap-
plications for this post as already
advertised in this paper has been
extended to January 3lst, 1952.

15.12.51—1n.

In



J





Payment of Salaries Pensions

and Advances

IT is hereby notified for gen-
eral information that the payment
of salaries, pensions and advances
for the month of December will
be as under: —

1. Salaries and allowances to
Barbados Government Offi-
cials on the 19th instant.
Policé and Fire Brigade
Pensions on the 20th in-
stant.

Teacher and Railway Pen-
sions on the 21st instant.

All other local Government
Pensions on the 22nd in-
stant.
Salaries and Pensions paid
on behalf of the Govern-
ments of Trinidad and Brit-
ish Guiana on the 24th in-

stant,
12.1..51

FOK REN
HOUSES

ST. ELMO—Maxwel! Road from the 15th
December. It consists of three side
verandah, drawing and dining rooms, 4
bedrooms, breakfast toom, kitefieri, water
toilet and bath, and garage. Apply to
D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine bane ‘

13.12.5















































2n



MYRAVILLE—Aquatic Gardens. Furn-
ished, from December 15th to January
15th for one month only, Phone Marshall
4117, between 8 and 11 a.m. and 4—-6 p.m

13,12. 51—3n.



MALTA Cattlewash. For January,
February, March. Apply: Mrs. Weath¢r-
head C/o J. N. Harriman Rak:

1

hl ii i i a aime
ANNOUNCEMENTS
—
$5 in goods and with your cash bill
you get a guess-coupon; how many
ws in a jar? You can win an

radio It cértainly pays to shop
ut A. BARNES & Co., Li
¥ 11 .61—.f.n

DENTURES—Have your Broken Den-

tures Repaired before Xmas, avoid the

An



rush, the worst skilfully repaired in
tited hours. Square Deal Denture
Repair Service. Reed Street.

» 18.12. 51—2n
ered
ews from the MAYFAIR, GlFT SHOP
re will be Mucky Dips from Monday
17th, 10 a.m.—12 noon and 4—6.30 p.m.
Father Xmas will welcome them himself

. a from 4.30—6 p.m,
on 18th—2ist Fe eacahe

Se

FOR SALE





(1) 3 Burner Florétice Of! Stove
(1) Pheonix Vac’ Cleaner |
(1) Seven Tube & Graria-

phone Pickup. All In Mood
rendition, Dial 3503.

12.12.5121





———
Most Attractive small furnished
Holiday ich House. Everything
found, Food, Service, Telephone.
Suitable for two people
Telephone 4683

A. M. WEBB

STOCKBROKER.
Barbados Investments.
Oversea Orders Executed.

33, Broad Street,
Bridgetown,
(over Phoenix Pharmacy)

Dial 4796. — Hours 9-3.
1.12.51.



|












ROBERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
LOWER BROAr STREET

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

Alcoa Steamship Company

Telephone No: 4466
30.11.51.—T.F.N.

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

WE are having record
Christmas sales which proves
that we have the GOODS.

£2,000 more in Xmas
Goods opening this week.

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



POON CSS

FURNISH





Room pleasure
Larders, Easy

Kitchen Cabinets
and Rush Chairs
% Desks in plain and mahoganised
&. Deal, and nardwearing Chairs
Rope Mats $1.08 up
= Piano, Portable Typewriter

Go-carts $8 up, Wardrobe and
other Trunks

L.S. WILSON
“DIAL ane

CSAS











——————K um

CAR=1947 Chevrolet. First offer $2,200 |
accepted, Dial 3328. 15.12. 51—6n
TREE

CAR-Vauxhall Velo 10,000
miles xood af new. Offers received
Bethel, Hopewell The
2010

Dial!
4n. |

st







CARS
One (1
Phone

One
1999
#380





ELECTRICAL

BATTERY RADIOS: PYE Jus'
arrived. Call early and avoid disappoint. |
ment, Dial 2787. P_ C. S. MAFFEI & Co
Ltda 15.12.51

————
RADIO—One “P.ILCO” 9 tube mor. i
condition as new. No reasonable offer
refused. The Stantiard Agency (B'dos

Co. 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620
15.12. 51—In

WASHING MACHINE AND RINGER |
The ideal machine for washing babies
clothing and other light garments A
bargain. Darcy A. Scott, Central Auction
Mart, Magazine Lane 14 12.51



3n



FURNITURE



FURNITURE—4 piece mah
Phone 8380



ny_ suite
13.12.51—3n

HOUSE & FURNITURE, Corner 5t!
Ave. Belleville, containing 3 bedrooms
dining and drawing room, Garage and a!
modern conveniences, for further particu-
lars, Phone 4792 15,12. 51—1



LIVESTOCK

BITCH

One imported Pure bred
Pedigree Alsatian Bitch, 12 months old¢
Phone 3723. 18.12. 51—21



ENGLISH PEDIGREE BULL MAST#H?F
PUPS—Apply: B. E. Stoute, Small Ridge
Plantation, Christ Church or H. Mayhew





“Wallsbrook”, River Read, St, Michael
Dial 2382. 15.12. 51—2n
MULES—Séven (7) Mules at Alleyne-
dale Platitation, St. Peter
15.12. 51—3r



PUPPIES—Just in time for Xmas Gift
% male Cocker Pups pure bred, fat and
lively, ‘Phone 95247. 11,12.51—Tn





MECHANICAL

TWO BICYCLES







Ladies Raleigh Sports

|



35. Gents Raleigh Sports, fitted 4 speed
ynohub, speedometer, saddle bag etc
$80. Phone 2832 14.12.51—2n





TYPEWRITER—One (1) Royal Type-
writer (267) Carriage, in good condition



Apply: Steamship Dept
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD
Tel. No. 4613, 13 12.51—4n





MISCELLANEOUS







A Bell & Howell, 16mm sound Projector
in perfect condition. Also a winder; a
splicer; extra 4 inch lens and religious
films. Can be seen at St. George's
Rectory 14,12. 51—3n

CAR TYRES in the following sizes:—
550 x 15, 650 x 16, 600 x 16, 550 x 16,







500 x



a

CURTAIN LACE & CRETTONES: You
ret see Our wide range on Sale at
‘ANT Bros, Dial 3466 15,12.51—t.f.n

—_—
ENGAGEMENT DIARIES with attrac-
tive | views for each month suitable
a mas Gift; especially Overseas

Friends. 2/- each, Knight's.
13,12.51—3n



FRENCH) FASHION JOURNALS
on Ladies: A few more French Fashion
ournals has arrived and going fast
Hurry, don't be disappointed first come
first served. Ebony Dress Shop, Upper
Reed Street 15.12. 51—2n

a ee
HOT SHIRTS: Lovely Barbados Views
d many other design Shirts for Dances
liday and Sport. Let THANI'S show
em td you 15.12.51—t f.n

Atte,



—_——
INDIAN LEATHER SANDALS in lovely
hew designs Treat yourself to one at

THANT'S, Pr William Henry Street
15.12.51

MATTRESS SPRING UNITS
packed in calicoe only in 6 ft. 3 ing x 3 ft,
Just ready for padding and covering,
price $36.31 each. See them at our show-
room, The Standard Agency (B’dos) Co.
14 Swan Street, Dial 9820,

13.12. 51—2n
eu ESunmpenneeneeeeeeet

MOTOR LAUNCH 26ft, strongly built
beamy Motor Launeh, Large Cabin, ample
head room, good cockpit, Morris Martne
Engine all in teally good condition
Apply: Young, Gas Co 15.12. $1—2n

0.K. COFFEE—This is definitely the
best package of Coffee you can buy
and a fresh supply is now at your grocer.

14.12.51-—2n

PIN STRIPE 100% Woollen Tweed
Navy and Brown. Just a small quantity
at $10.36 a yd. THANT'S







Ready

















= 15.12. 51- 4.2.0

PLAYBALLS: Children’s Muilti-Cot-
oured Playbails, alt » new — ship
ment, obtainable from B'dos. Cotton

Factory, Central Foundry Lid., Manning
& Co, Sort oe #et youts early
®. J, Mfamel-Smith & Co., Ltd. Distrib-
wtors, Trafalgar Street. Dial 2748.

15, 12.51—3n



PERFUMES; Chanel No. 5, Joy, Amour
Amouf, Khus Khus and many Indjm
Perfumes Incence Sticks ete. Available
at THANI'S, Pr. Wm. Henry St. Dial
M66. 15.12.51—t.f.n

TOOLS—(1) Heavy duty Circular



(1) 12” Thickness Plane. (1) Lathe

Tools; (1) Spindle Holder and Cut

G. S. ROSS W.1, Rum Refinery. Dial 2978
8.12.51—4n



PERFUMES Evening Io Paris Perfumes
in exeltsive noveltics Eifel Tower $1.02
woh, Sho@s $1.10 each a dainty Gift for



Mas, Obtainable at Knight's.
13.12. 51—3n
RING-Latge feal Pearl Set with
Diamonds Sides. Apply: Richards & Son,
Jeweller, MeGregor Street
15.12. 51—2n. |

RAISINS AND CURRANTS—Notice to
housewives, we can supply Raisins 40c



per Ib. and Currants 40c. per Ib. C
Herbert, 55 Tudor Street, City.

15.12 51—2n. |}

SOAPS—Bronnleys Toilet and Bath

Soaps asgorted scents boxes of 3 and 6
Cakes. Welcome Gift for Xmas. 8/
and 7/6 Per Box at Knight's.

18.12.51—2n. |

STRAW MATS: Fancy Bedroom Straw |

Visit Thani |



Mats, lovely designs $1.84



525 x 16, 500 x 16, 550 x 17, 400 x 18, and} Michael, for permission to sell Spirits,

BARBADOS



AC NOTE PUBLIC SALES



CES
























ADVOCATE

SEAWELL



Ankara Treaty

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA


































were therefore declared duly elected Ltd. Good prospects Apply to the Hony









Dated this 14th day of December, 1951. | Secretary at Press Club Building, 533 Swan
HERBERT H,. WILLIAMS Street. between 2 p.m.—5 p.m
Returning Officer 8.12. 51—2y
15.12.51—1n
ne 7 enestteertpleseacithemte EXPERIENCED G SERVANT
} * Apply: the Palms, Ch
UNDER THE DIAMOND a
HAMMER -
» have been instructed by Mr. George MISCELLANEOUS
Collins to self by public auction on the oe
spot at Brereton’s Village, St. Philip, ANTIQUE JEWELLERY & 6CRAP
at 2 pm. on Wednesday next 19th | GOLD PURCHASED. Go INGES,
December his house which is built of [ANTIQUE SHOP. 2.99. 51—t.1.n.
pine and painted in and out It is 22 x 12

with shed 22 x 9 and kitchen, and stands |” FURNISHED ROOM—Elderly Engiish-









on lands of ag Pt gl aoa man requires single furnished room or A slight earthquake jarred the} ~
* “Ructioncer. bwin own cookint toelities, xppig x [southwestern section of Los Ange-
C/o, Advorate Co 14.12.51--2n.|les about 3.55 a.m. But there
UNDER THE DIAMOND Since ae ; were no reports of yn a
HAMMER | mouse or FLAT: Small House or Flat + vaca cal eee mt Oe capitis
I have been instructed by Mrs. Mabel in the vicinity of Garrison, Beckles Rd.j|UPDS and slightly in

Johnson to sell by public auction on the. Prittons Hill, ete. Apply to AdvVocate
spot on Thursday 20th December at! Advtg. Dept. in Writing

2 p.m. her double roofed house which | 7.12.51-—3n
is 18 x 10 and 20 & 11 with shed. The





house is situated on lands of Benjamin PONY—Wanted by eleven Year old
Miller at Workmans, St. George, Terris; girl in time for Xmas, a pony who would
cash like to be loved, A good home for the

DARCY A. SCOTT. right pony, need not be young but must

Auctioneer

Phone Lee, 95247

be pleasant
3 it.t291—4n

|
Auctioneer. |
IQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Joseph St, Hill,
Shopketper of Tweedside Road, St







LIQUOR LIC

The application of
Seamstress of Pine Plantation, St. Mich-

19, also in stock truck tyres, | Malt Liquors, &c., at a board and shingle| eel, for permission to séll Spirits, Malt
Enquire Autg Tyre Co:, Trafalgar & Spry|shop attached to residence at Harte Liquors, &c., at a board and gle shop
Streets. Phdfie 2696. 8.12.51—t.f.n | Ra. Corner, Tweedside Rd. St. Michael. at Chase Land, Carrington Village, St

Dated this 14th dey of December
To: E. A. McLEOD, Esq
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
JOSEPH St. HELA,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be corsida-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, Dist. “A” on Thursday the
27th day of December 1951 at 11 o'clock,

1951.*
!

Michael

Dated this Mth day of December 195!
To: E, A, McLEOD, Esq

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

LIONEL MURRELL,
for Applicant

N.B.—This application ‘will be cornsid-
ered at @ Licensing Court to be held st
Police Court, Dist. “A" om Thursday the



|

am 27th day of December 1951 at 11 o'clock,
E. A. McL#OpD, fam,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A \ E. A. McL.2on,
16, 12.51—1n Police Magistrate, Dist. ©





GOVERNMENT N OTICES

SCHOOL CERTIFICATE EXAMINATION—UNIVERSITY OF
CAMBRIDGE LOCAL EXAMINATIONS SYNDICATE



The Local Examination Syndicate of the University ef Cambridge
has given notice of its intention to withdraw its examinations from
this Island. This will probably not take effect before 1953; but pros-
pective candidates for examination at a later date aré advised to plan

their courses to study with a view to taking the General Certificate

of Education of the University of London, or, in the case of pupils
of schools recognised by the Department, the General Certificate of
Education of the Oxford and Cambridge Schools Examination Board.
Department of Education,
llth December, 1951.
15.12.51—1n



DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE

Tenders for purchase of Livestock for slaughter
The Department of Agriculture has available for slaughter the
following animals which are unsuitable for breeding purposes.

One Grade Bull
One Cow
One Boar
One Barrow
2. Tenders, which should be labelled “Tender for purchase of
livestock for slaughter’. should be addressed to the Director of Agri-
culture and should reach the office of the Department not later than
4.00 p.m. on Wednesday, 19th December, 1951.
3. Any particulars in connection with these animals can be
obtained on application to the Central Livestock Station, Pine Planta-
tion. (Telephone 3495.)

9





NOTICE TO DAIRY-KEEPERS & MILK VENDORS IN THE
PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL

It is herewith published for general information that under the
Dairy Regulations of 1948, it is required that certificates issued during
1951, be surrendered to the Commissioners of Health during the month
of January 1952, when re-registering of the dairies for that year
must be done on or before the fifth day of January.

Persons granted permits to dispose of surplus milk, along with
milk vendors who have obtained licenses are also required to renew

| their permits and licenses

Forms of application for registration
Sanitation Department of St, Michael,
(Sged.) J. M. KIDNEY,
Chairman,
Commissioners of Health
St. Michael.

Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy,

can be obtained from the







Bros, Dial 3466 15.12. 51—t.f.n
LIKE CHRISTMAS WEETABIX-~ Fresh supply of this extra
delicious and nourishing cereal is now

THE MONEY SAVING WAY held by vour grocer. 14.12. 51—2n
Christmas Bright Wardrobes,
Vanities, Dressirrobes, Bedsteads,

With style to keep your smile
eet Tub d other Fashior

urniture for your Drawing Room my

Tables, Sideboards, China Cati- | NOTIC E |
nets, Wagecr and othe Dining



This servés to inform the public
anid all conterned that I have not
heard of the whereabouts of my

Backache, Kidneys Strained?







If you're feeling ont o-sorts, Get Up fealied Cystex. Hundreds and t ,
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous- | Doctors’ recerds pr this a nungeens:s
ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles in :

| Bheumatism, Burning Passages, Exce 4 No Penefit—No Pay

Acidity, or Lass_of Ener; nd feel old be- The very fit dose of Cystex goes righ
fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true |? work helping your Kidneys remove ex
cause, , ce ids. Quickly, this makes you feel

Ww agnin. And so certain

ENSE NOTICE
Rubina Murrell,






| Jessup made an appeal emphasiz-
ing that the West has an “open Sasi extltag: tener

mind” on the Soviet proposal but) gufrer any of't tad werey Spon
intend to stick to their plan “unless} delay treatment @

, 3" A ¥ hteantl 7 your life may be im
a better or no less effective” plan] (formerly known a
is produced.—(U.P.) medical discovery, r
Preasure with the
heavy load off the

educes

Sones

feel

Gee Noxse free pour abate.

\t ts guaranteed to make you feat a
strong or money task. 4









SLIGHT QUAKE HITS
LOS ANGELES

LOS ANGELES, Dec. 14.





Los Angeles.

Police in those areas said that
they were receiving mumerous
calls reporting any damage. Police
in one suburb said that the ’quake
began with a sound like an “ex-
plosion” and was felt generally
along the beaches.—U.P.



OLD and NEW

Christmas dishes are cooked easier when
you have
GAS FOR COOKING
Hook your Gas Cooker to-day



Now...Save Money...
Save Time...



ONLY KLM OFFERS ALL THIS

%& Low KLM Thrift season fares now in Offect,
Choice of DC-6 or Constellation,

%& Choice of three routes,

% Sleeper Service.

x KLM's “Multi-Stopover Plan”...A real bargain ollowe
ing you to visit many cities af no extra cost.

KLM’s fast service from the Caribbean to Europe i planhéd
for your cotivenience, comfort and enjoyment. You choose
the day you want to go, the route you want to take, the plane
you want to fly. Best of all... you know whatever your choice,
meals will be full-course and delicious,
drinks the very finest, and service
unmatched,

For full information see:
$. P. MUSSON, SON & CO,
Tel. 4613



WORLD'S FIRST AIRLINE

Py



& hm



a

| COMPLETE FINANCIAL
COVERAGE
LONDON

DAILY TELEGRAPH















: Iréhe ote Dede * wi inks, worry, cold: are the
Gite drene Adelaide Presod (ne™ Il) overwork may create wh excess’ oF acide | Makers that Gyaten will amtisty You com:
| 7 Re eet Half Moon Fort, St | and place a lieavy strain on your kidneys y they ask you to try it under a money
sucy for the past twenty years, | so that they function poorly and need help guarantee. You be the judge. If not
| and it is my intention. to | to properly purify your blood and maintain ntirely satisfied just return the empty
| marry in the near future | health and energy. fa é - a package and get your money back. |
| . F. PRESCOR | > ae . Cyeven «si tex) goer s little at chemists |
1 - , ne e money bac eunrantee et
Airy Cot | )Help Kidneys Doctor’s Way [$0u, So’nuy sour trent nent they Probert |
Half Moon Fort | Many doctors have dis ed by selen- for
| St. Lucy tific clinical tests and ul practice N $|
1,12.51—1n that a quick and sure way to help the kid- | BY |
| neys clean out excess poisons and acids is 6 ‘

with @ scientifically prepared prescription |The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM

BY AIR.

ADVOGATE STATIONERY





a,

o

SATURDAY, DECEMBER
POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE.

1 1951



















NOTICE REAL ESTATH on caneein ae Si ned Opening of the Legislature by H.E. the Governor on
PARISH OF ST JOSEPH aa 4 From BRITISH GUIANA - £ ‘ 18th December, 1951
oa tg * sal ttractive Business site standing eer Sole oboe ees NEW DELHI, D 14 :
that Mr. J, MERTON McCARTY. of ow mntinted on a Main | jear, D. B. Fanshawe, H. Croucher P j inte ved ‘Sine an halos | 1. All drivers of vehicles conveying persons to the Ceremony
that M ERTON McCARTY of & a few hundred yards from the | Wailbridge, A. Parkinson, C. Meise, D ao 4Y ‘shall enter th ildi , > n Gate ingle
| Haven", Charch Village, St. Jos City, having 4 large show | Meise, V_ Ward, S. Sankies , Signed the Ankata Treaty of “per- | 7 e Public Buildings Yard by the South Gate in sing
eer inted A 4 to tal and detghtfully cool From TRINIDAD :- petual peace and friendship® line and after having set down their occupanis shall immediately
” rence 195: nstructed having x cover:ti! Dp. Ferreira, S, Cutting, W, Bennett.) ©” leave by the North Gate arid park ; irecte Iolice
r KING 6800 sq ft iwatairs aid |M. De Verteull. J. Cove & Garva F aimed at further strengthening y sate and park as directed by the Police.
Clerk, St epi te |, neirs For further | Ayrey, J. Farrell, Bicette, J. Grell, D the “ties of friendship” between 2. Drivers of vehicles, other than those mentioned in para. 1,
i i : martiow ppl talph Beard, Lower! Chase day y i
Bay Street 4 1sanl ©: ee Innise KGa the two countries. shal! not enter the Public Buildings Yard between 9.15 a.m, and 11.30
NOTICE “WODERN DONO a ON none AY The Treaty ovides for the | a.m,
6 MODERN BUNGALOW Situated at| For TRINIDAD :— maintenance o jom: 4 ., i
an PARSH OF | st. JoserH ae Alt modem conveniences in-| “Anthony Greenidge, Rabert Pertin, consular causa, “the “evtan- 3. After the Ceremony, drivers 6f vehicles returning for their
All owing to is parish, and | cluding, natural gas, fiw eon tibte . ™ ’ + s ™ 7. tdi ai tne i Ynt
not paid by the 27th DecritGer, 1961, oi) | thiee hedresme one memban one, — ae hee biases ment of cultural exchanges and seeupants shall enter the | Public Buildings Yard’ by the North Gate
se ected according aw cupboards. A bargain. contact Wy Wells Lashley, Ferris Seott, Norman Sim-|free movemént of nationals. be- | 929d leave by the South Gate.
~ ae aeddes Grant Ltd, one 1 or | monds, Ruth Johnson, June Grainger, aed i , re i
| Paroct a Sn. eine: Aone Fa | ee ae Malden eeaes | * EU the two countries.—U.P. 4. No vehicle shall park in or be allowed to remain in the Pul-
| 14.12 5 — wnitties, Valence Gale, Angela Cazabon, ; 4 lie Buildings Yard between the hours of 8.30 a.m. and 11.30 a.m
VANTON Hetty Cazabon Annette moine, Si R Ellio Jon | i rif ilz » j icke re. .
YTICE Top Rock, havitie 4 bedYooms, Diiing {John Saint, Frederick Jewell, Hugh ev. t es | 5. Parking pace will be available in Rickett Street for the cars
ivesttibinn at tie ies Room, San Lounge, 2 fully tiled Poil-t: } Redfern, Albert Gomes, Harold Robin- : ; of owner drivers attending the Ceremony.
} See eee oe s and showers with Hot t ary . William Heinemann, Siman Hell York ati ‘ :
|cémetery ave respectuliy ankea'jo haw. | Mieqawowarn i Met rater. slow. «| sen, Wien Heda steer) Dies In New Made under Regulation 22 of the Bridgetown and Speightstown
| th leaned up for the Coming Festival.| Room, Play oom, Toilet and’ Show Elizabeth Agar, Anthony Agar, Penny (Traffic) (Amendment) Regulations 1943,
| iscisaiiiebees “ * . Tho Gardens are well iaid out havine «| Norodny, Sonia Strong, Carolyne Band (From Our Own Correspondent) WE :
ie sperintendent & ar ual Entrance. The above property «1 | Gerry Aird. f NEW YORK, Dec. 14 R. T. MICHELIN,
_ be purchased fully Furnished. For viewio+ For ST. VINCENT :— > f ., sai ay ;
Ring 5010 or 9657 15.1%.51—2,| Hazel Ann cg Pe «% E, Elliot Je, he pP3| Police Hess o. Commissioner of Police.
man, Lee Chapman, rtin rnard,} L.L.D., Rector . Ambrose art
NOTICE WORTHY DOWN, Top Reck, | Christ | Valentine Archer, Rudolph Baynes. Chureh died today at 1.45 p.m.; Bridgetown
GENERAL ELECTION FOR THE Chureh, having 3 bédrooms with con-| For PUERTO RICO :— The funeral services will be on :
CITY OF BRIDGETOWN necting Toilets and Showers, Large on'.| Colvin Redman, Francis Redman. Monday De be 13th December, 1951.
| otice is hereby given that at th side Balconies, Lounge, Dining Room, | quién ‘it yer ew oaadaclad te
j holding by me of the election of Mer built Im cupbeards throughout. Outsic > ass e uc
n | bers > serve in the ral Assembl 2 Car Garage, 2 servant's "ir, Laur-| In Touch My 8 gma Right Rev. H. B Donegan D $d
for the ¢ Bridg Thur dry, Toilet, and Shower. mig. fully | Co tal Sta ‘Wane Seo?
\¢ay, 1 vy of December 1951 | enclosed For viewing ring 50% cr | 8 on Bishop of New York. The inter-
Queen's Park House, the following is | 9647 6.12. 1—4n i care ae Peay’ (West meee tie.) ment would be at Woodlawn
the result } 2 | Sevine ¥ oe Seer ©} Cemetery Tuesd:
/ ' | with the following ships thei metery ay. ” +
Votes AUCTION | wi e following through r - ——
Mr. E. D. Mottley 2.831 Barbados Coast Station:— oe ne MONTREAL; AUSTRALIA AND NEW
Me A he oe: | - | “S'S: Jonnehavde, ving, Matina, tea-| RATES OF EXCHANGE ZEALAND LINE LD. : ‘
Mr. T. W. Miller 1,02/ uin, Starcrest, Jeanne D’Are, Lauculus, MANZ LINE he M.V. CARIBBEE will accept \
Se TE a 2 | UNDER THE DIAMOND yi ee enna, Oulton Ane FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1961 Carwo sind Passengers for Domin- &
Mr. A. A. Maynard 91 HAMMER | Roamer, Thetis, Tindra, Celilo, Twin Fall] g7 9 19>; pr. Cheques on M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &
Messrs. E. D. Mottley and A. E. 8S l have been instructed by the Tele- | Victory, Ora, Pan New York, Paloma Hills " “Bankers 65 8/10% pr Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- and St. Kitts. Sailing Thursday x
Lewis were duly declared elected + ¢hone Company to sell at their yard | Rosario, Hellenic Nymph E , Fort Towns- Demand Drafts 65 68% pr. | 2% Bermuda early January and arriv- 20th inst >
Dated this 13th day of December, 1951.) James Street oh Friday 218t Detéimier | hend, Eiroku Maru, Spurt; Planter: Sight Drafts 65 5/10% = at Barbados about March 20th. $
G. D. BYNOEF, at 1 o'clock, the following :— Several |Good Gulf; Borito; Sammana Atlantic | @7 9/19% pr. Cable —> vessel has amplé space for chilled The M.V. C.L.M. TANNIS will @
Returning Officer for City of Bridgetown. }16 ft lengths of large sized rafiway iron, | Wave and S.S. Seadream 66 4/10% pf Gurrenc 643/106 pr, | *9Fd_ frozen, and general cargo. accept Cargo and Passengers for 4}
several lengths of mediam size rail- ee 6 6/10% ee Cargo accepted on through Bills of Grenada and Trinidad Sailing Sat-
NOTICE way iron, a collection of scrap leatl Silver ‘| Lading w transhipment at Trinidad urday 15th inst
ELECTION OF MEMBERS or tue | S¢vet! 2 gallon jars, @ colleetion of old # ‘ ~---'"*-***\ gor British Guiana, Windward and Lee-
pede gy F | telephone boxes, a lot of cable drums, a Russia Ur ed To a ward Islands. The M.V. T.B. RADAR will
Pariah of St. Michael coneewont = pees ew aan are re ¢ es For further particulars apply to accept Cargo and Passengers for
Notice is hereby given that at the} 2,/8â„¢#e Collection of scrap metal, severa Grenada and Trinidad Sailing
holding By ane of the Blactlon of Bera. blow torches, one old water pump, and Preduce New Plan PUpemeg Very & Co., Ltd. Thursday 13th inst
ber to serve in the General Assembly . ~ .
DARCY A. SCOTT, Atictioneer. BW. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
of this Island for the Parith of S a Wd. -â„¢
Michael on Friday, the 14th day of D 1912 51%» | (By RICHARD WITKIN) ASSOC. Ine.
cember, 1951 at the Drill Hall, Garrisor | PARIS, Dec. 13 T DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd. Tele. 4047.
see . , ye | n_ a0. ‘wice BARBADOS.
a ee wikis WANTED | The United States urged Russia} fer from Hi 8.0.1,
1. Mr. Mencea Ethereal Cox 11,135 to draw up new atomic control ates es
2. Mr Gasnne Qtando Bryan 10,736 fand arms cut blueprints for study ie the real cause of
Mr ubrey usse ‘oppin 925 | bow a
4 Mr Vificent Edward Griffith 2'892 HELP |by the projected new United Na-| thon symptoms :
Mr. 'MENCEA ETHEREAL COX ge Mig ene = ¢ tions disarmament commission, wa nah ken
and AGENTS Six gents (Men an ie ogg i . Op
MR. THOMAS ORLANDO BRYAN Women) for Co-operative Trading society | Chief U.S. delegate Philip C.



|

J
A STEAMER &3ails





NEW YORK SERVICE









23rd November— arrives Barbados 4th December, 1951
A STEAMER Sails 14th December— arrives Barbados 25th December, 1951.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
S.S. “OCEAN RANGER” Sailed 7th Nov'ember—arrives B’dos 24th Nov., 1951.
A STEAMER Sails 2ist November— arrives Barbados 5th December, 1951.

A STEAMER Sails Sth December— arrives Barbados
——

CANADIAN SERVICK

19th December 1951.





SOUTHBOUND
‘
Name of Ship Sails Sails Arrives
Montreal Halifax Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA POINTER” 25th Nov. 51 28th Nov. 51 8th Dec. 51
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” - 14th Dec. 51 Mth Dec. 51
“ALCOA PLANTER" 28th Dee. 51 8th Jany. 52
STEAMER lth Jany. 52 2ist Jany. 52

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO,, LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





; Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
SS. “ASTRONOMER” . Glasgow 5th Dec. 17th Dec.
S.S. “DALEMAN” .. London 7th Dec. 20th Dec.
S.S. “HERDSMAN” . London &
M/broughi4th Dec, 26th Dec.
S.S. “SUCCESSOR” . Liverpool 22nd Dec. 6th Jan.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in

B
SS. “LINARIA” aor

early Jan.
S.S. “PLANTER” early Jan.







. . Liverpool
. London







For further Information apply to .. .
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

7 Sa ae,







For Toys, small Xmas Trees, & Xmas Decorations
BUY FROM

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Ctr. Broad & Tudor Sts.



=

FOR SALE

HAGGATTS
GROUP

Offérs will be considered for the
above group, consisting of Haggatts
follwing estates :—

SSS SSS SSS

ee ————

urchase of the
actory afid the

Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised
nd is orsingse to prodticé fancy molasses as well as
.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced
,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop
ave been sécuréd.

Arable Total

Acres Acres

tts & Bruce Vale approx. .. 305 713

Greéfilarid & Overhill approx. .. 324 644

Bawden & River approx, ....... 266 521

Friendship approx. .,........... 115 211
}

) The. mechanical equipment of the group includes
among other items the following International Har-
vester traétors :—
) 1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer,
1—WD9, 1—Farmall H.
Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler
ploughs,

1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.

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

Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.

Further détails and

conditions of sale may be
Obtained from,

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





a ae er ee ee ee a ee re ee Ny See ee en ee ee ee en a a Se ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee a a a a ee ae ete fe ae ene eee we ee te ee a ee ee

t

SATURDAY, DBCEMBER 145, 1951









HENRY

MR. MOTORIST!!
THE IDEAL XMAS PRESENT
FOR YOUR CAR

“CASTROL” uas
SOMETHING YOU CANT
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . | GET ELSEWHERE!

Get ls 4
/ FLAME ROYAL IS ON SHINER !..YOU!!. GET

NICE ROUTINE | er an

5 Coure \ STAR TH wow... | 1/ ‘ O
YOU'VE GOT, 2X3) whe
. OBhses ey HERE Now... |
MF Seat |

al 4 . \
, er











: —

Witter,

{ERA OR NEE NESE a MEN SSE Re



=
=.
f
=

1 KILLS PAIN

sues FINGER-TIP FLY CONTROL)
Fa som ; : \
: DETERGENTS REN








oa

|

Files and moogsttees menace health.

Vere, at your hs is icker,
i easier way of kul ‘Ren! -Gosrans

AEROSOL FLYSPRAY. Just press t

butt d the mist-like Saray, automa

cal non Te ea a
in







0"
whereve:
The large sire tee Aerosol Fiy-
spray equals in insecticidal effect, two-

BY

CHIC YOUNG

=
ds of a gallon standard knockdown,
he aie ize equals about one-
D TWENTY-EIGHT )
EW <

rds
a spray; the small size eq
es rd of a gall.
ING TO G
ARGE AMOUNT

OF MONEY
St J

COOPER, McDOUGALL @
ROBEBTSON LTD., BERKHAMSTED,
BER ENGLAND,
Cam Be Obtained From:—

\
t On Sale at all Leading Stores.



For Results...
Advertise in the
4 Barbados Advocate

“CHRISTMAS GIFTS” SPECIALS

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available-at our Branches Tweedsi e,
Speightstown and Swan Sireet











iee~ % : Usuall, Now
Usually Now : = ¥
Tins PEEK FREAN TAPESTRY
Bottles GREEN SEAL RUM .......... 1.08 1 CHOC: BISCUITS Ry 233 ©6204
Tins CHIVERS PLUM6G..................... 44 a Bottles FRONTENAC BEER ........... 26 a2
Tins NESCAFE .......ccccccccceccccssseseeeeee 87 80 Pkgs. TOWER TABLE JELLIES .... 4 A2
Lins TOMATOES oo.c.cccccccceceecnes 36 an Tins PINEAPPLE JUICE ............... 38 34



oe V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street











BOOK YOUR COPY NOW




BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

. ‘ a
.
.
,

bak Shs Lik, 66 4199
a rt caer dai. a dM sedis
THIS GUY THAT MAGGIE NOW GO IN THE STOCK ROOM RATHER DIFFICULT-MR o it j> i: '
WANTS ME TO HIRE IS AN! WATCH THE MAN IN THERE- JIGGS-TO DO WHAT HE | , | Hi | zi
MB - HE MUST BE -AS YOU j 1S DOING -HE SNORES a= , ‘=

50 Loup I CAN'T GET % —~ A
TO SLEEP / ane | C B S

A RELATIVE OF HERS // REE TO TARE “Over is JOB- ‘
: ; é 2
will be published To.morrow









I JUST FIRED HIM
=A 2 &
os &S
noapep lintel
fr ae

- wi
we s a bem Os
ee es







BY ALEX RAYMOND
paciane Le aoa tae
i DONT LIKE IT... MUST

WOvOR IN TO TUNIS... KEEP

THE GIRL BELOW DECK UNTIL /

1 GET BACK! (5 Not

YES..,00 NOT DISTIRS
MADEMOISELLE ... SHE
‘ LEEP IN PER
CABIN.










ASHORE AS
INSTRUCTED... 72
YOU WISH THE /Zqgit

~ LOWERED?





join the Competition



follow the Rules
FOR ~) VES. WE HUNTERS ARE TIRED. | [UGAY1 WON'T TOUCH IT?
IE? (uj WELL REST NOW WHILE AND | DON'T \aNow now / 1s
we TO COOK! Z z
Ze
~ ‘ »* a

7â„¢\_ YOU COOK FOR US. e
and win a

TURKEY FREE








ee a







PAGE
Rage eres

W.L

PEN



on oe >



Trim Takes 4

Wkts For

13 Runs





Make 151 On Perfect

BARBADOS

CAUGHT







ADVOCATE





Wicket

‘ SOUTH AFRICA
MUST GO ON













SATURD:

AY, DECEMBER 15, 1951

Agriculture And Animal Health
Talks Qpen On December 17

Sir George See’ K.C.M.G.,
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare, will on Monday morning

the 17th December, open the
inaugural meeting at Hastings
House, Barbados, of the British

Caribbean Technical Advisory

The discussions are expected
‘ast four days.
REPRESENTATION
Chairman: A. deK. Frampton,
cultural
Development and Welfare.
Barbacos: C. C. Skeete, O.B.E
t ot Agriculture, M. B
MRC VY.S_ Veterinary Officer

Ag

Dire

















Adviser to the Comptroller for

Proverbs

j aa ta bl ry 7 Council on Agriculture, Animal ~ gyi H. Crouch
i ritish roucher, Di
} WITH POUR Health and Husbandry, Forestry, tor of J. Callear, Sen or
Ss 4 nd Fisheries, t ’ 2 ‘. B _wenchawe
, 5 1 Sout fricar ricket t nservator o orests
(From HAROLD DALE) | visite ne} saatiieniee seas 7 . ; , Jamaica: J Wright, Director of Agri-
, i { la imme: h The Council, which will §* c.iiture, R. M. Arnold Acting Deputy
SYDNEY, December 14. jfa am “bad ge Henc : _ ch}under the chairmanship of Mr, A. D rector of ae culture Veterinary Ser.
’ . VONrTY 7 aro ; ! e c Ss being vritten ‘ ‘y / rie . vice) E \ are ons ato! o
THE WEST INDIANS appalled everybody, including lin tt ntry and ih Austtaiialee: -rampton, Agricultural Ad- vice).
; } 7 é 1 their count and in Australatviser to the Comptroller com-
themsel ve »y being dismissed for 151 on a perfect wicket advoc that their tour of the! prises the heads of the appropriate Leeward Islands: R E. Kelsick, Agri-
Perth yesterday. It was an absurd total that denied lth, planned for next|departments from all the British peel See ie ee
. lec mmer houlc " ‘ovr . agit + =} . utson hie eterinary cer
explanation and left one wondering what fantastic thing i§ ” uld” “belCeribbean territories, British “5 But Chlee vevernary, Caneee
hnGheeantin dn weet | Guiana, and British Honduras, ctor of Agriculture, T, A des Iles
V aa I ct : Deputy Director of Agriculture
oth Trina Sao en se fhe o of Among the subjects for discus- (Animal Husbandry), .A F.. Lamb,
} Set gpe ge r West at Se r |best batsman wan sion are regional research; the ‘ ,
Aiauty pret Rae taine hl dade coast ilion Ney Is Has No {the retir est ¢ ecruitment and training of staff winaward Islands McConnie, Act
ss i‘. ick ‘ pav Tale ‘ P 2 jof four othe: ch a gap,‘er Agricultura] Departments; the ine Superintendent Agriculture, st
ais : : yet ‘ jin the rank e quesuoi,|p og ess made with the proposal Vincent. E Ae ener
; fount ell roper Hospital Fences an Sarees
i ur r. In his spell | Pp arise to found a School of Agriculture };\\..° vator of Forests
from y : my le (From Our Own Correspondent) make a. resp : now at tne University Colege of the imperial College of Tropical Agricul
or u i e Si ; ing respe le i zainst the} West Indies plant yuarantiue ‘Te vr Page, C.M.G, O.B.E., Priacipal
this tou So now the tourists = . i 4 , 1 ‘ _
i ther ot nee : * NEVIS. jali lal iegislation; and co-ordination of ° B a M. F Staveley, Develop-
Sait E suai: ic & Maechidaat ia I ne . th . i — 1B the control of animal disease ¢ and Welfare Organisation
: MEET SnOveE-Viest taningn , Severe earthquake in Nevis causea ' it | n tour i —— a a ane eee eee
Frankish b Puckett 12 ! Gamage to their hospital. i hi ign i S
ard eu I 4 Evel ince then patients have we came € nd if we dic
: ie temporarily housed in a ' r yu we did wit
vil P 1 lilding which had been con- ; P¢ al a very r
r 23 «dl two years previously, The ght r f two ot
. ate iity ward is a missen hut. Th oy a poor cricket r
+ : 6 All cooking done on coal pots > can un to beat a better ov +
Valentine b Price ® in the open, The scene is pathetic. i to ( taking tings until Hats ‘
=r ri new hospital has not been red HOw ae ?
Tot 1 tarte because they have no i in“ernation
cement. The earthquake-damaged iCKet ol The Australian
BOWLING ANALYSI hospite! building which might ; : y ; i ino ! ons would] | F
F D M R w have been repaired and used for WEST INDIAN G. Gomez at 41 caught by Keith Miller off the bowling of Ray Lindwall during last day's have no < to challenge them,] | Haloes
Price ul 35 : a time was completely demolished. play of Second Test at Sydney cricket ground on 5.12.51. : jand the game would languish. No
; 1 : ‘4 ) Yonsoli > "ress Photo. a de , . sg “ODriz
Puckett 9 6 4 “xs Consolidated Press Photo. | one would know the appropriate | |
sarre 5 15 ‘moment to renew the Tests.
Frankish 1 4 of treatment for patients who E E
nut 4 1 7 : 2 ; X TIV 3 , > i d
; West AUSTRALIA.--Pirst Innings * & required it could be made avail-| NORRIS IS ECU Pas So let the {fouth | Africans an
Williams c Christiani b Trin 4 ible to the smaller territories. | SECRETARY choose __ their best youngsters,
Sarre not out 5 An interesting discussion took | Send them to Australia, and take
lati a ea . place upon the medical and ih Ps { Sir G gel neir beating if so it must he, It
Caunitee iw Tim 5 ‘ ocial problems which were being At the request of Sir George/ they lose money in the process O C¢
Cathie net int ° , created by the rapidly increasing| Seel, Comptroller for Develop-) because Australian crowds get pen rown
Total (for 4 wkt 19 ounchl: | aw population of the British terri-} ment and Welfare, Mr. Raymond bored, then let them lose it~ The
r : tories many of which had limited] Norris of the Development and| ©*Perience would be worth the
Trim got 4 wickets for 13 runs resources for economic develop-



Motor Vessel
Springs Aleak
IN RIO DEMERARA

(From Our Own Correspondent

GEORGETOWN, Dec. 1.4

M.V. Macoris, a Saguenay
Terminals ship laden with 2,000
tons of bauxite ore, sprung aleak
early this morning while anchored
in Rio Demerara prior to sailing
for Trinidad.

At three o’clock the fire

float
Lady Woolley was called to the
rescue and to assist the crew to
pump out water while Harbour-
master Captain C. H. Walcott
boarded the vessel and manoeu-
vred her more to the west bank

asa precautionary measure so as
not to endanger shipping should
the pumps fail and the ship sink.

By 8 a.m. she was sinking head-
wards with a port list and another
firefloat—the Alert—was called out
to assist the Lady Woolley and the

ship’s pumps The Harbour
Master announced at five o'clock
this afternoon that the Macoris
was out of danger as the pumps

were working satisfactorily. The
vessel] will be moved up the river
Saturday morning and beached for
repairs,



Factory Inspector

For Barbados

LONDON
Commons on
November 28, Mr. Henry Hynd,
(Labour, Accrington) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
why no factory inspector has yet
been appointed in Barbados; and
when such an appointment. will
be made,

The

In the House of

Minister of State for Co-
lonial Affairs, Mr. Alan Lennox-
Boyd, replied: “A suitable can-
didate is in view and the approval
of the Government of Barbados
hak been sought for the terms for
which he has asked, I hope it will
he possible to make an appoint-
ment before long.’”—B.U.P.



' Corpse Found
(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 7

The corpse of a woman was
found by the Police yesterday at
Lady Chancellor Road. The body
had been lying there between 7
and 10 days. After the discovery
by the police the decomposed body
was identified ¢ that of Mrs, Pau,
wife of Dr. Peter Pau, surgeon of
Port-of-Spain, x

They'll Do It Every



. MY CARS




JUST DOWN °









yo”

gs
rs

/ BLOOPER SE
NEAR THE FIREHOUSE=*

I'LL BE OUT RIGHT TODAY THE GREEN
Z| 3. AWAY. IN A COUPLE ; fs COUP UP IN FRONT
& >a <\\ OF MINUTES*> c

Constitution

DR. J. W. P. HARKNESS, Medical Adviser to the Comp
troller for Development and Welfare, has just returned
from Jamaica where he attended the first meeting of the
Caribbean Council of the British Medical Association which
was held from December 4 to 7.

He told the Advocate yesterday that the decision to
form a regional council was made by a conference of re-
presentatives of branches of the Association in the various
territories which met in Trinidad in January 1951.

At the inaugural meeting of Holmes Report on the general
the Council, the delegates were question of unification of the
welcomed by the Chairman of services.

the Jamaica Branch, Dr. Herbert
Morrison, the Minister for Social
Welfare, Hon'ble Donald Sang-
ster, and by the Director of
Medical Services, Dr. L, W. Fitz-
maurice, O.B.E,

The Council is composed of
delegates representing the British
Medical Association branches in
Barbados, British Guiana, British
Honduras, Jamaica, the Wind-
ward and Leeward Islands and
Trinidad. At the invitation of the
Council, Dr, de Caires represen-

The Council then discussed the
relations of B.M.A. branches with
territorial governments. From
the reports of the delegates it
appeared that in all territories
the governments recognised the
British Medical Association
Branches as qualified to repre-
sent the profession in all matters
of principle affecting the profes-
sion as a whole, Consultation
with the local branch was now
customary in such matters. So far
as being recognised as sole nego-





tativer of the World Health tiating body on behalf of the
Organisation in Jamaica and he profession, the position depended
attended the meetings a8 to some extent upon membership

observers and loth sok part in

of the branch, This therefore
the discussions,

was a stimulus to the branches to

4 merease their activities so that
Constitution Drawn Up all entitled medical men became
Dr. William E, McCulloch, the mensbers. Considerable progress

Jamaican delegate was elected in this direction was reported
Chairman of his Council for the from several of the territories
ensuing year, At this meeting,

the Council drew up its Consti- Salaries Discussed

tution and Rules of Procedure.

The aims of the Council are to The scales of salaries and
represent in the regional area, conditions of service in Govern-
the interests of the British Medi- ment Medical Services were dis-
“al Association, which was cussed, It appeared that there
established to promote the medi- was considerable variation
cal and allied sciences and the throughout the region and_ in

some instances, the salaries were
inferior to the returns which
were to be expected from private
practice. As at the moment,
salary revision Commissions
were revising the scales in sev-
eral territories and the Council
advised branches to ensure that

honour and interests of the pro-
fession; to place at the disposal
of the authorities in the terri-
tories concerned the advice and
co-operation of the medical pro-
fession; to be the sole advisory
and negotiating body for the
entire medical profession in the
British Caribbean in regional and their views on scales of salaries
other matters which may be for the medical profession were
submitted by any branch which'rbroughtâ„¢to the notice of Com-





may be represented on the Coun- missioners and the respective
cil. Governments

The Council will meet at least Amongst other matters dis-
once a year. On the invitation of cussed was the provision of hos-
the Barbados Branch of the pital facilities for private prac-
Association, the Council will hold titioners and views were
its next annual meeting in Bar- expressed that governments
bados, should make arrangements

whereby ‘the services of consul-
tant private practitioners should
be utilised in Government hos-
pitals and _ facilities provided
whereby young practitioners
should be enabled to obtain the
Mospital experience required to
qualify in a specialty.
Resolutions were passed recom-

Problems of Unification

At the present meeting, the
Council considered the problems
connected with unification of the
Government Medical Services of
the region which has_ been
approved as a desirable objective




















nent.

Branches were advised té
support governments in their
efforts to increase agricultural
and industrial production and to
improve the social conditions of
the people so as to decrease the
evils of promiscuity.

The Press

final subject considered
the relations between the
medical profession and the Press,
At this meeting, representatives
of the Jamaica press attended.
There was a frank and friendly
discussion of the short-comings of
both parties which at times was
not without its humour. All the
branches in the region have now

The

was

appointed Public Relations Offi-
cers and through their co-ppera-
tion with local press representa-
tives, it is expected that the

needs of both parties and of tihe
public for accurate information
on medical ‘activities and medical

news would be more adequately
served,

Apart from business neetings,
ihe delegates enjoyed the warm

hospitality of the Jamaica Branch
and several social functions
notable amongst which was the
annual dinner of the Association
| which the principal guests
were His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and Lady Foot,



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m,

Puppet Show for Children at
the British Council, “Wake
field”—9 a.m.
Exhibition of Teachers Draw.
ing at Erdiston 2 noon.
First and Second Division and
Intermediate Cricket at the
various grounds—-1.30 p.m.
Police Band at the Annual
Children’s Christmas Party
at the Public Library—3.00
p.m.

Over Rediffusion—Behind the



News “After the Elec
tions” by George Hunte
8.05 ‘p.m

Sunrise: 6.00 a.m.

Sunset: 37 p.m.

Moon: Full, December 1

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 4.51 a.m., 5.31 p.m.
Low Tide: 9.35 a.m., 11.01 p.m.







YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington

Rainfall: .11 in.

Total Rainfall for Month to
date 1.17 in

Highest Temperature: 85.0 °F

Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per



by all branches except one, Pro- mending unifosnity in the laws) hour
gress reports were submitted by governing medical practice and Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.015
the delegates from their respec- the registration of doctors within | (3 p.m.) 29.931
tive territories and it was under- the region. The Council approved |
stood that practical steps towards g proposal that the question of| —---————-
unification must await the views establishing a regional radium |
of the legislative bodies _wpon centre should be studied through ee ee
the recommendations made in the which the benefits of this form| REMEMBER:—
shetisutie aes wtinaitater ——4 THE SALVATION ARMY >
ms o ; : ; CHRISTMAS CHEER
Lime Repiwered V. 5. Potent Ofte By Jimmy Hatlo } | (sera your Donation now tw P.O,
SSS === SSS =
1a Box $7, Bridgetown
A BLUE |



















OHHA-HA! THis IS. \
TGCS ONE ON is!
I FORGOT I DROVE
MY HUSBAND'S CAR






ANWIT'S
: STREET

}



Pte
N HOS"
A ste"













wwowwwwd



FOUR



e
The Club will re-open
December t5th
We are pl {



appointme
& Mrs. ERROt
ROOKS as Managers





nt seater

Welfare Organisation was second-| PUrchase

ed to the Regional Economic Com-;

mittee to carry out the duties of| ik l = .

Executive Secretary vutil the next} “9"S Strike a gold mine, as they

R.EC. Meeting whe + ie | in England last summer. They
ats & an ae a8 oped | have got to learn again.

an appointment will be made. " .

The South Africans cannot al-




—L.E.S.



LINDEN BLOSSOM ©

IMPERIAL LEATHER . BLUE HYACINTH

(a a



One glass a day, for
your health’ sake!

+ S,)
POPC CR POPE PP POP PPP OPO

OPO OOF

-
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~
°
~
>
%

<
SELLA

‘
~
°

|

{

PECLES PPE EEO

m
a
ms)
%
.
%
‘ %,
& ~
.
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&
%

oO
FLOOR

POLISHING
SERVICE

are undertaking the Cleaning, Sealing, Wax-

44
PLCS LEE EO eer

We
ing and Electrical Polishing of Floors with

JOHNSON’S WAX PRODUCTS

LLCLLLL CLP IEEE LEAP PPE

Get your Floors prepared for Christmas

For full details apply :—

K. J. HAMEL-SMITH «& Co., Ltd.

DIAL 4748

Seeeo< « S568+ < < 2
PODS OG POOO OOP FOO F POOP SO OCG OS OS OO OOOO”

fote6 piel 44
CESSES?

4

os




4 £,6,6,666066
CLOGS LLL LLL LLL LLL LOLS

HATS



Half Hats

Hats with

Trimmings

$5.01
|



PO) ob Tyr Ear ee



and Haloes.

ites from ... $2.77

Wide Brim open Crown

Crinoline





We have recently opened

some very chic Trinidad



n-

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0., LID.

Broad Street

13

——



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———_———_





ASK

oo



¢ Phone 4267 for
$ H.C. METAL

for
‘ window guards ete.
12”
6”

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mesh
mesh
mesh

. 3” x
%,

s 6 x
| & 3” x

a

x in 375 lb. drums
SNOWCRETE

in 375 lb. drums
PITCH PINE

Boards and Joists



&

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«

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*

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> WILKINSON & HAYNE!
&

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reinforcing concrete,

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do,

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s'.inmiAi iiMHiua is. IWSI IIVKIIilHis AIIM.H All I' \(.l SIM HKNRV BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD b y Alan Stranki. dr. by Gaerf* Oavici %j^ ^•s^y^i - %  > \/t BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS L^^UJLJK: BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES MR. MO TO #1 MS til THE IDEAL XMAS PRESENT FOR YOUR CAR "CASTROL" HAS SOMETHING YOU CANT GET ELSEWHERE! OIL + DETERGENTS + TIN + CHROMIUM %  Ota KILLS PAIM fUsER-TIP FlY C0NTR01 button ana th. mirf-ii*. tan? automati. "|<*I U rl..lh in all '•Ir.f knwU in 11M n-nn. COOntR-l AJkaKMOl 11 YRPA > y ra 3oM nol iilnl lo^dMul, i '.mmabla aM .mm l*a* VH II In |M IT— aM aftMB fi*-* •toe**, TKHP>I#I ****•) %  mfwi (Brm >rint-" thna an lb TK. I..|. .t.a Ta.a.f. A.....I ri.• >%  • *aaal> l l~>Hr i<*> aaT**l, <••ihlr*. .1 a |>iln ilana.ra aac-iaoa • -'i> > %  • xx. II •!• %  HUH aaaal -..ialt< al a % %  )!. %  .DOrOAil. a %  iirlravio* I TO. MlalANItld. !• %  %  l ENQLAKaV t* t ••Ularl r?** 1 On S*l* at ill l.railinr ^Inrr-.. For Results .. Advertise in the Barbados Advocate "CHRISTMAS GIFTS SPECIALS SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only \PE< I,*.l7~OFH-:ilS •rr\mt uilabla^nl o\^ Ha^anrlira TwrrdaidrT' S|ni|jlilsl.n it II nd Snmi Slri-<-l Usually Now Tins PKl-K IRI.IV TXHSTRY B.illl~ (.1(1 I N SKAI. RL'M I.IIS ,H CINH %  • IIISI I ITS 2.3:1 2t UiULilly Now Tin I IIIVr'.RS IM.UMS Tins NESCAFE fins TOMATOES .41 I' %  aMH FRCINTENAC MU M It S7 (1 I'kijs TOWEIt TAHI.E Jill IIS II .11 :M M Tin* IMNEAI'IM.E JUICE IK .34 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street BOOK YOitt COPY VOII "ADVOCATE" XMAS NUMBER itill ln> /iiiblislii'il I 0 0 HUB mm • /Iin //*•* € *#ff./##'/f>#*# /o//*#i# #7i# iinii-\ mill iiin ii TURKEY FREE



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S-A1CKUA1 DUrMBFK U, IU1 BAKIIXDOS ADVOC4.TI rAUE rrvr. LABOUR WINS 16 SEATS Gains Overall Majority Of 8 • From P*c 1 Mr. Walcott was senior to Mr. ..,,., Hun-hand* in the last House, said that he Mould continue *hrrr y tant in the cone "" „. -., HWlMIIJ, Mr. C. C 'Bob" Cum.. ... ,Mirtawl berbatch, (Candidate of the ElecAt the Garrison counting of the tors' Association) ot 495, savins runiii (or the pariah of St Out of an electorate of 4.332 *£&£Z*&JE*&E*'* P*opl*. ^.834 MM to lb. poll-dSwereMl^X^t; Mr Cumberbateh got 216 plump M I Cox who W again senior %  w f,'5 o11 member got 11,135 vote* while Mr The counting began around T O. Bryan received 10,736 votes 9 am %  the An S"'iiU B v Tha two Electors* Association Sct to1 an >i *• Keturning Officer, is Mr. A. R Toppin and Mr G t'orbln. declared the reMr. V Griffith received 4.925 auloi "fund 1230 p.m. all quiet al the Boys' School. From B cm. people were %  lowly and shortly before the results were declared, a fair crowd patiently awaited Mn> n BUHJ They cheered the successful igorously after thr> -orlers. Mr hanked ha. I MIMI its \ ii nun votes and 2.802 votes n tal number of v< b 17.136. 8.255 wrre males and 8881 % %  "..ill | \ft.i Ml II II Williams, ReOfficer had given the results. Mr. Co* (SenlM mfffllier HtehMl) told the elector.. Bn d.dates ... %L?"* '." d cd Hr U ? ,h "J """>"ed their support. oiciSn^ staasaar 11 a " ^ f^r the parish of St. Michael. The '"g^ 1 *""*.... bean fought from This was the beginning of r. angle and many of them ree ** the supporters of the were disappointed In the manner c'^ted candidates The, wore in which manv people took it. prtMdl "" "ieir clothing and He hoped that all those who ln 'heir hair, and assembling in were chosen would go to the mnrs they sang and danced. House with much harmony and „, th*-* !" „ .„, x — goodwill and add much to improve s < t-" f y ,, a leal diffeie the standard of living in the Mr. J. E. T. BrancKc,. *lm was w conscious of their erteem for Ifland leiurned junior member to Mi hl,n and would assure them that U E. Ward in St. Lucy m the he would give them the best of SI. Jaine-i 19411 ,lections, was returned %  •"*• m the House. A crowd of over luu rushed > mber lor his consllt On yard at St. James Almshouse C y wltn i,gg6 votes, ut 12.55 p.m. yesterday to hear /Mt. Branckvr is a member of Mi. J. H. C. Thome, Returning the Labour Purty and his colOfficer., announce that Mr. Ellesleague Mr. L. A. Williams, ran worth St. Aubyn Holder had second with 1.31* votes. Mr topped the poll in St. James. Brancker holds a majority of 371 Mr. Mulder was returned Senior vonover Mr. Williams. M". tfl 1 I Carols Anil Pit) B] Qk Ok Girb* School oN U i-ember I I •. hurcti Old Qlrll* A under th) M Mis, VCarter with the assistu' BSVI lbl enteito the parents ana friends of the school. The Association had been organised for the past six vear* ano Is doing well. The Headmistress gave a verx icview Of the work O! %  M nJtaocwUOB nd rgaadttdMl % %  thai troni .t bQadnntng o 80 members it went do i with the untiling effort of he.sell and her staff it was revived and H %  uU going strong with 40. The entertainment took the form of carols and a Nattvttg Flay, The Choir of 36 girls wi'h Mis; A Walters. Pianist I.I. iduetaf was in Ant • "img form and general Dtff< rm The act I was r.ood The |W0 :HHat] waite and Aurie Robinson u h%  • i %  %  Ths overjoyed crowd cht rod their E 8t A Holder who topped -he Poll | Ml Shortage Of Docking Space After B.G. Firt Mr. Hay nes than told his abourers that Mr. Gill had asked him t„ make an MM ... log in absence and to thank them for th support they had given t Ills absence was due to the fact that an old friend of the'people dying, and therefore he With 3.030 votes. Mr. M r. L. I Ward wat .hopped "£ .** ; !" ** f **" E. K. Walcolt w..s elected Junior getting Ml* votes. Mr S. A. Wal^ them ; • %  ""' -Sorakina for mvseir • %  . .d Member will. 1.489. giving Mr. „„. 487 vote.. a,ul Mr I Sobers. "'floth rn-mber, thanke.1 the theK-gio, ^T, adhere to th^ v.ews I 1.541 votes ,73 voUa. lost their deposits (c ^ ""S !" t S" to J ^ deeting ... ,. t fa. prc Sl!i ^e SaiaTMrt U bald at the |nBrmm f or lho J^ n|-nner ,. ( C| ,,. M8 whni mo4| ( n hnd conducted the ; >este.da> bj i,, reitCI the Montego Hay rccomB.W.l.A Ha wai slaying at BM ,.,.., N ,. „,„,,, (i ,. lM illth %  lint.!. THE i Brttatri Otitnna hu daatroyad i vetv ble block oi ))uilimK> on the water Hunt which will create .. certain amount KH docking ill •• tba :ie of the Largaat In thw-colony, Hon'ble W, J. Raatgavtr toM the Adviu-ale vesln.iiv Ml Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, the other The counting was lcld at the i .ie. got 1361 votes Mess House Girls' 8chool. which" fa In this parish there were 744 Thr-e thousand and five elect..'i,-,...,, i i and 4.3B4 voted. ors „f St. Lucy went to the polls me flection. Mr. Errol Wallor the wll of the Almhou!. than St Petor Sc.rcely 100 „.___ Policemen on duty prevented p^.p,,, „ 1->d „ r „ un d the Khool to .,','„„. ,.,,;, them from enterlna the Wd. hear the reiulu. After the polls IE Miller Junior MoTil A HXS J"" "J, T",^' n X <• d" 1 -' !" 1 M r Br.nclcer and 3 „i Thr am c.ndid.1*. Mr. t •fUr Ul* ItMt WH itrolling up and down the Mr Willinm. thanked the'r aup,, tin,,.,!.,,,, y ... a •, r. ,.... Q re IC^jlV yllh .ffr.t penen,. „ r Sober. w the only '' A ^C "re."u wer, *n!" Th,. Hr. ,,. I D iblt IO gel Mi. ,1 ill ||M| .|1V ell he | ither pruhlei %  Senior*' 1 '" rtUai an opporid Mr %  : ift of th Wal '^ expenditure because more %  to marl lha eoloar*a pa .... Sobers was the only "xfter Ue""^il "*werc~ttft""The Bra has cauatd no 'hort '"" "' ,lu 0 *' "' ,,lc federal set back into the Vestry Room where othrr ran didate present ami he ounC erf Mr Dowding WM the ,,.. '" *"' alao mean a lots of the votes were being counted. dld no t nddress the crowd 1>nil to | eave thc School. He was will be able bt eel TI..-I. IWIII "' mdependeni Vruiidell Fo Visit Gurrim'Oii QUNADA. DM I DC Arundel) accompanitti bj lha A4mlnlan %  c..i s Vincent Sunday by m, h plan '.o Carrlacou to att< %  \ tural and Industrial Exhibition j t 'king pi.i. a than • ill be r turning lo OrCBI !.i .." daj vtaH %  | XMAS | GIFTS al Walcott too was seen by the crowd. He came out of the i ad walkad In the direction of the Aimshouse building. After about three minutes ha return* lo watch th counting. Mr. Holder remained In the Vestry Room until the counting was quietly The people ichonl van'. SI. Andrew Some 200 of the St. left the lollowed bv Mr Miller whota I ' Oulana Is nearer aellred pick-up was loaded with "Otu w,tn proposed people. Mr Miller was cheered buoyanl Ihla war," ha iald and now conaUluti^ which *il come Andrew :.s he left th. i "' ; s5a w •"" m the laetanta turned out to hear Uw The car carrying Mr. Barrow lion lg antlcipaled Wl %  '"a* acala di-v. loj. %  ult5 of the election and when found it impossible to get through .r resources. Our probthe Retumiisg Officer declared thc the large number of Mr Harrow's inglderlng IK. i i ISftL lenu are uniqua ami unlike mot* naurei showing Mrs Bourne at admirers who surrounded it. One propoagd l 1 "" 11 "" man got on th,. top of the car and ,,„ etftrettM -U lliere should also "nd it will l> dimcult for others praised Mr. Ban ow. Iham." ,,-UII.'.' %  :' M: Hnuriw In Si George IJQl paCfW I.iir-e Itice (rap ing shelter on many occasions L 372 ^ f whlch lJ0U registered. Well over 17" vole II... las) law minute, before plunl p; Mr. Haynes (E) were spoilt tarf) the announcaroant were very 316 3 wh ^. h 305 wvre pluni|( g !" qSJtion of Ln, Sortage. and Mr. GUI (E) 1,178 of which tlimi inurrn ,. hu 122 were plumps. In Christ Gbureb, Mr. C. It „ b Hri Itnurne and Mr Haynes Talma got 5.^31 vol. :,,l..iv U th< ere therefore declared elected turned senior meniini. Of as the representatives of the 4.73H were plumps, 7 more tnai pariA all the vote* of the othei can., nofgnewfclh Mrs. Bourne addressing the rjidatCs together. Mr. F. L. Ooa^.^ ^,,,,.1,,, N ,),,. .... electorate, called them her friendj ^afl; tnc oilier member lo bt 1 V,5<>0 Added To Jumuicu Relief Fund .. the top of the polls, there lered showers throughout 'K .' the morning haff th crowd seekUDn %  tar n last few minutes I imounecmcnl were tense. Mr. Jack Thorne Into the yard and Instructed the Bi rgeant to allow lho people t<> enter (he >.ni They all looked anxious to hear Mr Thorne .1 Holder wai turned there near. This cheering ,,nd'said" that it was one of the ed, gained 2,248, 211 of which .i. |*uiite"prodoeVioii LONDON. Dec. 14, kept up. and When MT. niorne proudest momenU of her life. She u lu 11|(J ,. i n (his constituency ..bU . BrlUth fiul T >e Jamaica llurric.it.. 1 annwwad the number r votes ...fened to the easting of the votes volCf| hW Kund is lo lemain open for some of tba other carMHdataa he COUH I1( s lld that It was a credit *.o fl|li w< w> Hccce who ma „.. ,,. hauxlb 1 British ii'ne yet Sir John Huggiiu told acarcaly be heard. the electors of St Andrew. She lurncd n|ur momber ,„ ..,. .respondent today that It ME Holder OW had a>ked them to break her neCK HouB ,. M -„ Electors' Assoi hii *•* impossible to ilx a hard and crowd vaid; ''FJeetors. parishionwH hplum^^ „ 1utnnd |llt(i ,,1^,,,,;,.,. .„ laatdatt We eonttm.e %  rrs and v.torto he %  Pa-. 'V ^. J T ^.t; ^,n WUS £ Ur pri ."^i_ ,h t Mi^-I only 1.978. 270 less than M> t la In al %  * £J *-tlnue III opon cision of yesterday I am here to still speak to them. "1 feel that *f" %  u r „, h ,...,.M II "'iil they cease." thank you for returning me as y „u have done your duty." aaid ^* r __. !" ,,JZ,,', ilU a i lllv l 135 Today's post brought in inothOl SaniOl Member Mrs. Bourne, 'and by thc help of *"'""2 1 J^*l^aslrapUinlpa "Coon"! Development Cort500 „ d sir John himself WEATIIEIIIIEAirS| I M> n f* tplemlld tnk*nofSp Jd""baa •iiint of KoodwiiLJfl 5d'ini that are certain to beK 2"PPi-laUd. 2' 711 l:AU >*' COI.OONI-. £ aaa The Largaat Aatot lf ntnl aa> Ain wonderful pn'seniatlonae Pllotlle. ^ 3*4711 111 Bin* and Uold IJH SI 20. S2 00. J2tH >3.12.fi Mi 1432. 1600 HVOMJi 4711 as-rj 4/e, %  /-, 14/"AIDED ITII M|Dobls Blue Gold 4TII *j %2 40. $4 32. So 00. S8.00 GK ST 50. S'llHi. $10 00 "Mv ta^k has now begun and \uu have done your duly, aaia „-ji,i,,t. Mr,. Bourno. 'and by thc help ... J^T* !" f^T* God. I w,n to 10 lho HOUM .of !" '!:. 2 "' "^1" poiuliou pushing ahead rgrtat. therefore I ask yiHi Assembly and serve you fearlessly. "<> >he other candidate; Mr. Ihrc''. (|( H that I Impartially, conscientiously and to gained 83.43 •** is expected quantity of ltd a private cheque for £22 *' %  this morning. be When the decision is taken M <•• wind US the tun i-i f. tS f houl ent U. them accounts Two Flagle Parish or Q U1-IM (,U iuilidated Ciold Fieidt' Day Appeals have been arrange! I" pray for me. I •• • nyi .n | w.ia m — n i —— — shall be loyal to the people of the best of my ability." She would plumps. rhe this perish and the community, resist the Labour Party in thJ votes was 191. From the bottom of my heart T good work they were doing and Mr. Talma told sav "Than* You," would continue to do. "Fellow electors of the 1 %  nan 01 Q ul-)ia consolidated Gold Field-.' Day Appeals Mr. Haynes said that from the Chris: Church, today victory has nfm ,. r ,.,,^. ,., operation and for January and It is unlikely thai St. Felrr number of votes cast it was been accomplished by the worl ,, i,,.,,,^ the Fund will be closed before Mr K N. H. Husband-, l.isi evident that half thc parish had dataat irrespective of colour, then; but there is much b Speaker of the House of Assemvoted for him and he considered class or creed. Auain*! Federation netivlty at Relief Isaawq bly. topped the polls at St. Peter that a very great honour. He -f|j the OS* "' .ration Mr now *' rom over a doien helpe. .will 2.4C8 votes leading Mr. thanked them all from the hottom vote under adult iiifTYoge. wa ,,,,* 'hen 1/ th staff has been reduced to Bli r. IWalcott, Member of tho oi hU heart. Labourlles know. th... the hn and hi BaenH Executive Committee who ran Although Mrs. Bourne was reflon „f economic slav--. Btiuah fliidana -nd the So far the Fund has raised over second by 265 voles. Mr. Walturned senior to him In the parish, ^en p ] mcr 1,10.000 for Jamaica, cott goi 2.2H3 vote. They aro yet in the House of Assembly he both of the Labour Party. • %  "-'><* >-'" %  *>" ^h~ w • On Page would be senior to her. There ^ %  %  IS s. S*nd about 2 ili./on dlfT.Trn'.S IIUCI FRENCH I'EftrUMP. OF QUALITY S UARUM Bi:i,I.ODVIA |14 Oil $20 00, $27 j CAROM 8WEET PEA" | %  >. i.n %  %r that Special Occasion WHITE COTTON TABLE DAMASK .! Inchea wide, per yard $2.04 & $2.16 WHITE DAMASK TABLE CLOTHS Siie 34 x 70 each M.64 53 x 7(1 each U.K U x St ech • .. 52 x 52 each $3.21 COI.OCKEII ROKIIKK DAMASK CLOTHS in <.IH. Blur. Qw M x 52 ea.h 13.02 I AM Y TABLE CLOTHS 54 x 72 each Mil 45 x 45 each $1.77 M ^ '10 each $1.74 CAVE SHEPHERD &. CO.. LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street • IWIAimBAn LTO.I vmMWMiktimifu.' t %  a n e a n %  ) .. ill! a u I) %  al L U IT'S HERE AGAIN 11 %  %  J PURINA MILK CHOW \ H. Jason Jones 6 Co., Ltd. Diairibuiora v [GIFT SETS Dteataal Powder & Son. I in tn, Powder, newel Mi • Lotion. Dust Powder, Hower Lotion. Duatiii" / .', / > Hand Locion J ^ N %  rr Mi.l l.„(i„„ ( H*' V -. I m Obuiimbli. only al . KNIGHTS DRUG STORES Biscuits and Butter and MARM1TE The Vitamin B Yeast Food So U*ty nj *o e "tvi for y>u T: *t\ becau\c Mjrmiie S 'TCI that rich. ppetiin Bam ar Good because the 2 viiamini are contained" m M element* to krcpins the body nt and free from ttlnest. Maimiic n tusl as debctom in sandwiches— watch how children love them — alto in soups, %  tews, gravies and all savoury diihcs. You only need a little and what'* left in the |-r fccer" for aaes. Mad* In England HARRISON'S BROAD STKET No finer Pranan Slo.e made the >plimu\" b still Che best und ebeapest ilhi.tralrd Koarer l*atl $7 53 Silent Type $7111 0PTIMUS PRESSURE LAMPS (Nickel Plated) IN CANDLE POWEK S2H.S6 3IMI CANDLE PDWEK J2H.S3 0PTIMUS COOKING RANGES (Tiihle Models) SINt.l.l: lll'RNEIt Dot 111) lll'KNEK si I SI S2.-..33 All toiod. niiide of the linesl maleriiiK und every complete item is exntnined and te-iled by experts before it leaves the factory. HARRISONS SOl-J LOCAL DISTRIBUTORS BROAD STREET So, every tl Ji-'in 1'itt r. t. < %  .--. "Well 1 >'t %t\ laTllailf •Uh Oplr*.. .h.n(-.*. ill ili-t lOMfM— %  nil fcri'1%. %  inniII ' %  '.. i | {.lhii('.i en' i^m ) t hn!" PROTECT YOUR EYES witA ^^^^^ ^ rw* m r. a. r rti V _.<• mp tho-jSd be IWSH:.I 7



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PACE snr. BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATl'RDAV. DECEMBER IS. 151 The Harringay Gra veya rd: Don Cockell Loses LONDON. Dl H:.irm,...\ i-. rapidly becomim; the uraveyard of British boxing hopes. Twice In a month w* haw seen our potential "'world beaters" made to look anything but. Ray Wilding, now reported to be suffering from a slipped diac for which he is to return to the States for treatment, was the first I the latest is Don Cockell, British and European tl uo.i'hi champion, who was well and truly stopped in loui i. undfl on Tuesday (December 4th) by virtually unknown Ann-rusn. Jimmv Slade. IM.IIT SI!TM is more Wild.na had niteiins. to low Bui Don ma due for a crack at Joe* Maxim* world U irch. Apart from the %  M SI . 00*. ;.|>pri.t In %  iot nr!ip look. In round threw he look tremendous punishment Slade out to finish the job in the .ii*ieke: possible moment, dropped him twice more, rutting hi* mouth m the process It could not and did not last Down again for mo* In the fourth round, Cockell rose by sheer inMtnrl He was cotn->tetel> helplew as Slade smashed him round the ring, and It was an act of mercy when the referee stopped the fight In the /.metlean's favour. Consolation' for the fan* sshe had undoubtedly been shaken, by the re-ult. came lat.-r in the••vonuiil. ItcavywViirht, Johrgi) William*, number one challenge! for Gardner'. British un heavy left-swing in tne first round and snwit down for a eouir of S.-C.H But unlike SlaoV against Cockell. Agramonte s>a unable (o follow up his advan tage Williams' vas-'y superior footwork, and clever defensiv boxing, tied him down. For fou • round* Agramonte strove for n knockout Bui then he lirer' visibly and until the end of the fight Wllllnm* was never in further trouble. His long orthodo> 'ef* Hi, kins in ;.nd out with t|Vrapidltv of a viper's tongue pUsjk up pointwhieh left the referee no hesitation in awarding him thfight. Supporter* of William*, however, must have been dlsapooimed They aaw their max win. But they aaw no evident. • that Williams ha* ytt developed a heavy punch In either hand. And without thnt punch. Williams is unlikely to take awav (liirdner'a title. Also on the bill * %  another of tfe Solomon"' c heavyweight competlUona. In the past these have taovlderi tome> i-xeeedingly Itght-eie.irted. if. not lightweight, entertainment although Jack Gardner first tamo into prominence ly winning nan a competition. There was nothing lightheaded about the competition on this occasion however. The final, h. the moat keenly ronleM. I have seen fr a long wish that the winner. Harry Painter of Andover, a I- %  • i hi-nan n*ly i• opponent, Dave F.lma at ton. h.Kl the same chance that came trie way of Rk. Wilrlm ; With earefui handling I U.n, both these bv>y. would mak< ihrj grade BRIAN SELLERS IS WRONG SAYS BRENNAN SIX times last season Don Uieiinan, now with the MCC team in Jnuia and I'JIUAUUI, capunii-d Yorkshire in the abaence of Tool %  elector Norman Vardley Tor thu reason I invited Brennan to reply to the recent statement of Brian Sellers. Sellers, as I reported lav Friday. said that there was lack A line among one or two Yorkshire players" because of the frequent absence nt Ynrdley. Bran nan's reply, from Karachi, i* downright. "There was certainly no lack of discipline among the players v.hvn I captained the side. 1 have had the fullest co-operation from everyone; Indeed on the occasion* that I lad the team live matches were won and the other won <*n first Inning* "I cannot think what Seller* means. Hi* accusation was definitely not Justified when the team was under my command \ V — •kW ft • /' 7 9sfefe|-salsuatV-'i, aaifi HliorUy after thlplctnrt wai the refer** stappml Uia Bgkt Tnblv T,niu* Slur U It.. And Vow . Hay don. 40, Is Recalled By England WtN BY WILLIAMS MEANS U.S. TRIP U> (.101(1,1 W IIIIINl. No f.erman Visit THF.BE iv httle chance that Berlin FA will play here next so**on. Rut tiOTidon FA may again ylsil Germany. Mr. Bert Fuller, London FA icereUry, told me: "If the terms are the same we will pay another visit." The Germans want to come here but Fuller does not think ihey will prove an attraction. Berlin, with nothing like the number of our represent nt I ve Fume*, could imil#h) UM in leh with anothei 80.000 rro'd. —i-.r.*. Aussies X.'iiifunii-i' Davis Cup IVam MELKOUKNE, Dec. 14. Tim Aufcir.ti.un laaVal i_uy SSSU11 for the Challenge Bound beginning at Sydney on Dec. 20 wa* a&aouDoad today as foOoin Fi..nk i.-iigiii.n. Ken McGregor. If trey P Rose and Ian Ayre ,t..,i. Ilopmun Is non playing Captain. Touuy's hard avurt win torn bitted with vestas-day's sweep ol two single matches placed the United States for the 33rd time In the D..vi.s cup ehallanap. Americans face Austr.il. IB50 Davis Cup Champion nation In I five match series beginning on Dec. 2.—t'.p. Forty-year-old Adrian lljdi:. balding Irri-hander fresn fllrminrh^m ha* been reraJletf to Knilind* Uble lennta team fee tke Hwarthllng Cop world team chimplon-hlpH In Romhay next Febnuu-y. Hoydon, who hu* played In more than 100 International matches, first appeared In the England Bararajfal Cup aide in 1028 when he was IS and mil at school. He held hi* place until 1M7 and has since been nonplaying captain. POI Kngland the Swuythhng Cup la the moal elu*ive table tennl* trophy. Our women's team have won the Corbillon Cup, and we have produced two Englishborn world champions—Fred Parr* (IU) and Johnny Leach (1940 and 1951) But we have yet to capture the men's team championship Best ever chunce Nest year, with a team comprising Leaiii. Itichurii Etexgraan, Aubrey Simons and Ha. have our best ever ehabf Haydon's recall will Be crittclsed because promising young players like Mickey Tluiinhill and Jimmy Lowe have been overlooked. When I told Ha.vdon of this h< said: "Naturally, the Engh-h Table Tennis Association could not afford to Send a large team to Bombay. I suppose they considit I had held my form sufficiently to merit Mlictmn as a rthei than iiuii-iilayinu captain." Certainly Haydon's consistency cannot be questioned. He was our No. 1 player at 17 and rrnomed so until just before the last war. Only Victor B.irna Can match his playing record over such a long period. Hut UuHarrioti table iagsnal story is a family affair. It goes back to the formation Of the F/TTA. in 1921. Haydoa Arthur, was one of the pioneers of the game and wai Midland* chwaMon when Adrian first played for England.—L.E.V. JOHNNY WILLIAMS, the farmer's boy who stands No. 2 in our not very extensive heavy-weight hierarchy, will be off to the United States if he wins his British championship fight with Jack Gardner next February. i m ca. a the not so hot that they could afford i-ic of conversation at to Ignore the man who outHugby. where I have been watchsmarted Aaron Wilson, Jo Weidln .iiH WJiim* and Ray Wilding and Oeoige Kaplin with such preparing together and with enstreamline efficiency couraging aSNbtrasatal fOff their If Johnny succeeds Jack as respective fight* at Harringay on British champion, hi* appearances Tuesday. here would be limited to a poaWllliam>\ immediate objee*il le Kuropean Title match^ plus tive. Onelio Agramonte. the a very occasional fight with one Cuban champion, may be taken of the lea* expensive Americans as a most convenient yardstick A few months on even the fringe %  i.ny'' chanoaa in the UM. of the United State* big name BUI Daly or* of Ihc shrewdest clrcud would yield much richer managers in those parts, tells me dividend*, both in experience and ih.it AgramnMe is .i real touKh hard cash. • %  •abe"—and that any English Meanwhile I have to report that henvy-welnht who beats him the Mw members of the Johnny eould be assured of remunerative William* Supporters' Club duly 'tigsgenient* m New York and foiiied and with their half-crown the Middle We*t. TV money subscriptions paid up have an would be handy, too. acute problem on their hands. — — ,u_^_ Every man jack of them want? to flexi three see .i,i,nny fight Agramonte—but Provided he can avenge In a only ion seats could be made title fight that sanguinary hamavniliHc to them nwnng Gardner handed him M r or the championship fight .'..lliarns will with Oardner. they are orderb makiiiB a bw-line for the big |n R nearlv 1.000 tlrkeu i rharitably minded su P opponents he has In C orters' Club, formed "t^ assujt Arircntinian jol.nny Williams in his quest for national honours . and to supid encourage any future Davis Cup Problems Face U.SA. I.. IIMI IIM\t LAWN-TENNIS K > < Wimbi^lr % %  nave gathered Dow • under." At Melbourne in midDecember Sweden mee. the United State, m the Inter-sone final of the Davis Cup. Winners go immediately after Chrlstma* to the White City Stadium. Sydney, to challenge Australia for the Cupj Who holds the key to the 19al | Davis Cup? Only men who know just where | they stand are the Swedes. No tram-building problem* face these championi of Europe, who have s> lar beaten Austria. Great Britain, the Philippine* and Germany with. out losing a match Lennari Bergelin. unbeaten in Davis Cup -.ingle* since 1948. and Sven Davidsson. form the iompat Swedl*h side, bergelin. a* we saw Last Wimbledon — he reached the last eight—can pull out world-ohatiering tennis for the big occasion Davidaaon has the nmt ability to a k*aaer degree. I would rate the odds against Sweden iieating the U.S.A.. no more than three to two—and thai because the tie Is on grass. U.S. Problem The Americans, in contrast, do not quite know where they stand. Krank X Shields, the captain, hai the task of deploying more strength but less genius than usual. In winning the American Zone, the tl.S. experimented With six M.itcien, singles players and three different doubles pairs—and still did not find what tney were seeking. Shiclija has to find a Challege-rouod side from Wimbledon champion Dick Savitt, terriiflc then but not so good elsewhere; immaculate Vie Saigas, who was crushed by Australia's Frank Sedgfnan at Forest Haul the up-and-coming but inexperienced Tony Trabert; and Ted Schroeder, Wimbledon champion of 1849. Schroeder uppeared In Australia, "out of thp blue," keen to make up for his failure In 1880. SPECIAL XMAS OFFER A RENOWN SHIRT WMMM to Ihilit-1 # i< -!<• IIIIT S/ii-iiilinf/ Sl.l.OO I:,;., %  „ Itay front .... I Oil• lo 1.1th I04wifbvr We have a wide range o{ LADIES and GENTS GOODS. 6(1 Tudor SI. HIT/. Mi: HANNAH) DIAL 231S Th. a Cesa conqueror of Gaidnoi, New York* Stnrra. and Utah's Bex port Uyn I; u ,_„,.,._ rt ^ %  "*"* prospecU." i. a remarkable The oft-crHicised OaMitet I .. probably unique In COUrSe !" illl mak> all IkM* _-._— __ ~ ..T7 com i %  '"-dreams on IH . t8M I r bajintlfkl . Witt ,i lint la Bftft^BsMolh tsd t.wiiiuit srlth %  i!i -nM't't n( liieli i* ; %  Bo p M i lie BrftutlM. il fornuil: LONO^ LASTING IffSORANTlY ffarUPfO leafed in the Ti .1-. *' WIJ1 .1 i • Ml I . J t .^....... ^. ^ .. j .....t* % %  Wll I l-MI ^, |rir.Hll p i r Utbet senna Av+\i down into the pnrv^"cleansiuu. toning, refreohing n&d |>erfuniin^ ysmrakiu loan iinbellet'iible invci ne**thai will inthe I-II\ i,t \ An now at COLLINS' PERFUMERY! \\nniW\S Orchis. April Violoh, Bond Sl-e.l %  I M III lilt Iweed, Miracle. R.partie. Conl.Hi IKMIIIIt. IM Ch.nl.lly. Qu.lque Flours.


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SATURDAY. DECEMBER 15, 1051 BARBADOS ADVOCATK PACE TIIBEF AMU1CIV COLUMN I THERE'S A TEXAN£\ /, ON TRUMAN By R. M. MACCOLL MEW YORK. President Truman, outwardly as jaunty am ever, hu many troubles hovering ovtr his bead these day* from the lax collector scandals 1 uncertatfr-y over General Ikrt political intention^ Near the ten ul til* ltsi L Ihc Meevve aclivit} of a lexas Senator named Lyndon Johnson Mr. J. is boaa o( the Senate Preparedness Committee and he charges |oud and clear that America's defence efforts are lagging oh-solar behind what most people think ihey are. Anal he alleges specifically that far toe much scarce manpower an! materials go for civilian tends So down to sunny Key Wet. m Fle-rida. flies Director of Defence MobtlUation Charles Wilson. He intended staying just a few hours, chatting with the PreMdrn: But Senator Johnson of Texas is taken so seriously and It* | an awful lot to talk about, then under the palms, that Wilson cancels his return plnnc and stays n for the nigh! Probably both Truman and Wilson wish ferventl> that Mr. J. had stayed deep in the heart of you know where. Sway FOR THE FIRST TIME in li< Africa may one day history San Francisco famed holiday resort as popular with Golden Gate Bridge was closed .o tourists as Switzerland or Bertraffte. Reason: A 70-mile Rale muda. caused a sway of 12ft. The Colony's touri-t trade conRelations tinues to grow year by year. In THE US. AIR FORCE aske-l 1*V tourWts brought some rermiasion to withhold Canadian tt.000,000 lo the country, in 1MW income tax from the salary chequi-.. ln "s^re rose to about EJ.000.of people working for them in K>. And last year, some W.noo Canada, explaining that thi. people visited Kenya -mi they brought with thfm HUM. Hl\. <.l Oltl.l VI U.K. Soldiers kill Two Saboteurs T!SH Canal /..' -tavi Buckingham Palace ay I for Wlnd-er DM H wmnuniquc >aul thai ran? iun who .in anariBttai i night fcy British soldiers between El Ballah and Port Said. Terrorise alao attempted to i. which Royal Air Fmcc, Wing Commander John Marker, was riding from a visit to an outlying station near Tel Kl Kcbir. Shots crackled and twe hit the car. but darker escaped uaUnfHri I Comn-nting on the Egypt! SB Cabinet decision to permit cWtll.n. I carry arms, a British ||*BB*BB m s.ud that any Egypti"' seen carrying arms openly in the Canal Rone would be arrested and handed over In the Egyptian Police. He added, "no doubt thr Police will let them go." officials feared that the Egyptian derision would lead to new wave of terrorism in the Canal Zone—IP K*>nya Gains £4 Million From Tourist LONDON. November M. If the enterprising businessmen of Kenya have their way. East Truman Will Name Mark Clark Envoy To Vatican Again 'irlinv Strikers To H.turnToWork RIO Di; JANEIRO. Dec. 14. Airline %  niployee* on strike in Braiil will return to work this iiMinin. rin. daaMga was taken overnight in obedience to Qoveminent instruction*, although unto pre** I, in view of the fact th: the strikri-.* demand h.iv.not bat met b' Mie Airline owners. The -triKe began week agn in but two of Bnirll's airline. "would Tipl" relations nil, Canada-' But the Treasury crisply added %  ** "-WJW0 to th* ... . A rVilin.*'* %  orttin* frtim "n>v)ihle say no. They tell Air Secretary Thomas Finletter that not only would U not be a legitimate expense, but they cant for the life of them see how it could improve relations with Canada anyway. invisible Colony's earning from exports." Kenya has been fortunate In getting some valuable free publicity. The lllm production of "King Solomon'-. Mil They also believed that the ,.., people their Orst glimpse Senate Foreign Relations Com%  wMeutlon of the attractions of East Africa, mlttee to which the iiununa.ion IN CHICAGO they still do it the and radio publicity connected presumably will be referred, will cold-blooded way. Tw., gunmen with the release of the lllm in be reluctant to report on the accosted 411-year-old Sam Rinella, the United States was heard by nomination without clear indicaan ex-Capone man under Indictmillions more. uon# of the views of the principal SSL'S SSnTSS^'JSi'E Th, chol~ o, another Mm wUI, ^SSSSm"SSSL "" "" wife Quietly Ihev n*kerl Mr* a" East African setting "Wheni*residanUal nominations. SS-eila^io and y sumTon M th. ILXS^gJ 7 porch of the Rinella home, shone ff?^""*."* a torch into Rlnella's face to make sure they had got the right man and then hot him dead. _.. film industry for political antagonism In some states the Hoyal Command Performance in) the South and West, but some another victory for the East Democrats think that it will 1 African Tourist Association. strengthen the Democratic Party (By J. W. FRANTZ) WASHINGTON. DM 14, Truman threw a challenge At his politn.il opponent* in Bf MaMay H became natfon-whi. 1 both parties when he announced that he will again nominate ,nd u '*t ehao* on (he railway(Jeneral Mark Clark as ambaaaador lo the Vatican as suon nrt "*•'" lnrou " o-rt ^Jfif as next Congress should meet. Informed sources predicted that the Senate will be ~~~ *~~ deluged with communications both for and against United KfHlS RMpatffld VOT States diplomatic representation at the Vatican, and that -. e the issue will inevitably become involved m the Presidential L.S. Air Attacks race in 19H2. ftTH AHMY. IK/. Korea. Dec. 14 f uten S .l.rejris shot down Iheir Mth Russian built MIC) H ighl.r m 24 hours and daahB| %  true, n.on Sevan!) -foui aaa wji u and no MIGS tangled in TO-.IIV' two air battles over North**) %  Red jei ed and Iwo damaged ming's dog light, and iiiigert in the aftrrnonn rplTKI H gooil looks tell you ihcv're/usi rifht. Voa know, too, when you look at the price tag. that yon can't get (user value. Illustrated Is a Two-tone lumped Brogue. Tied to every pair U the John White tiuarnntce Shield—the aipi which means just right'! Look for it in [ stores in Barbados. JOHN WHITE means made just right Names THfc OWNERS of names speak famous on familiar in many large Northern and MiddliBut there have been disappointWeetern cities, where there la a menu. too. Plans were made by large cinoifc uojmUtion. the Association to attract the middle-income class American tourThemes. In Detroit" Henry Ford II £* AtrZ^Ml^ tors^ !" ^? $*& ^ emment controls are "throttling ^ JttaS d ,S-\ n new source l^LS^^^SLTS T the nation's economy.And in of dolUr ln S !" may be 6erivma "eyed conutieniina that U was a New York. Herbert Hoover at 7. (rom Americans visiting Kenya matter to be studied. As chier the naUon's only living exf rom the oil fletds of the Persian Hcpublican policy maker in the President, calls those who consider Guir. Senate, Taft wouki apparenlly be nationalism an unmitigated evil required lo take some position bc"fuzgy-minded." The East African Tourist Travfore Senate confirmation would be el Association is a Joint venture possible. Women by the Governments of Kenya, Paiitical observers think that the THE MEN often complain that Tanganyika ami Uganda and rerVatican question will be one of the the women run America. Now tain local private Interests. In „,| v political hurdles for General women have started twitting the Ihree years, it has definitely put Eiaanhower If and when he marts men about athletics. Barnard East Africa on the tourist map. an acuve campaign for the Reasp ss2*r£"^si ,,^f r T*r y > ft.'Bgfc fik pr "" ,cn "" '"""""" v H c£ W2S ^Va.tB3S %  %  %  %  ,,„ f trepid traveller have gone forwould presumably Kenya's big game attractions powerful nucleus of support may soon become as popular with the New England States. In Mlchi[ tourists as skt-ing In St. Morltt gan, and Illinois, where '"* s to-day. patholle population Is very large bi and would be Impressive to a At the moment the pruyialon laT-e h^ of re pr(W niatives still undecided regarding an amw dor to lht> Vatican. Polilklnns Impressed Athletic Federation of Women, advises the men (In a sly reference to recent sports scandals) to "take a Up from women and give athletics back the dttdents." the proposal Canadian Troops Arrive In Europe Of hotel aceommodaUoii and transport facilities Is unable to keep pace with the flow of tourists. The Tourists Travel Aasocialio* ROTTERDAM. Netherlands. Dec. It. The fourth contingent of Canadian troops for the North Atlantic Treaty defeace forces arrived In Europe Thursday. A group of 646 officers and men mostly of the 1st Canadian Highland battalion was welcomed by Pierre Dupuy, Canadian Ambassador to the Netherlands Later they will leave for Hanover to join other Canadian troops In Europe. —4CB are reported to have the lion well in hand, howevei (KuiiDemoeratir politicians were deeply Impre sse d by the Intention of Truman to "carry on" with the The official view is that the Clark nomination. They recognize tourist trade will become an inihat It will cause much antagonism reaslngly important factor In tin flruini linn's economy o! Kenyu. Which is have foreseen. Fog Paralyses London Life LONDON. Dec. 14. A thick silver fog paralysed London. All planes were grounded and none could land. Shippirai stood still in the great port of London. Seme vessels drop >d anchor in the middle of the liames River. Trains were, running up to three hours behunl velopment of lactical atomic wraplurtes. ons.—t'.P. five yards In some places—U.P. g Southern States Democrats where many people already are dle-affcctcd by Truman's "C right-" programme Truman, therefore, has risked revival of the "Dixlecrat" independent Democratic Party movement In 1092. Neither Democratic nor Republican Party headquarters has >et launched any active political campaign In a Partisan sense on •h question of sending an an bassador to the Vatican —JJ.F. Big Stories Of 1951 NEW YORK DfC IS. Editors of United Prts.% announced their selections of In-ten bigjrett news stories of IBM In the United States:— First Trumar .-.rmmiee nefot.jtions Third. KefKhrtll „. TrucK eurryin, food >nd auver crime hearing. Fourth, Eood whlcn n^, .p,.^,,^ ^^ inBaiTT'FinK"* !" ., >.. """^ ?" alive moved In convoj. Ud hx ( .iliforrii. will spend slll.mo.Ouo 5S' /SJ1'!^' ""£?' <"*>*'n[ guide, who walkad „ mplofalion and oil held dvel%  Nt. e> ? ."""" %  %  %  " %  ahead. Million, of workat. w opmerTt next yea,, the Prcident % %  %  l! % % %  r **! n '' m "' "y late Th. mall was delayed. T. S Pete !" n has said, enue durmissal,. Eighth. < hurehT 1 wl „ ,_H.yi.. oneaMlaaai In 111. return to power. Ninth. Ml.An epidemic of aceldwl^ Vl !" "'" !" '"* T^TToSinv •""• —• %  Tenth decau^d more than a ore ., *^'.'"^ ^ "'„ ".'so^JKo 10 in IM1 to increase prodllrt'on and refining faeillliea. —U.P. Staddard Oil To Spend 6113mIn TO SAN PRANCISCO, Dec. 14. The Standard Oil Company of wa**v>*' wsvw* %  ".wrsrsrsA FERGUSON TRACTORS WITH THE FERGUSON SYSTEM The friend of both the small and Large Plantation Owners alike rhis Tractor, the price of which is only a fraction of that of a full -Track" Tractor— $:i.ii....ofi does an amazing )ob of Ploughing and Is at horre either in the fteid or on the road. These world-wide famous Tractors are Also becoming Increasingly popular here and are doing fine work. We invite you to Inspect this truly wonderful machine and let us arrange for a demonstration for you—ploughing, haulmg. manure spreading, grass-cutting or what you will. COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LIMITED Agents In this ni. a n asa ai I clash. By tusk, the. i" 11 iirMmw % %  Hie Snbreiet score for .'.--1 | : MIC^ damaged. GEN. MARK %  i \ I:M No Sabreieta were Irwt :n enmBanaf I'nilM Nation' planes a Thun-lcrjet. .i flheaUng Star jet and a propelle* driven Mustang—were shot down by Urn ground lire on attack mission v H.8, airman Bound Conimulail t-cthrr preparrr them thht v^nterday when Sabrajela sh'> down %  raanra] If MTOa m similar l..,itl.-s— IJ.P. Heal is exhausling-^ especially for growing children The hotter (he we^ihci ike greatei i. the dram on a growing Child', loervcof strength. I lien \irol in invaluahle I M Vimt piosidci all the food essential, needed lo icplacc kM encfs ,jnd nicei the attiri demands ul grnvsth. Virol / keep fresh *BdmJ Use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP ItS easy to keep Ircsh all day —just use Lifebuoy Toilet Soap whenever you washl In deep-cleansing lather really frees you of weariness, keep* you tresher so much longer. So get a tahlci of Lifchuoy today and make sura of day-king frcshnessl FOR I'lMSOML FRESIISRSS ALWAYS Only naw ODO-RO-NO CRIAM fsVas yoe aM t % %  **! I llll •-a. r~—>' aa (s. < *~ m ID Oaa. aVgg. •— aaaa Whether you a.pire to a back-hand flick or a fierce .forehand drive, the abilltv to make a bee-line for the ball depends on lightning footwork. Your feet will be on your side when they get the support of Dunlop Flash Sport Shoes —their special features will put you points ahead. hWith footmik OvaioafHubbtr Co LM t'a i.) spekc. Lt.erpoel : STOKES ft BVNOE LID -AGENTS



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f ESTABLISHED 1895 Labour Wins Sweeping Victory At Polls Mr. G. H. ADAMS L> Senior mi-mlif-r for St. Joorpli ,JZ "~^z*srriiL. z^:^^ i-^K -, Mr K N. H. Ht'HUANllS id Settlor member lor St. I'ri.f I I I WIN rl liembrr for Hi. i in iii i i non it.) Junior m.-mlwi for si. feMph, Mr. HUMAPP L) MalM number fop St. Tltomu. Adams leads sixteen-member Government Leader Of Opposition Defeated After 20 Years THE I'AKHADOSLAUOUR PARTY has named sxtwn Of Uw twenty-four SIMI.S Un theHOUJM „f Aaacmblv. tinBarbados Electors' Ass.K-ii.uon tuur. Conma Parto two %  Ad indt'pendt-ni memben two Un Pr6 ID the House. Mt -'.v was poifin.I Holder, saa k ipaj %  lactloo to the unted until "''"Tal Assembly for the first THE I HIM I \U\ Mr. F. i wnjJB \ Junior member for Kt Grortr yesterday The labour Party who ; lJ "" l ,;i .ndidatcs %  MH.etKful with ihesc and yesterday the Advocate ni informed by a Barbados Labour Partv official time headed the "poll in i sliluency. Two young barristers Mr t Harrow and Mr. L. Williamw i in St George and Lucv respectively They that Mr. Edwy tali -,'1 sought ejection for the llrsl t oi member for Christ Church had Mr. L A. WILLIAMS |L> Junior member for St. Lacy. I Pted as a member of ine Barbados Labour ParU bffOMinn their total to rixfcMO Thin %  % %  Next S, „ Ilecembcr IS I Dr. ii. G. Cummins. IH'pn'y I session, Mr M R Co X ..r.cj Mi V I three meant* Wv< \ M, viams, the leader of the Parly, on II mittee have all been rei (hat Mr. [Adams will change anyof these when he Executive loo '-ill ba o] %  .... on r 18 For th, I |h history '-" %  man has been %  l Mrs. E. Bourne dauchti i late Mr. D. A. I Lhe Hi'-, ion A 1 Ml '-ri i ai out Part? ticket and has been elected senior member Andrew Wilkinson Donated One Of !l %  ':.,. olecMr .i n WlUdnaoo ID St. James, Mr. wnd a-, %  member wrtcy for the past twenly-tive years and has been a %  tee. He was Leader of td WI-.I ll'STKAUA .Wl -i IMHIs Lunch Time Srorr. West Australia 84 run* for 9 mute. Mr. J. E. T. lie \\. i.i i fL) Senior member lor si. l,ue> Mr C. F TALMA fL) mr ..: mi" i for ( In i. church. Seats Regained Mr. V. B Vaunan and M Edwy Talma, former member* c the linns,. i,ut hot' *non i i their seals in the I4H DecUol lined them. Mr. Vaiytfia 1 % % % %  %  <>> .-,..:..i m St. John AI> Mr. Talma ni.nied the |*>11 luirch lOeat upset wan the elc., j lion of M. I C Mnttli la St Philip. Mt Mollify, running on a Congret^ Party iieVet wan retuniad with Mi. Crawford for this %  %  i y beating Mr. D. D Garner and Mr H. 1. BD 1th, both foiin.i members of the House of Assembly Election (ever was nth] high yesI lerday and efQWdl gatl.ercd j iirnund the various counting atn-j M.II tin results. They •m .ii orderly and labour supporters cheered themselves hoarse as the Presiding Officer ann-mm td the re Hid Some of the SUCCOeetUl candila tbort >pvcchei thank' ill' i.itnte lur their support nnd some of the losers did as welt majority left quietly and PDOOj to rest .ider months of the bectk campaigning eveT i xnerlcnceil In Barbados. Lil> A great cnecr went up In yu.en %  Park yesterday when Mr E D. Mollley (Electors' AssocUtion) was announced as Benir.r member to sit In the House of Assembly in the coming session for lhe City of Bridgetown. Mr i reived 2,831 votes while Mr A. E. S Lewis (Labour) the next elected candidate, gut l.WW oles. lndeiH-ndenl T. Miller got 1,027 j 'hmv (Electors' Association) 848 and another tope pendent A. Maynard Bl voles. After the results were ainioum d, Mr. Mottley told the crowd that was gathered in front of Park House that lhe campaign %  ittle -nd was die he had seen fur >ng lime He was glad to see they wanted him lo represent them and would continue lo serve them faithfully ami lo the beat of is ability. He would not bear alicc against his opponents. "I ; :li of inv beat, Mi Mot) lo d his iiseners. In 13 districts out or 14. Mr Mollley g> of voles only he lost lo hi by six votes. Four thousand seven hundred and thirty people voted at the polls in the ejection for the Cttj of Bridgetown. Twenty-three votes W9lt .•poilt. Mr A. E S. Lewis also thanked the electors of lhe City for i-intIng him to represent f S> On Pae ?. K£SULT8 AT A G1AKCE csnusT HI in II %  i %  Hi II i imil i %  r. JOHN Mr. O. T. Alt-Wr m Mr V II V M. 1 V I M. It W." HI M. I ,1 Ml i, II v I V V. r. I w-nl >Ci ft. A. Wakull IE. i %  MOM \>i i.i Ol Ul (iovt. Clean I | WASI Ills I i %  I lo gel il In full swing i i i I i,,,,, %  %  Ti inn.m lini' plan bj B d la MI tafl iin ved be sroaild H Mueprtni >if '. %  until Ike in 11 %  k. Truman told noe %  %  i knew "f ne irn Mr. K. W. BARJtOW (L> Senior meaaber for 8L Ooerge. -r THE_ La bo in eaasMata Mr* E Bourn* addreaxiug ilin rlrctotair as decUred gMOdsO .,., nHN n.mb.r for lhe ..rl.a in £lZJrS Ike, Pleven Discuss European Army rr. u „. PAWS. Dec. 14, OtO. Iiv. i. In l-.i .,nhowei discussed the prolpecl, of Iho BUTOMU Army to-day with Kr.nch Premier llene Plarm •nd Belgtan lUtMrnan Paul H.-nn Spa.k. twn „i the ftm..( Kurnpean unity. *'" %  h daelond W„,,un Churchill will %  h th,PrUM M„„,|,, tor iwo ctay. of confcwncii wllii Plcvm in %  mwlim w.ih Prai i..Tn Aothoritaiive sources said Spoak rm n .II Her to dmuss wh.it i ni b Rnroi>ean Ai rar then PI %  %  I %  %  ; Presldaril jet "' ', protested gun. %  '"" "" '" '"y n Slrasment's finance freeie" *liu-h thev '"'"'i* %  't" bilterly auaUing th charge will bring dl*aster to many %  "'" ""Ity small ir.. —UP — V.r ShopkecpersProtlst l.')NDON. Dec. 14. Two hundred and iifiy thousand % %  %  i %  ed vote WtDetOD CluirehiU'a Cona October. Henry 8uccmd $ Dwllvy Low ORBIA0A Dl h. Dudb limited ru ire. bas rastatned 4 ill l.eallli -,i I nor Arundell has apiiolnti >i V Deota A Henry, a rouruj I to lhe viii HM3 Mr \ 11 VM (.11 \\ Jetdor member for St. Mrs. I E. IUHRNF iLl Senior member for St. Vn-'iru • Mr. T. O. HRVAN (L) Mr. E. St. A. HtH.DKK (Li Innlar m. mln i f.,r SI Mlrl,*el srnlor meoiber for Mt Jaime*. Gilbeyb EMPIRE RED WINE Maintains thesamehigh Standard of Quality as shipped to the West Indies for the past fifty years VARDISnt Ai'smi*oi?. tlblr. K. K. WALCOTT (B) ESL WALCOTT (E) Mr. F. C GUDUARH (Ei Mr. J. A. H.HM Janior member far Christ chuck. Juior asember for St. A Mr i n Mirm.EV (.i Mr W. A. CEAWFORD (C) Mr O T AI LDER (I) rnior member for the CU>. Sasuor Hiiai t ir far M. PhJUp. ssil ateabar for SL Jeaw.





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I-U.I UN BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATMUiAV. DECEMBER 1*. nil ^pt^.m**.-* %  ~**~ W.I. Make 151 On Perfect Wicket Trim Takes 4 Wkts For 13 Runs Item IIAKOI.I) HH SYDNTC Dvcontm 14. Deluding M was an absurd total that denied .1! fmitustir tiling Q MPXt. I \l .ll I %  Wi •. 1 >> I. .,,-1M \<\ \> Hu.s No Proper HoHpital • %  %  II II 11 %  •rM... wrsi M -THALIA %  %  rinki.H ,.•.!., a Trim 1 T* *l %  * 4 %  Trim %  • %  wK.r NEVIS • : -i M 1 -> ..1 1*101 I iti NeVI* r-.iU.Wti 1 IM then hospital. Ui -i.U liavo 1 l mi l> housed in a 1.en %  la rniupii hut. coal pou> pathetic not been have %  %  1 1 %  thqiiahe-oairi i_ huilding whtrh might 1 us-d for completed demolished. SOI III \FKICA Ml SI' GO ON W 11II TOUR of la* on bad '..i Agriculture And Animal Health Talks Open On December 17 WK8T INDIAN O (lorn.-* M 11 play of Second Tent at Sydney %  •iKftt ly Keith Mlllor oft the howling ticket ground on Motor Vessel Springs Aleak /\ ma m:\n.K \K\ OBOBOETOWM, Dec. 1.4 M.V. Macorls, ,i Ba j Terminals Mnp ladtD I LOBS or bauxlti early tin* morning while anchored in Rio Dcim-rara prior to sailing i Trinidad. At three o'clock the lire (lout ljuly Htmllrv wac.illcd In tin 1 ieWue and to IUIII tin puaafl ou a lb i will %  I mailer Captain C. 11. Wslcoti boarded Ihe vessel and manoeuvred hcT aa a preeauiinn i. %  not to endanmi duoping should the puniiks i.nl and tin By 6 ;• nkhi| headwards with %  poi iirefloal—ihe Alert—was called out to assist Ihe Uilv '.Voolley .ml IM -hlp\ pumpl The Harltour %  (bis afternoon that the Macorls wai out ui ,, M ihe pumps rily. The vessel will he momi up the river morning: %  % %  >! nl Ii M A Hon'ble Donald Sungterritmial goven M by trie Director of ihe roportt "f II.. ,:i .. % %  %  %  s. IVI .in i w Pitaanpaarad thai In .-n lerril rh %  niaiiiice O.B.F n 1( K ovenuin-nis raooBil %  The < IHIIU-.I is composed of British Medical As I delegates representing Ihe British llram-hen II AsMwiatioii branches m t .-w the profession in all Barbados, BriUih Gulsna. British of p.m.ip]. sffacUng the pi fasH.mduras. Jamaica, the Wind.ton as a whole I ward and leeward Islands and with the l,-,.l branch wt rrtnldsd. At the invitation of ihe tusl Dr. de Caires represer Of Ihe World Health tialini; bod* on behalf ..I ih, Organisation in Jamaica and ha proles.-ion. ihe pa II auaodod the meetings as t„ „„„„ ,. x u,u upoi veil and Iftlh ,.K.k part In of Uie branch. ThU thi the di'ciissions wal ., Hlimulus to the braiuhes p. „ _. _, increase then a.liMtie, .. rh.,t (oi.siuuiion Drawn Up pjj ,„,.„ became Dr. Willi.no | Meiuhwch. the meiubeis. Consideiahle prosavas Jamaican datogute was elected In this direction wa* reported Chairman or his Council for the rrom several of |nt ensuing year. At this meeting, he Council drew up its Const!Salaries IHsciissed d Hules of Procedure, ol Ihe Council are to The scaleof nl in the regional area, conditions ..f aarvlce In G lha interests of the Uritlah Mediment Mwllcal Ban •al AsaoclaUon, which was cussed, it appeanii thai then promote the mediwas eonsiderable col and allied sciences and the throughout the ntgksn and in .Hid interests of Ihe pro-"me n.'..i.i-. MM lo place at the disposal inferior an the returns srbleh .f Ihe authorities in the terriwere to be expected fron | xneenied the advice and pi settee. As at the co-operation of the medical prosalat> revision Comn fesslon; to be the sole advisory were revising the scale* | "iiotiatlng iKidy for tha aral territories anil the Council .-diral profession in the advised brandies to British Caribbean In regional and their views on scab other matters which may be forthe medical profession '..I bv any branoh which'tinnignr^t" the nottoa of O may he represented on the Counmissloners and the ell. Governments %  if treatment for patients wli .• %  quired it could bo made a vailthe smaller territories. An interesting discussion took •tteal and OCla] prodleins which are in, created by the rapidly increasing m at the British territories many of which had limited fm economic development. Mipjiort in their hO increase agricultural i Mai production and to improve the social conditions of I p I pease tha I pMimi*cuit> ihe tmal sut.ject considered was the relations between the i rufessiun and the Press. Al this meeting, representstiveOf the Jsmaica press Than mi a frank and ftn-ml. id i ion of II L-.hort-comings of h .it t out its humour. All the iti the region have appointed Public Relationottitheir co-pperatlon with local press representu* q| led that the %  .. %  i ublic for securate In! %  on medical activities and iMdlcaJ uld be more .. •e.i Apan fi naarmfj. and several social fund .nnonc.vt whlen %  %  i which Hie principal guaeti i i he i ii". ernor and Lady Font. Corpse found o ropitbSral. POHT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 7 ., "oni.in MH round by the Police yesterday at %  mellor Head. The body bad been lybta lhere between 7 and ib clam After the by the police ihe (letomposed body nUfled if that of Mrs. Pau. wife of Dr. Peter Pan. surgeon of nut nfHjio.li! % The Council will tnevt al least inn | ve.ir. On ihe invitation of the Barbados Branch of the Association, the Council will hold IBAUal meeting In Barkid* l'i -.hit int.l' I inlii .ill .n At the present meeting, the Council considered the problems connected with untncation of the (lovernment Medical Services of ihe region which has been approved as a desirable objective by all branches except one. Pro%  n1s were submitted by the dajgaataa Iron their respectlve terntories and It was under•tood that practical steps towards iimlhatioti must await the views • 4* the legislative bodies upon mcndatlons made in the Amon gst other math cussed was the provision of hospital facilities for private praeIltioners and I that Kovemments should make nrrunKomcnt> whereby 'the servile of tant private practilinnei be utilised in Government hospital* and facilities whereby young prx should inenabled to obtain Un .'in-pitai tsperten i ipi.ilifv in a speoialty. mending unifosmity In the lawsgoverning medn il Ihe registration of doctors within the leidon. The Council approved a proposal that the qui %  I'.ahhshing a regional radium ill Instudied thlOUfh which the benefits of this form • %  much %  1 of theu %  UCh a gap I in '.he %  gainsi thi i %  %  tsre C. !" %  I I is lo go on taking be Ui %  legal aaa> ame wuulii lai. .ii know Ihe appropriate asstal the Tests. So let the roalh Africans choose their best youngstei send them lo Australia, and take . ~ ~ i tncir bca,ln f o it must be. If At the Bl| George'they lose money in the process Develop( bee—is* Au .vds get meat and Welfare. Mr. Raymond bori then <<>se it. The Norrli of the Development an. v ul,! '* •" hase. ed to the Regional Economic Com-, ~ K „ mitlee *o carry out the duUes of The .,'.' """ '''ExecuUve Secretary uatil the next I W J S *? a W> mine, as they REC. Meeting when it Is hopec Sir George SeeL K.C.M.G O lycTePtt 'or BavaiasasMnl and Welfare, will on Monday morning %  e 17th December, open the inaugural meeting at Hastings House, Barbados, of the Rritisi C. Ibbean Technical Advisory Council %  Animal Health and Husbandry, forestry, nd Fisheries. The Council which Mill j •. halrnianship of Mr. A. %  prises the heads of the appropriate I'cpartments from all the British %  Cai ibbean territories, British Guiana, and British Honduras. Among the subjects for dlscu.aton ..re ragt-nal res*-atch; th~ I.t and training < f stall or Agiicultural Departments, ihe made wi*h the proposal to found a School of Agriculture %  i.arantuu* ..nation 'd The disouaslons are expected ast four days. ChaUntan: A. auvtM ot AartewNurs Vrtenaary Sr. ..( Asricullbi X KoteMk. Asn nl SI K ... oav-. in...... AM sf D | v. if Lfaste l NORRIS IS EXECUTIV C SECRETARY •m appointment did in England last summer. The have got to learn again. —L.E! ir^ % ,' l.tia JAN ri.rl* 1 : %  : %  %  Hats Haloes and Open Crown HATS We have recently optnad -omivery cliic Trinidad Hull lluis and Halaaa Prices from .. $^.// i $ 4.15 Wide Brim open Crown Hals with Crinoline $5.01 CAVE SHEPHERD a CO., LTD. 10. II. 12 & 13 Bl I Street MAKE NO MISTAKE! is* nut CRAWFORD'S BISCUITS. Order a packet of Crawford's biscuits from your grocer to-day and prove for yourself they are '•BEST BY TASTE" \ •> Phone 4267 for \ ;; H.H.C. >ll I \\ I illHIl I!enre-i. \ 3" v 1?" mesh Medium i, Light Gauge 0 "x fl" rnenh Medium Qpuaf 3" x 3" mesh do. ;i H:HI:,M IIICTK .. pi d-ha.d.ning CKMKXT in 375 lb. drums K. J. HAMEL-SMITH I (.... lid. IIIAI 17 is i s\o\v< III:TI: UMIII CEMKfn ;i in 375 lb. dnav : I'inii ran A IMI 4.i \s i in Boards and Jotttt H II hl\S(l\ A HAY.\KS **.. LTD. I



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r \i\ i in %  BABBXDOS ADVOCATE s.AlLRUAV. llHtMUIl: IV l:.l BARBADOS ma US i lk> "B.W.I. Problem* Brittle NOBODY'S With Difficulties DIARY t -i Mi WL, I OM PARTY THE to be held in Barba(ios under Adult suffrage, has ended in the ii ol the only political party that could act as aJi opposition. And this has happened despite the fact that the ElectutTiiiii nn>r<' candidates for election than did the victorious Labour Whoever leads the remnant of the Electors" Association now that its Leader ha* been rejected by the electors of St j James will not be leading a political party. He will be only a senior member of another small group which survives like the IVnijress Party in embryo, but which can lave little hope of ever becoming an OpIHisition Party again" until its membership is changed. The Electors* Association must either WN i" ntitl as a political party or it must be born again as a new party with new ideals and new membership. The majority of the people have clearly shown that they do not want it. And they have done more than that. They have shown that they want the Lal*>ur Party to govern them In preference t" any other. Mr. Adams stands securely at the head of a political party with a majority large enough to govern Barbados and with an unchallengable mandate from the majority of the electorate to carry out the promises made to the voters before the elections were held. His responsibilities ure immense and his task will not be easy. No head of a political party can escape criticism from within the ranks of his own party and there are some new members in the House who may want I .id then wings and to follow independent lines which may not be approved by the Party Leader. But should there be any such attempt, Mr. Adams will be able to take necessary action in the certain knowledge that for the first time in Ihe island's long history the majority of the people have returned a Party to power and not individuals. That is the only explanation of the fact that the Labour Party gained sixteen of the twenty-four seats in the House. The last minute announcement that the senior member for Christ Church is a member of the Barbados Labour Party is another continuation of this voting by Party. Only two parishes, St. Philip and St. John, rejected the Labour Party. St. James gave the one Labour candidate !2,849 single votes out of a total of 3,030 and would probably have returned another Labour candidate, had there been another. Even in St. Andrew the Labour lady candidate, was successful because of the obvious preference that the voters hod for an individual member of the Electors' Association rather than for the party to which he belonged The odds were* of course heavily weighted against the Electors' Association. In St. George for instance, Mr. Dowding was defeated by both Labour candidates despite the fact that the 2.333 votes cast in his favour exceeded the total 2,131 votes cast for all candidates in the 11*48 election* No political party suffering the handicaps that must result in a community where Ihe appeal of rueialism is naturally the strongest influential factor in election results could hope to compete against the numerical superiority of those who formed the majority of the voters The fact that Mr. Fred Goddard, Mr Dowding and Mr. Toppin could get so meny votes in Christ Church. St. George and St. Michael Is a tribute to the efforts made by the Electors' Association to compete against an electorate which has been so consistently taught to believe that white men are, like the ancient Greeks, to be feared, especially when bearing gifts. The elections are over and the Barbados Labour Party is in power with a majority of eight over all other parlies. There are four members of the Electors' Association, two members of the Congress Party and two Independents. Opposition in the House of Assembly cannot exist unless it comes from within the Labour Party itself. The people of Barbados must therefore be prepared to accept One Party Government for a period of three, and possibly five years. Now is the time to prepare the formation of a new Party which will become the Opposition Party of the next elections. The alternative is for the people to rest content with One Party Government. It would be somewhat ironical if this should prove to be tlie final result of adult suffrage. LONI>ON largely nullified by present UxApart from ugar, the West InMonday -The sad tale of a cock that died tOO new Oovsrnmeni atrftwtc more vigorous!* *eeking the bc*l dom. which levies tax al the II. mean* of tackling some of the nrts in profits earned by Briush paign foi infroased production o( many ewnomic difficulties mat capital in ihr West Indies. Thi*. colonial commodities Timber, said affect th 0 West Indian eotofl lt i nUrd out< and nc West Indies a few months ago and promyed IO make further inquiries inn the progress of this. The )i ^ Jam „ c tn.n wilh the colonial tern'. • than wen* on to Antigua. St it th* uVmt in'tUM will lake its " anv important decision thst KilU and Barbados He had InBlaW'in Si. proJrJS !" T^Bul •"""* "<""• """' %  "" •* J" ."' -Tri,, SiiSSS—fl., continuM ninka and Barbados on hi. homc'i';:c^ !" e?. !" h 5K?uiSTth. H. "' %  *" 2 %  *fes%: w Wesl Indies Trade agreement concludefl bv Ihe Bui in BaTba'los, he Mild, I One nf the maim talks, said Mr ,nlc Government and pointed out received new. of the General (..nm.v-Tlrwrt „ ... rievtap aran.> HsM ">e main protest wa. over Election and had to change my means to iSorb IsW^Sliiili"* "V f nefotlated Sujarplan, hurriedly I M on 10 a nsjaskta „, uaa w.-si Em proaadM Mrti %  • % % %  i kepi rnnidad .....I -p,-,.: lua ils I %  %  %  W. hraini„ tij_T, !" ,l full" informed oi Ihe asssM H I I a M the..—all In in, dark.up 7Z iSolu Q l„ne,,."o sSesnSE, a. .hey ..hoold have beer, Mr U,„,o-Bovd arrived In industries In the !" torritortss." he k **^ %  houi sulkeTlon. thai J dl by air at nktaUst •The Stirt of UtdoStrlM WO ('"Innlal Office, the Ministry nl vAant to OM in the West Indies are Food and the Board of Trade in Huberi R^CV MMSJ in whirh the labour factor taking decisions vital to the (| ( is an important one We should Colonies. Mr. L*nnox-Boyd ex(iv lhe Weft i^,^ hc B „ rt lik.to see industries in which pressed the hojie that such a silun.Even aa a ^y thought the lhe gToatOOt iKiasible number of Uon would not arise under this Caribbean was one of the mosl ran be employed. (l-.vernment. romanUe and colourful spots In We hope that most of the The present negotiations bethe world. I always longed to go ..l.it.il mvesuncul required in IwOStl lhe U.K. Government and there and I very much rtf UM West Indies will come from the Commonwealth sugar prohaving to cut my visit short." private sources In Britain, but we ducers. now going on in L-ondon. Now Mr. Lennox-Boyd is havshould like to see some from the " %  primarily the concern of the Ing plenty of opportunities to show United States as well. Of course, Ministry of Food, which Is the his Parliamentary abilities as one we also have the Coloni.il DevelOovernment's buying agent, he of the younger members of Mr UWnvflt Corporalron, whose job e *Pl in l „ Churchlll'i team. Apart from hi•t is to llll in lhe gaps where ,. w "* %  *>'£'*'?, SS* "' """ w ril .'n ll "' Houw <* Comavailable private capital is not 'e ar the West Indies can mons. he i. dealing with Parliaadequate." !•"* "* %  he said. "But we must mentary business for Mr oh BJKtl sUindinK of West Indian problems "^n-,,"^ t(.""make further Inlnlend 1 to ""ke a fuU tour of will play a big part in shaping % !" 2?m-o thJ^r^r^ of this -" 'he Caribbean colonies. But he ; new Colonial policies. J' r !" n ." J^' P wfnTrU-U-" nad to cut sh( n %  ""' and fl> • Consultation With Colonies home n order 0 akr par, ln th o announced Its Intention to sumu^.TJ^." 6 V^'T""'" !" tt^ ^ t 1 E '* Cti - n cam ^' n late production of commodlUos in u ^ p ?' ,cy f ,r conn the Colonial Empire in general """ ongdit Governor. Major• ••clock In the night ral SI. t mill' M sugar the West Indies can mans, bt us." he said. "But we must mentary hllsinrsi modest part of our marUvltelton. the Colonial Secretarj soon illustrates clearly enough for all of, us that the paths of the evil doer are hard. Nobody has sent me any rWflffnl this, year so I had to put an order out in the village. The day of the sale arrived, but no cock. I heard the story later at second hand. It seems that the figure of a woman was seen trembling and shaking all over the neighbourhood as she spread the tale of the cock as a warning to all her neighbours. She had fed the cock that morning: fed him so well that when his little head began to shake, she had given him water. This soothed him fur a bit. But he was still a bit on the light side. So she stulfed him with more-food, until he choked. Now the woman has no cock and is suffering from remorse! I have no cock but lobsters are in good supply. PswoaWy Ho was sixty perhaps a well built %  nan with broad shoulders, and a happy face lit up by smiles. We met in Trafalgar Square next to the little umbrella from which the policeman mysteriously disappears sometime near noon. He was sit-| ting on his cart and 1 in my little two-, seater. The traffic was coming down from the Old Bridge and flowing towards Nelson. 1 heard his deep clear voice over my shoulder "Day aint no policeman, but we kin still stop." He grinned. "That's right", I said and waved him goodbye as I rattled across the Chamberlain boards. We are good friends now, all because of the missing cop. fUBOOiiS WE Have A Wide Range Suitable foi — CHRIST MAS P RESENTS ADVOCATE smioxun the •IT-.t ( the Pioneer Indust t.u &' "i"""' ~T* r .l u who ' touring the Far East, and Vv'ednesdav—Unhappiesl man I heard ab< K sn act Of ii Pioneer IndustulM our oWigations under the for Mr. J.G. Foster, Undcr-Secre, Mli'ii I u nil "Hrliir ii'hhr-h anna— %  _, ., X^ %  * <*> binni-uni „J-„ .*. %  L. ^. -lo..„^L _^n_U n **t Commonwealth Relaho Is with the British n to the Council oi D Nti.i-iHHirg.—B.U.P. tries Laws, under which some international Sugar Agreement, tary Wesi Indian colonies offer a That agreement was concluded tions, %  tax holiday* 1 as an incentive to before the war to protect all prodelegate new industrial development, is ducers Including the West Indies." •".uropeNews From Britain HY DAVID TEMPI.H ROBERTS day is "Doc. (herwcll have comTh. Ha. liECCMBIB, 7. plelo conlidmcc in Plowdmt . Winston S. Churchill .poke on [atss! Of The Fnlival I have oClcn been askedI bv Ihe ove of Parllnmenl ,otn Into .„ „ t visitors woralorinn into rieel recess tor Christmas. Ills theme ^"" , ""* "i? ti S nW of? the Strrct where Temple Bar ll IV was Defence-a notable themeJj? H i a ^" T" h % ? '"" rd f lhc amou and he presented It not in the J**. J'"!"^ 'XT 1 i !" m '> ln J>" wllh >'' """ hull! b., session that be has Ions '*'! ''" %  V „J" '"•. S^Slf'JSSS^ fhristophw Wren, to mark the *• rant overlookin the Thames Western >ntn Into hlj rebull Furniture went quite cheaply. But City of London some housewives came in to bid analnst Ihe dealers for linen The answer Is that Temple Bar mlc.l StoUss^tomle bomta wnuM "tt "*" "" centrepieces can now be found in TMobsJd'l l a^lehld, Iroln AT baieTin Th S "'"" '""" di,m 1 ""* Park ,n toUeld-transporlrt. UJBMt Anilln ind lha? thU? made "Mmantllruj will be slow. The nominiously. la a suburb. I iiLiitiralllLiI vZ ( ,S k lon |M !"•"" % %  '" 'Wo tb' in n possloi, „f Victorian utlll,1 le "ariet of Soviet !" . ,nd n "• %  •"" U no lo " "' '•" %  nlsm. sevont, years ago. the i.ttcn,lv. in tlweven.".( Jar "' "''" The "her have almost the .tockbroker's phaeton, wa, %  ton's ,2M on h ?> ournev. "'"PPed it. exterior The fate of demolished. Vears later the orinto PKU MS f W^niSn be^oT,! %  Skylon I. uncertain The Marin.l .lone, were discovered In %  he H.KKC of vS !" is meet, quis of Bath has made a bid fur II. bulld.T's yard, and put together. „ i • He is a nobleman who has been once more. 8 The Prime Mini.,.,, on ,h, ?^",''^Tw "a'rTsTocritic^er: %  %  *" U)iih Suit U}iihiLi 3-OA JAlUA Suaaujfld Um 9n 1952! WE HAVE: Saws Chisels Hammers Drills IMuilrs Serew'Drirem C. S. PITCHKR & CO. Ph. 4472 '.V-**aV^^aVVVVVVVVV 1 ^*VVVV>VVVV**VVVVVVVV>V*.'.'*V\ wanted, but openly to the House of Commons. Surprise was sistence on a point he made during the General Flection that the question of defence, went out of prise of lluoHiiia "pen Inhouse Now there Is an excellent prepared to dismantle little masterpiece—one of Z.^^'l^„'-;,.,',V!'e 0 n'oo,'!r ''o5 Skyfon a. an added attraction HI. ^.1" only works on a sm.ll scle "'' Marchioness is reported as saving "' lnt c '. %  > a amse—and re"I thought it wa. a dottv idea at t "' un 'he North side of St first ." It reminds me of the p aul s at 't'** 1 w| thln its native city. The AlMiniinnhle Snowman his way to be conciliator, to the £"• '" ,n """ '* ">"'" '"" S?*. ..heme former Govemment. He admittod '"•• l"" 1 "', ,"' ,'he ground, of "g !" lhat mOB of lhe l,,l.„„ ,lefe,„e !£&*.* ISSfJtSS} ! lE'Sn'l ideas had been sound enough—i the Conservatives would carry with lhe atomic programme, and LSfSa g Th.n WS the House of Com^ kf p rd l V r i n *V ,, U 4? i? Ito,1, !l! mon's end-nf-term speech. The '.'* ^J*W" £" £ £"• ll "' new Covernment now has a great P' c "^ 0 P f B( w A chln| faU down wclghi of business ort Its hands. ln fl %  ^c,,, ^ rm ; .iiii has chosen to go away and > *>vslers. I lease think for seven weeks Winston It is reliably learned that PrinChurchlU is lieliive*! to have found cess Elizabeth and Prince Phil: I report* d that the "Times" newspaper occasionally defies tradition and "scoops" lhe more adventurous press of London with an exclusive story of adventurr and exploration. Thus they pubtoday is the staunch member of th? B.W.U.. who hasn't got a single Labour candidate to vote for in Christ Church. He's really mad at the Labour Party. Down in the city a couple of women were being exhorted to vote Labour. "Thanks"' came the simultaneous reply from two throats, "we've had Labour. We've got two to support." Thursday—Being a good democrat I put ray two crosses in the nearest polling booth and then drove one voter into Bridgetown. She then took a 'bus up to Christ Church and did her duty by placing her crosses. On the way home some two hours later I was accosted by a policeman in Trafalgar Square. He was pushing a bicycle. When he had given it to a friend, I took him as far as St. Stephen's Church where he did his duty by marking a cross or two. V'hich all goes to prove that it isn't too easy (o vote, even if there are so many polling booths about. The good lady who lives opposite to one polling booth had I understand to walk quite a Long way up the road to another before she could vote for her man. But as one young lady put it. "Things are brightening up in Barbado_. Last Thursday we had the exhibition. And today we had voting". It makes a change doesn't Ptii Tnm In i:>.i ,:,,„ %  lh.it the hardest weight on him Is fall Into Ihe half of humanity lhat lsh--Une good turn never deserves anund yet it is only what optimistic half thai worships the mollusc. *'* >c Shipton. CMiiNvrvatives call a Ten per cent. This Is sad for Australia, where. „.„„ .„„,,,.,„„ h ., _,_„. k u crisis", the country needs to do 1 am told, the Hoyal couple would "" r s l*!?t'"L *' 1 mily nl round Yet an economic crisis is breakfast. th motl mysterious photographs iH-rhiij-s the hardest for Winston '. our • % %  <-* tn,: tracks of thi Chun hill In tackle he who likes 1-ondon's oystir eaters have been Abominable Snowman who haunts the grand sweep or world strategy forced Into the luxury corner by the IDmBlayan heights and ha* rather than juggling, with figures, the fabulously rising prices of the never been seen by European exA gn-.it weight of responsibility native. Only %  last single haunt plnrer Repeatedly, since 1919. seemto weigh on Lord ,'hcrv.c.l. remains of the greal chain of oys"Portl Off the strange tales of a who is presumably trusted by the ler bars that used to decorate Longreat and rearsome beast living 1'iline Minister lo explain to him don in the Victorian age—where above 20,000 ft. In altitude come the .slKnillcance of the figures oysters were sixpence or nineback The porters of expeditions 1—1J up by the financial and pence a dozen. In the last remtell of the monster that nobody has ntliei di purtments. nant of Victorian oyster-eating seen without dving The zoologistmanwbUg the kev llnanclal marble-lopi-ed tables and old have examined his trucks before %¡ UMUon U in the hands of the plate* specially made for the and given opinions as widely varl"Three Wise Men" Averell Hnrhouse preserve the chilly atmosous as otter, lemor. and bear. The liman for the UniUd Slates. Sn pherr <>t tin t.vster-lub. tale declares that the Abominable Edwin Plowdan roc Britain, and PrlnceM Elizabeth and her ConSnowman wolks with his feel M 1MB Minuet for ftance Sir sort will have the sympathy of turned inwards—a grisly detail— Edwin was appointed as Attlee's thousands who dislike, and have and devours yaks and men indlfco-ordlnator of planning. As an been compelled to sit watching (erenlly observant Frenchman asked me addicts smacking 'heir lips of the The original ancestor of the yesterday, the key question of the obnoxious, flaccid, morsel. Rulsn Bear'.' Our Readers Say: other. Once when I tried to help a friend by mentioning that I got my butter more cheaply than he did. my butter woman got to hear about it and pushed up her price. And now that I've been telling everybody how many eggs 1 can get for them I can't get any for myself. Moral: Egotism is anti-social but sometimes necessary for self-preservation. Sometimes when I have to stop my car iit night because of other people's cars bright lights I sit and think until it's safe to go on again. The other night I couldn't go on again. When the lights had died down I found myself in a ditch, and I haven't been able to get out up to the time of going to press. Prodnose: I don't believe that story. You're lying as usual. Nobody: Of course, I'm lying. What else can you do in a ditch?' And even though it's quite true that it wasn't my car that went in the ditch it did happen to another man I know. So put that in your gipsy little pipe and smoke it. Bah! which have built up and continue Who Pay*? T<> The Editor, The Aduocgfe^— commerce", needs to be partlru SIH.—I must really ask to be Urly emphasised. They feed allowed to congratulate you on and clothe and house us all, bethe article with the above headcause they both provide employing In last Tuesday's paper, menl for the great majority and to ible of doing, yet our chastise-. ite ai Ills' I r £WM£ X n, ,i., P S Z'i n o:l'n, Un m d „K 'rn lS ''''< l '>'-' tookim, down lhe Literary vhom is no ill will But among some at home and ibroad It Is otherwise. Here, by %  omc. Worrell. It is argued "sold" II Wig Indeed most enlightenenable the Island to Import the the side Ho It a selAsh cricketer., ing. astonlshlngty so. I had a multitudinous supplies on which f ur he refused to stand up and %  MMrB. ideu that tliv Island uas "'" 111 depend for ClvUMd Mh | .iv.,iw ,:i\ bumpers 00 Ull Bnanead by a comparatively "ving. 1 think this needs to be shoulders and 'head' and save the mull number of citizens, but to broadcast and repeated until (-usable |n Ihe ia:-e of the 'unln-1 learn that most of the "M.67S.740, everybody hagot hold of it. formed', but of the 'supposedly mihe total income of the Treasury . __. „,,„_,, Kfl Bnn man i K1,de The veriest nonsense! Ex-1 during IM0-.11. was provided ?Zt> !" ^iFl} ^JS? 1 "^ 1 AZ formed'. deep-seated .Jealousy "duals __ And the and paid ln by 139 %  ould axpaycrs?" 1 ithout the tniltal of the big Tlie Editor, the /.dn.<-a!c. %  fit I nv* r*sJ uitu nitripi llll of OiAB.fr.ilt m *1 BocMl %  -ln'illi-B ( ptaeon prIi. I :n>|trBlvd In mit poprf >> '" It'll Prr-i r. alt..|,L, I | %  '„. IM | tr i.iinpiiUoiy ,r*llcMWhlih 11 < MM* iiiinnand n ! to I %  rlnB that UM oKlrr maka aurr iiol In any way LnWrh and canTlir lUiliado* Ami %  tradlly (<>r aStei Iravr al Ihr rarnera ol A "' cloar of can*., pea Uvn i %  • f ullnl co-optil-" have %  pproBchrd. The Aaaot-iatlon la alara* i : % %  mnrdiad. hul I %  %  %  %  %  ! I'l..inta willi Ihr Drparlmrnt ol Aan%  impnl thai (hla Utiailinr.il wh-n %  ll will alan lakiiuj ptaliat Ihr plan Un. of Ihrar In wfin ihr real vianuiny al ,ar > n oi mn oWlr Aaaoalafon '*. bran v.ihlitB ,.1ind will • mual hr i ,,.,..-.1% i-i>ir of fraund anil as car hav* %  %  AarSi mat -hen i i nl) I* naaiinl -i. Youn lalllilullv. TJuBaitmi i provided iSSnkIndividuals %  ***"* %  .. M ,,\. snd iW companies, "was an eye ^' U arid h ad S ,g .pener indeed, and ll ought to be !*£SJ -nri ^rlously refiecled upon by every J J and COMKfoN SENSE. 13th Divember. 1951. But to go a big step further. You went on to slate that the big parochial income of St. Michael. ..round $900,000 Is provided in the main by the same Individuals and companies. One Instance, paid $31,228. grown Into an Insuperable aslon offers them an and passed ily at large. darts. Yea. lhe corners of their mouth lift in pleasing sarcasm Others too relegate his I brilliant stroke play lo vanity for. To the Edlror, The ,4 d i-or a re s.iy they, he loses for the camera SIB,—Please allow me to make when he makes a stroke but crici irvations on the two test keter B. makes his strokes and matches recently completed in comes off before the camera can P him What jealous ignorance Australia i .eke! fans ha and intentional contortion of the truth! In 19SI Wisden says there s hardly lo be found now-a-day* [ i batsman with a more detached approach to the game Whom ought we to believe? another $28,080, and n third West Indian c $26,841. While several COntft'""dly believed our team would buled sums of $15,000 and casilv have routed Iheir nppon' 110.000 aUatataallal IXM 110)1"its DUl UWI OaaTl SnH Srishful ii. act Indeed. And I suppose thinking, the major blame ha: same is true of the been laid on Frank Worrell, for other parishes. ,nc 1** "' the matches While we Abroad, Harold Dale would redo blame Prankle for attempting move him from the list of first %  But I think the substance of strokes thai onlv this rare batting but bastmen and even from future the last paragraph of the article. R enlus dare attempt and for not test sides. What Impudence I What %  out that "it Is the abllideveloping the martial attitude sacrilege '. ly initiative and enterprise of gnd battering the Australian atSANE JUDGEMENT. Uti minority described abOTC tack into iiulp. as he is well cap11th December. 1951. Row the other day: (It's still behind St Mary's when I saw a trim little van with letters go speeding by and turn up the the market alley somewhere. T'm always seeing that trim litHe van in Bridgetown these days. But it doesn't seem to have the slightest effect on the number of stray dogs in the City. Do you know that I was quite shocked the other day (I'm still shaking all over) when I saw a poor beast lying at Ihe Public Building's Gate and no van in sight. I really believe that if the SPCA drove less and walked more in Bridgetown there would be less stray dogs in the City. Or am I getting it all mixed up and the SPCA is waiting for the people in the City to tell them about these dogs? It may be so. But they know now don't they? P.S. And there's the odd cat too P.P.S. Now that they are only four fishing boats off Brooklyn beach the fish are getting quite venturesome. If cavall) jump much nearer inshore I won't need any flying fish anyhow. %  a —— %  ----i_ lil.URi: TROTTER ^ ^ VICTOR PACKAWA I Malfhfd I Individual Pieces I Da Costa & Co., Ltd. heads•her list! A Useful Gill J WSS*>S*W*AVA**V+WSS* W ,,, M M/V V SM\ FOODS order carlv from . t.OIIIIAI.IIS Orink* Sweet Drinks Sodas. Ginger Ales, 3-yr.-old Gold Braid Run Worthinglon Ale Tuborg Beer Beer m Cans Table Buller in tins Cooking Bulter In tins Salt .Salmon Salt Mackerel Salt Herrings Salt Beef We ore taking Xmas Order* f r Chickens Dbcka II MfJ For rtiose Who K'nmr Good Wines — Sauternes Bristol Cream Sherry Siindemnn'i Port OUbty*! Wines .Y*MArrirntM Brisket of Beef A, pla Kraft Cheese Red Cheese Scalded Raisins .18 per lb Hams In tins Salmon Sole Haddock % %  Canadian Potatoes



PAGE 1

PACK TWO BAltBAIXJS ADMKAll. SATIRUAV. IIMIMBIK IV 1951 Qcutib Calling H QAIaY, M.L.C Mi: n,i Km.Director .Wvacalr t: Ltd. was among the |i—enl;iri wen S:v John lm and the two Trinidad deteg..'. Regional Economic Comrgsitcc meeting just ended > %  Albert Gomes, and Hon. Harold ChrUtMM Dinner T MIE tr. -v of the %  net. DlniMi wit!. all the trimming? shortly after midday wMrui.v. at (hi idttol Street. There was a lovely i Tree in one room surrounded with %  .illy wrapped I-in another room Id nt the on which mi rrjck'T* and other Christmas grand %  POCKET CAKlOON ". i NI hi 1 \\. \v 1 I R A"'lb* ^L%-^ # '.' '. • ', Demonstrations Movie Producer Shoots Agent In Jealous Rage HOLLYWOOD. Dec A NOTHER Trinidad artist* %  ^Screen actress. Joan Bei ..""den b. Miaa Beryl alttearfully denied any Burnie. director of the Little with the actors' agent Jennings Canb theatreUU, McBurale. *-•". whom her husband. now trying to raise funds for her P?"!** Pf d e r w J ter *'"*'• theatre group, haa been living "•"<* £*f* I !" m a l calou lecture demonstration. ,n different '^JT^X^ of two parts of England. At Chelsc Town Hall la>t week she gave a .now in which African dancers .-Hab..ited with to exhibition of traditional Gold Coast dances. b lying uncomdosji lei Hospital. H 0 h epv*-i Nurse Leslie SUCCESS Midwa to recover While Wagfer languished Ih JJII, overnight on a charge f assault with intent to comr.-i murder. ... _, Joap Bennett said thai her n lory lb*', of iltattoM w|th Unwrre ^ ttn> on business about her fwtneofi • %  ingtetevMon show. Wanger said that he watted several hours for his wife ye*ie-liarbados. Last year she gave up tier job a* g bank clerk to go to Mtitaln and take up nursing in <;iasgow. Last week she has received the John Lalng Memorial the best practical nurse firing the Hist year of training, nn she ha* received three •litter ,iwards for junior nurses In .1 training school. Well 1 ne, MoTvaf Is Life Too Fast? Brain Specialist Asks HE NAMES 20th-CENTURY TROUBLES:• WE FEAR SILENCE • WE FEAR SOLITUDE • WE FEAJt TO THINK %  > CHAPMAN rlMlllli II.O puppet, in a nowd I Ihr tempo of nw KIVTlWUTni the health of the mla inn. i.HT and imh ours*lv Ur ftfacda a leadin feverWh m it.g London iwurologut. believes "Many people Krva lhemt*ve Ht .... I.V.M medical evino time foi abstract thinking, with %  .• n private the result that the great lltera. of ynlcrdajr I. unread, and i' of mewthe great literature "f tomorrow nt nobly activity Is undoing the unwritten." CiLOBC 5 BIG SHOWS TO-DAY tj# A.M. and 1.3* P.M. TO-DAY TIN l'\N 41LKY and HI I I FIGHTERS John PAYNfc— Be1t> GRABLE LAUREL A HARDY M1DMTF TO-NITE 12 O'CLOCK %  %  ILL FIGHTERS and THE LOUOER" KIDS: Pit c. House 12c. Bal. lc. ADULTS; Pit 10c House 16c. Bal. 24c TO-DAT S S.1S PJSJ. CONTrtlJINO dny "" e T no 2Vj" n parl fc* '^ ;'-i nlch medicine has nlowly On Holiday T 1'rlPAf.fsT in PaThadrts from Popular I'innisl Reeordini H A( K lo M IKE MeKRNKIE. :• P from British Guiana of her ."rth L Montreal after an absence of LJ> thl^ week goe N Trinidad's iTlfrom British Guiana vU> ?n vears is Mrs Rifn Morrelle Winifred Attwcll, now rightly ac, irr | Tt .^ here two years afo, ha and het shttev Mr Kf''.. MBrra> clalmM !%  Brt.ir N'i 1 n,t Mr Vtetm .igo he ha? climbed steadily up U F1 been featured in a new recordChnn.H' (ie ladder of success and It Is a nf aj Momento" and "The PMn Itgytal "i'h Mr and Mrs. inea&urtof her populurity that her ml Vendor." The recording Is a Frank H P Banl liall Road, uiest recording "Hl i .k and White Melodise If any of his admirers Miirriiy'n *m is Rpeetad Rag** Is the most %  tmght-Stfttf tn wol ,id life to obtain II. Knifland .t the moment. Behind the Mirccsof the (Hack and WhinHospital Adminiltr*tor rag in **-|N SATURDAY .IK-MH. 1 !" ""''.'"'* S '" % %  '' bo V* 1 11 cms> '"', den Ron .| waji mar* %  "*• *?.."* **< %  ** rled to Miss Martha Carolbv >l ".'L < rc 'j W '.' Jena-aleni neros the street from a BeverU Hills police utallon. When Joan and Lnng returned t" the c..r. Wnnger said that he approaefM I the couple and flred two shot -n 0 Wtttnf iJing ,.nd the oth< : nicking the fender of Miss Benriett's car. He said that ho had worrfil l*nK In Mew York, last Januaw. that he would "shoot anybn#y who broke UD my home I J' ind laboriously strieen lo brlmt to mankind he said. No 1 I.I.f. PtaiiK rrtHraHtK MTTTBIAT nrrrwnrn ti issi II III m AaMIIrlfl.il, PiWrMltl ttlWll The Mmv. II r f New* An.ivtii n MM MM M Mf. II i n p %  rTTtfi here shortly W,.I,I,,„. i Bwinwi v Tha Until Aa:nitn^""'"L^'l W llnVt in 1 Colony Hospital BC, of the Tup Tuntu,. S 'Irauii. 1 H i> in InlTItHl* 1 11 p m ii.tn f.iuiJl HeWt i ""ST. 4S ^^IlCl•^ l %  %  1 • Prtlr Th. ?fe*t. jio p .n Ne Arthur ft. Starilnlt. will be arrlv*'^ 7 JU^ A S&^. *'" ,1 uiit in ll.C;. shortly utter Christmas. ;•.*—!>. • %  SIM ST. UU M Today Its His wife and family may not be I BnO able to travel with him l.ut they trill Join him at the earliest opWimired Is retummg fo Trfril[H.rtullity. Mr. Starling, who i'at Road. Boston. Mass. US A -" ( %  f !" ^ T A < 5SS """*•' -n,,. !. given fa i i .lift ments to do a concert tou Nesfleld. Tlie hndegmom who"' ""• Jlf1 W gawj wa iRSMjupanfa \ bj M Repetition cuthbert (i. Jordan as hestman T HF iilTm lTOWft wn | rn „„. The t'Tiinonv wu psnvtari J %  ,. faesar" Chief Ju~l.. by the Very Revd Gordon V E presented by the Harrison College He will be Justice Lewey A NOTHER Colonial Office appointment of interest to the ,\\ i Indie*, and particularly baa u-cn announced. Mr. Ai|hui Lew*} bfl been appointed if Horthem Rhodesia. rmembered as oneroi in i .iti n\. K UJVK S police n IfclV**^!! ~L ?.^!L" f ""' r nthr Oramatir Group las! night came lime Attorney General of J. helm: ;,v having enioyed the produ* tn which po.ition he wai appointed spent l Fhde nidite" Kil\" 1 tlon. *l • i after srrvtnR i i Uganda. BY THE WAY By Beachcomber T^RED of being 1unbudneaallke. it for being Jnj cornering I begi one nostril, the to Evans the Hearse contended Koine keep a file the oilier day. To save himself wtth an exhibition Of becii time I shoved all the letteis and pen-punrh.ng. under whatever letter was viciously wHh alternate nostrils bridges fell off three violins. A He bsjatn Mcirlngen Ovi .. evident that all was not Inbbed % %  .•il A 'cello broke in two. The was playlnj %  veriure The ,1th in hand. Unable to find anything at a pep suspended from the French horn came to ni !" £*?". IsftS? 1 'I 1 11, "' a ,cd ''"i"" "HTr LbS harp Miappcri Uiat I did not really want to find Chrhtma* S*riaw ? a haD-tass twang beneath JJD 1 tOp fc.USS attaV out. -.-„ „, stiayin^; iimjei, of the harpist. An and threw It away. H W I, A. *,, !" ht ,w hrokc off short. A pjccol I recommend this method as the ** W h ,hr "" cr more nl P" .., VP il a loud Mwloe u ihnnuh gastog a lot of ridiculous Wh>*nt of Hie /oaHrr zeel !"!" ^ i ?^J£l$;£$ which only ">**, ">•* ""• 'hree rtspeck" .^ l ,r> sWan WTro u"P*" encourages other people "> ill ta ,w tt ?' ri vV>sMnp fhot a deespfeiV n l seesaw nlm fro? loumois ., ,. , 0/ toimcndVrt hotel, trould hadd * 'AP long tlay tcorr o/i fo the pofely of the Wnabffanj*-. *THE conductor. Fritz Senityne-twonpnrare ha* we are of eurfaln X meting, pleaded for While pushing a pea porferfleal fraction otireeti hour interval, and vcrv soon the place .. %  alti-time yesterday. In order mir<-Inf and pores, tee fMnfc l.>oked like a carpenters Shop. *Ji m JEL.w Up w!L'? 9rri,S J '. Vl r h S ,rm, d *' pl u fo ,M fOCh Tho Playws took oft their coats skidded on a patch rhinos rfond afteeen yore pant and began to hammer and bang wled fullpoobltcfc hand The drelKei of hour and twist and screw. There were Rrporters hart. We nrrr_ of fenHno shore i n for nails, for glue, for tim!or brass fittings, for string, nmlsslonairc's braces In training O NE-TWO-JAR jab. . .'id and %  length bo n.. bowled with laughter She spent That a woard fisi'm urn*. "Sir, ho !" the rest of tin' moming practisve9 yonoht troark oneGrrs irofh Even CROS O.ID p %  -r~ 1 — kKI >l. (St %  % %  "ilnerpecr* and popreetarn htn were pressed Into servi,,. (firm hotels Hereure hi/ if pou secui* the broken ends of a tuba plcc:e baad spreUny. boot hour Finally, with patched-up lnstrudoeshuneerfe a$ a hawful lot of menb, the concert continued. pecffei otorn hottft of Mi by sum and scarcely had two bars '" %  est. assaulted the ears of the audlWe are, ho yet, nowerdaas ence when there was a loud hand hallways. report, and the conductor dtsAshuro, Kosbutah. appeared through a hole In his Riramuuhan. rostrum. That was all for that P. lieu: Hoyle bee dammed, we day. i don't think ta "tfiHtti' numt-H-hnl no/ <-pHE suggestion is that the lady ... ._ . X in dark glasses and the phoF r,nsn^ M .1 I. l^ r !f J *"' cli tographer in the bowler hat*may J? vlwton, fl !" very lx advertising in some recondite difficult ut undeiNtand \wtiy manner. Hoppingale's Bracing a Ret,r-Admiral In charge of a llritish nurgundy. power-house needs a flagship MI. isi that Is not %  ggnvonlly ur riverSnort PMS.? 1 .^ 7^'IJS J^JrST&u RRIBERY of prvfesslon.1 footU.S* Carl. Warns Churchill On Europe IX>NDOfl. Dec. H The United States fJovernme" has been warning Prlrr. Wlnstn,, Churchill about Ste II Hgrastton "t many Ameri. ..> over EkrHalns refusal European Army and has pres*. him to re-emphalzchis upn" <.f the idea when he visit!: Pat' next Monday. Authoritative sources said tld Churchill U expeqled to tell the, French Premier. Rene preen that he supports the Idea Churchill was one of the fathers of the Iden before he came to | power — but sources also said that he does not intend to put Rrtllsh troops In It Nor will he promise to do s*i In the fnturj; Tho US Oovcrnnieni ItAde known to Churehill. the antagonIsm in many quarters of the t' S. to Britain.) stund-off attltudr toward European •JOity, The US. urge Churchill to do everything he can hi Pari* to support the idea. Rut no public speech Is espectcd in Paris. Any dramatic statement probably would come somewhere later. Authoritative sources said that Churchill has met US Government desires on the European Army "pretty •ubstantlally." The U.S. was said to have been sold about years ago on the Idea that Britain with its fading Commonwealth need not join the Army But ChurchlU knows that he will be asked In no uncertain terms when ho visits Truman ID Washington in January. "Whoi About European Unity?.*' —*7J*. VCKI CAS SIW IT NOW IM;HII> 11 % % %  JO,%"l OF At" _ Aba CAC XDV>> .*fc">'' PLAZA I ('aniUnBlnt nail* (Color by fethmcolw IIHIM t \OKI \M BTOWN Dlsl • PI AEA • IIS I IS nb| MM, nu. or 1 f.fi,\-; t rHfKoi i -MmllaitrS aiSri 1 ST. JAMES L.J.i t -UKS.I %  Si > %  tsaaksei > % % %  %  ) %  %  "i %  fr> Trrhtucoior Action Pralinv I COOPtR, Hum ROMAN li-rrtf-fit I NIGHT INTO MORNING RAY MILLANO IMS $1(1 • IE(!I HASFH CClOVftl M."[S IT'U* MrnKrrr. TOSTTE Patrkwl Bprvuil*' is ajrrostl AM m M %t^.ni<. HAII; ft >Nriia ISVI-III. gfgei Allan "ffaieki (*ANt A Waterman's J-oA iBsuudif J'Oh Value Jbk Sood (Vhiiinq EMPIRE TO-DAY to TUESDAY — 4 4!S 8 SO Mi /'trnir.s PftMesjts PAUL MUNI — MERLE OBEROrl SO XI. TO REMEMBER" CORNEL WILDE and OtherExtra:LATEST BRITISH NEWSPFE1.S ROYAL TO-DAY ft TOMORROW 4 ft* ft fl.la Republic All-Action Doable kTrvcohrl, r/MR ROB CMEIOlT-MttlM KlTR FORREST TICREI • CHIll Will! WIILItM CHINC JIM l>t\l K HrPiiBiic Mtonrcnon ii'. i. ti .. M TWI. |4| %  *> t (41 i nnd goes back B" %  %  %  %  ,i • ,1Ti .ii. .... i mr.li Uiail msilllii %  %  a m i IKII %  •• 171 I .'Ul ii trli-iid. .ilht*.rnilo>ii>. i • %  > a long story, nno goes DOCK la (%  iioi* mtr.M .a k. .. % %  —. Ewart Hodgson the ruvful com^S"^. ^Z .11* s?'iSS . f ment: "I mnt know what you ,fie m tfcl %  nd ls ,h ?" brib d *> roidd train esSrept water-rats." A French visitor to the hip and 'he |Hwcr house said* "This, I i ; iis nsnr BngliMi genius for eoniprtrndse." The homely Idea of employing u ..netaker titrtjrt '_R'r ,ln K ''"'•• %  i "l f a crew, thrnigh -'imeonc else to pla> well, ti whom is his loyalty doe? TV ither of the two clubs" To whicl "f the bribers? There Is also the cage of a man who was bribed b> >ne syndicate to play wan, D> .1'iother to play shockinglv badU naval "tradlbx - ,htrd 1O P*"^ Wr 3' ""^ illustration of that B s*lch. etc., etc. .it>d by a fourth to play falrl. v -Il He became so confused thai lion, resourceful !* %  he broke down and left the field npHAT was eftansdng incident ; ) '' h S^„ 1 M r ' b "'m kr y(m hny at n eoneert the other day ^m, ', %  ., %  when the conductor asked the "*'/ •< teas the bride of a North minute Interval while a player J Country former, but a small ni-iired the mouthpiece .f his n < MU nt of fat on her lean back ''isrinet. I remember an occasion s>od betieeen her and the cup in Vienna when someone who I r the rcinninp pig. had a grievance against music 'Round the cape of a sudd, amnered wtth Vie instruments me the 'p.' as Browning said i>cfore the eoneVrt began While t the print. GIVE YOUR CHILDREN TOYS FOR CHRISTMAS DOT WOULD VIA/ t:\CF.i.i.t:\T cms. WF. HAVE: Dolls. Toy Cars. Balls, Mouth Organs. Pistols. Horns. Games. Xylophons. Floating Ducks. Buckets. Watering Cans. Musical Boxes. Tool Sets. Xmas Stockings. Kitten Wheels. Wheel Barrows. Also an Assortment of MECHANICAL TOYS. SO /Ml 08 I I/.-77'. T. II. EV\.\S & Will I I II I US DU1 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 422t Salary IncreatH^ ONTARIO. Dec. 14, Prime Minister Louis St. Lsurit announced to a cheering Commons salary Increases for armed forces, civil employees and Knyal Canadian Mounted Police, costing the Canadian Government nearly $46,000,000 aiinualb. As a result, enlisted men in the .irined forces, .ill. .,,!> die hi^'iest [uid In the world, get boosts In pay and allowances ranging up to $20 monthly. New scales give the Canaqasl Army, Navy or Air Force a recruit basic pay of $87 monthly on entering the i Subsistence allowances have nlso been raised for all ranks.—I'.P. I *• •" lhlk|„, „, >".al .HI vrrv 'I ii uiuun ,i.. HaVltla i.. I.I .aniFaii, ** %  till., urr lu | M llllltt> ""' "I bramirm. !" rt"n .i.i,.. %  ""•""• "Vr.RMAN-s u lara p rlrt4 H hl "LIGHTNING IN THE FOREST" Starring DONALD BARRY JANE FRAME Action . Thrills . Suspense OLYMPIC TO-DAY to MONDAY 4 Columnta .-teflon Dotiblc To-night at CLUB MORGAN tfafo. fijudhdai} (pwdy NOVELTY BALLOON DANCE THREE GRAND PRIZES Special Steaks and Fried Chicken Dinners rj AT" FOR IlISM l: tCHSKTATIOSB PIXAU in vl. IflM STAGE TO TMJCSOX In Technicolor Starring ROD CAMERON — WAYNE MORRIS I Action-packed .... BOXY TO-DAY 10 TUESDAY 4.4S BIS j I



PAGE 1

SATURDAY niXFMBKR IS, 1951 IIAK11MMI\l.VOl VTI I'M.I M \ I S DOPE lilt WORLD wm a UJU piut. II /.-* ffotart /U.M uhmu ej 1/ Ml POM ftuf.d utth u hvroin tu\dU' tiul %  'I'M In lh<.hum (M Iff del iiu fclf rin* balance. h.r i,u>l> and hfl mmA Titan 'hi a*rn'<>rfmu Mfl nt I/I'I"IJ >.'i|'ptfj uiiuu li'i '' iVuro her— in her •mn fjords u.v "u NtffJc-nf-tfiriddui, hif-MMI." rdfr'ntf a fl I"* a-ucck i"h as 0 CSsW. nikOH.II a dfiii/h.diw m.'im.ru. fredti. nou 40. rmfmin THE EX.WiFE OF A FAMOUS SINCER SAYS... THE CT/R£ /5 4 NIGHTMARE by r'REDM ROBERTS (ftrswriy wife ft Al Biwllyl I IMS Hi and Ika *-illrd mc beautiful—.1 Vork.shne high school girl ihnllrd .H eloping wllh a s.nall p.irl .illr. Tint was Dack in l2 Before me nungry froraless davs j Hi<:r minot part* In repertory came along 10 nrlp out Than Lon-on ixindun and J hostess's lob at Hk-n .inoV 111 t!ic Strand. The sniill-pan actor ? He was irlt behind I could make l LI M I %  I *' %  <* in ***$ and tlp< And there was pleni> 01 gay company in Mayiau We u*:d *e have parti-* alter wort ai a cluo in K;nnr. street On,nlgr.l r.* ol us went mi'slrte—iismoke a 'reefer under a UniD-Doat II vu my flr.it 11 was a tnnii just nur in •KpocKOUl cuektaU" Thrills were tne tning in thOft %  ul. although 1 had two or three a weik reef* ra d.d 11 H %  ate'' me 1 find <>u' My husband L ira wuveo .ait -ii ni llirie *a* iiy wedding AI Bo* is a-feu n ..'• .11 en* ner 1 lui' S i .... [411 MIO" POI1U.U' crooner* tBno WM .tfoMteionear Band. ST*' '* gatr-ius gdlO I. us fceOj inn l&4 la an sir raidm IWM There was week-end ! %  n> fit tt coat W add to Ihf Jeni-iter. *-n-a.uit reaciea ppcul'Kilv on BM eomn 1 took •vriv ITliee * %  •-lalei 1 'OiUfLJ "Oul kin whVn lasted ao davs On OeioDer 13 tKrt 1 a* pned £10 for nav,ng dni* 1 •01 a W %  %  %  n inal BuI MM B 00* Mi I ... a me dope bill tent up I daied not think %  be nn a thuu: .. I begun 10 pend m I nottrng else li took all I had. Soon 1 as iiuv.ng d"p* at C10O • panm My engagements 1 1 a pa ...... <0 doctors uockCrvXen and aeHiiln uu*ress men were ilVd orl Thev ]uit could 1.01 •land it iien ihev Km%  %  1 iia.i iu nionUH m %  nuspiml on Hie order of a Ion i %  "n.*.n waa n Bapli mare when 1 asms (Hack *tole o\1 1 KO*Ha Ul hide the ueell%  :i arm \i\ i.ii> aw M ik-at nalaocd nappea-iU I sold in* irwels and mink —on tor dope then 111 '1 .r.ii 1*41 1 LABOUR WINS [Mt&MTmit, mini 1. iM 111:11 — back (o 1'ir convent DANGER BEGINS IN THESE BLACK SPOTS r.it The; \rt6 By WOHUuU My last job Ai.ivfcHi'Uvi; ^ port %  %  %  menti lepnieo %  Mid uew •-methuis elat 1 >I the dopir-but 1 aas tan e lipwnianlaf Onlv gin toi nnall-v .in.'In Jiukr irom BV hands 1 'ned other loba. rwck In Yorkshire. 1 lo 1 in lut 100 on Tuuaoa,v night. II mav ha^ be*n the nottl' Hir sacked me-I don't know But let nobodi ever mi*'an this Dope is a plague It . rtsMnii " me rOM tint a>Utd lile. Onl> Oocl BM tu-lp a girl who gets "houked %  Onh tiitd 1 MOl compla.n. I've hud everythnr. I wanted 1 th#swe. t..t niinas in lile Nn f am fared with 'he drew* • • Fredu fioOrt.is now tn a Leedf (H-i'dinw Arihse. lift uhitt Hair U llnl'd Nur Ifr lace sAoiis a brave cotwtw %  illrmpt al 6eaf. tmmk; a 1 11 i ,'n/'.— On New Year % ttt the will g hack lo iff con'enl r'jic'i eared ei rtere me Cu %  %  1 %  %  % %  %  %  ion:-i( Jrori the natri. %  % %  m pcrpr • M QlgnMI 11 was %  Among those Iln-l 11 i 111 ', '. I I'. :!,...!. %  Pa vi ran and 1 rjw PAKU.IMKMWKM QUKSTMNS: Assistance For Jamaican Cigars LONDON In the House of Commons on November 28, Mr. James Mr Gerald NaUirru (ConservaUv*. Kidd it not .1 fact that the Jamaican rlgar Industry exports to sell practically :>,.wrhoia of lu ootpwl to thta country? Will my right hon. Fnond Uk'Itopi to exclude Havana cigars In favour of Jamaica cigars only?" Mr. Lennox-Boyd: "As both the hon. Member for Rugby and my hon. Friend the Member (or Kidderminster know, m AmajMn) has been signed with Cuba under which for Iho years 1952-53 certain value of clfar imporu will be taken. As I pointed out In m> answer, was entered 11 n in] bratlOB. this Am-eement by the lata AdJohn K.nikii (Socialist, JohnimV/^Uw/'Rugbyi" kM' the '&c" re ur>of State gSC^j,, ZM^TO^ for the Colonies if he wuld make a statement upon the fudemon exprt d whon hture of the economic dilriculties facing this country The Minister of Stale for Colentered Into by the late Adminooial Affairs. Mr. Alan Lennoxistiatlon." Bovd. replied: '1 realise the imMr Johnson: "Is the Minister C ance of the cigar Industry to aware that when they WCTC ;' %  economy of Jamaica and' Vie Opposition the CotuervsUve Party Government are coiuudcrtn what often talked about helping these eon be done to assist It, consistindustries In the Empire, and Slat at with revenue considerations we are very happy that they are %  %  1 a %  tart*"' .Methotiitti Synod ST GEOHCE'S. DM • if.n.f Oaweamtmtam*> ItynMB it the Barbados -Trmldad District %  in ra aaxl robruary in annual Synod Opening date la Fi '1 u.n\ 0aod tl 1 last about 10 days. • rrwaa rage S "1 pledgemyaell to work louiti .. M\ Ad.iuis and tb BarOados Labour Par.y at aval and/or junction so jis to brtoi aoeut orumary human iu •asjnsors, -'iou can rely on mj 1 j u rwucd on them when I I*-*** the honour to represent ) OH %  • yur sensor lepicsentaliM ajW also as a mi'inlm oi the I %  t:.-Excuiive ComoaHtOC "1 shall aosM with the tttU cu-KSjieralion and support of olhei les m the House ol bly, to remedy ilrst things Hrtt, .tui when i say thai. 1 reft nuii'-tiate proasing needs ol I he working clasaes In this island 01 a whole, and Christ C'horth in liartii-ular. including thi whlM co||ai workers. St. Philip ID St. Philip. Mr. W K. QnM j 'ord Ukd Mr. J. C. Mo.tley. both lOoSBsoai nssgnbeco, aron asoew I arford gained 3.044 vote. • 33 of which were plumps and Mr. Mutt ley 2.180 voti JJ whiili were plumps. Mi Smith who again failed to gal 1 I cell on to the House gaaalj 1.752 voles. 782 of wnl.i wen olumps. Mr. l> II OorabM %  1' to Mr Mottles. |0l 'he I. plumps The t I Meg was 129. In St. n saying. "Thit 1 the spurt) ol 0w When gffj say a man mu1 go. he must go." The men collected m BOUpl mil were lounled saying, We hke , rnoi all right, but he shouldn't rtava iritd i" puah oul Crawford. We hdd Crawfoto lo %  >n Mm-he a 1 ind re returned loot St. John in si. juiui, Mr. u. ,.:neu bSBBaH agaii The other member 111 UM 1. rt.i> ail r, IM'thell, but lie Old ISM SHI . a • aim [tana Hi Ifsnoi 1 Vaugim was returned aiong with .MI. Alidor. Mr. AUdei sBaDMd 827 of which were plump* and Ml. Vaughn ginned l.2al> ol aftuco Ml 'l. OlUllil'S. I i>n>tilucncy Uie Labour Mr. CajnorOD Tudoi araa net returned. He gained 111 vote--, 474 of which were plumpMr. L; B. Niles, the Uoctorl AsacKiatioii candidate, gained S&8 voles, 2&6 ol which were plump*. The other candidate. Mi. E. Mc. O. Webster gained 343 votes, 104 ol which were plumps. The number of spoilt voles WON 44. Attn Uie res u lts ware declared. Mr. Owrea T. AUdcr said: "I mu*t say to you DOOplt of SI John gaya much 1 appreciate the aasjgtgrtra I have got irom you in this great struggle. It was not my struggle really, it was yours. 1 now ia>k you "o thank all those who assisted in making Iris an orderly e> ^* tiuns Mi Vaughn said. "An 1 ; %  BL| :.i cat gratitude for the support you laoa me. "la every district, "vgaidluaa of 1 who was the strong mm in It, I > as given enough to m-*r gag arn. "I can only thank you by promising you the greatest repre%  I ntiition you have ever had in the legislature." As Mr. Vaughn ended, the people cheered loudly and said. "We know you will support us! We know, We know!" A woman ran and held on tO his hand saying. "God has sent you. has sent you. hi -'it you!" Thunk-s Mr. Cameron Tudor the Labour >..ndldate said! "On behalf of the Ad> ocate Reliel Fund SawVati ,Uon of tlS" by Uie Foundry-Ltd help ad Uie l'i-iiermeii Beli.-i I'uud on yantarday. You al*o can help tinFinn! by bringing your donation to the Advocate Dtn.r •.%  iM-. I %  Hn J si I PM n BSOM i • %  <-Anj Cftt tU(: mar*. 0* thjL IAT£6T MXMX god the international obllgalioi nake i start?" r-yIIWI \m svxvnEn roi/H .WIU. I i fcwmniM] ~ *£ "KELVIX" BOILER CO.MPOKITIOIV A new shipment has just been received by . PLANTATIONS LTD. HELVES BOILER l'0.tll*OSITIO.\ does not cause foaming or priming in the boiler and affects neither copper, brass nur steel. ;le of the Howe will guide him in any action he may take with regard to the Jamaican cigar Industry*" Mr. Lennox-Boyd The hon. Mgenboi calf bo run of thai.'' Iir.t put a fi-*' drops < %  ( A-gggl^P Vscks Va-no-nol up enih nosi/il. Va-n-o-nol pen*Ultra deep Into rhe nasal raassagas, soothaa Mrn.i ban, clears stuffiness. V1 sou breathe lately again VICKSVA-TRO-MOL MOM NOH HEATINGS KILLS Ladaoiu Party, i srould BSSk, "I should like to >aj | i that I have enjoyed being win rou. I h.ne sssjoyed UM ubt ana %  n^ii ind now navi in..,. happy to ahnie by it. but I have %  oaaai psrara orbieb %  boutd bo varj pleasing to >ou. that the labour Party has idi'li got a gOOd and will continue to nght for tn< working clasaes of this i Mi NUaj -aid. "To you lh. : St. John, 1 want to gi\. i "> thank-, to ptaOg wli" inr *o |hc i x\vn\ Hi t 1 MTU i %  : mysjafcf itunk N., tknSRM Tne othei condldali Mi 'am. i irnasji trasa Ni o Dai] thai i b i mi. 1 "It is said that you iuu*t run .-.i. John to get in. aroli i will come a M.OIUI tun., ano hope 1 will be mure BUoOasgguL A. the SI. John's Vestry room iiriir thi ohuren Aliennovotaa 'n .. %  crowded all day. 1'lna atgyvd near the walls ol the Vestry r.-nn. '.rying lo hi .. the \a* i ous candidates by which they snare getting go looa ol how the voting was going. Every now aiul then a man would come Irom near ths wall la i ti,.attktn boa things were going. The most who DBBW would aay. "Allder an.l Vaughn, old chaps, bare Allder a u .1 Vaughan." When such wan said, you would hear a hopeful Labouriti lying "Anyhow the boxes that are really for Tudor have not bwen opened yet," One man said, "if you come for St. John nnd do good, you will go hack, even if another calm will. fair premises which we have no reason to doubt he Intends, we will put back the man who btt done good." St Joseph lii St Joseph, the old Hprfsskntatives Mr. G. H. Adams (L). U-uder "f the llmi... in the la.t M-sslon. and Mr. 1. E Nmilli (l.i. were ri'lurnesl as before. Mi. Adams lopped Hie poll with 2,028 votes and Mi Smith followed with 1,879 votes The I. LOOtOri Asswiat). %  • onto Mi Coward pM vit:i rotas Hero loo iba tlaetoral miieli ii 'i Hie oul come and went support by the nccoggt ,'. Sl. Thomas This too was an o thai of Ibo ioiiBtituenii.s in whii li t^.th of the l-il.iur candidates were returnad DOOtUlg the PoctOT andidate Mr rsowltt i tantla) margin The returns were : Mr Mapp. and Mr. Hewitt 82V Mi Man -.fli; voti-.. In (iiiimdns '.000 got M plumps, Cununlna ^7 i Mi Hewitt 403. "M >JJ"Sjaje, L' EDINBURGH SCOTLAND ^^^aaWJRlPb** !" MANNING & CO LTD. AGENTS. USEFUL XMAS GIFTS LET YOUR PRESENT BE A PAIR OF SHOES AND IIO S I E R Y FROM euul ifou, Cjtk &tM mar*, out of it 5% Contain* > ,i*DD.T., 1 %  •diurti and imill ilit Tina 2 WESTERN THRILLERS OUTLAW VALLEY By PETER FIELD AND T. i.mm s i. II % vi i 'in. Agenll. Christian Science Reading Itoom Satur*a>* l-ll ..!•<". All r# Wta*M. MORE #€4OR0OM The Isiest Htllman Mkn gi-e MIII 0MB more value (Mew features include more headroom, double-dipping headlamps. lighter .leering and weathcr-prc-fed brakc-drunu. Rchncmenu in styling -wWl highly .ntract.se colour sihcnss are added lo outstanding Min pcilornuncc nm\ .con (.omplelc 20 >eait of OOfltinooui d -vcl'-pmeni. THE HILLMAN MIN> SA100M • CONVEMIILE tOUPE • ESTATE CA of one I,I these Cars CM be effected imi-irdiaf%  of one of tin %  DO effected Immediately COLE 4 CO U Dl I'.i-utors MAVERICK RANGE By ARCHIE JOSCELYN .V Vl#>. ••' ADVOCATE STATIONERY .'.'s.::*.: ',::::;::::::'s. •.•.:•.:;;; %  %  ,•.::•. •,:::•*• vwm********************












_ favbados



ESTABLISHED 1895

Labour Wins S





Mr. G. H. ADAMS (L)

Dr. H. G. CUMMINS (L)
Senior member for St. Joseph.

Mr. M. E. COX (L)
Junior member for St. Thomas.

Senior member for St. Michael.



}

Leader Of Opposition |
Defeated After 20 Years

THE BARBADOS LABOUR-PARTY has gained sixteen
of the twenty-four seats for the House of Assembly, the Bar-
bados Electors’ Association four, Congress Party two and
Independent members two. sition Party in the House. Mr.
[u ae was Polling day but . ae a ae etn to the

le votes were not counted until, General Assembly for e first
jyesterday. The Labour Party who| time headed the poll in this con-
submitted seventeen candidates stituency : sy
{for election were successful with | Two young barristers Mr. E, W.
|fifteen of these and yesterday the| Barrow and Mr. L. Williams were

Stratis ee informed by a es in + ee St.

sarbados Labour Party official! ucy respectively ey too
Mr. F. E. MILLER (L) jthat Mr Edwy Talma, elected sen- | sought election for the first time.
Junior member for St. George. |i9" member for Christ Church had Seats Regained

}been accepted as a member of Mr. V. B. Vaughan and Mr.

. ; : the Barbados Labour Party bring-;Edwy Talma, former members of |

|
|
|
i
|
|
|



ing their total to sixteen This | the House but both of whom lost
gives them a majority of eight|their seats in the 1948 Elections
over all parties

have regained them. Mr. Vaughan |
has been elected in St, John and
Mr. Talma headed the poll in
Christ Church,

The biggest upset Was the elec, |
tion of Ms. J. C. Mottley in St. |

Next Session December 18

Dr. H. G. Cummins, Deputy
Leader during the last session,
Mr. M. E, Cox, and Mr. F. L.



Walcott, three members who Philip. Mr. Mottley, running on
served with Mr Adams, thela Congress Party ticket was re-
Leader of the Party, on the Execu-| turned with Mr. Crawford for this
tive Committee have all been re- constituency beating Mr. D. D |
elected and it is unlikely that Mr.]Garner and Mr. H. L. Smith,
Adams will’ change any of these/both former members of the}
when he nominates the Executive House of Assembly, |
to Save during the next Session. Election fever was still high yes-
This Session will be opened by terday and crowds gathered
His Excellency the Governor on around the various counting sta-



;December 18,

For the first time in the history
of the Colony a woman has been
elected to the General Assembly.

tions to hear the results. They
were all orderly and labour sup-
porters cheered themselves hoarse

Mr. L. A. WILL 8 (h) as the Presiding Officer announced

Junior member for St. Lacy.





Mrs. E. Bourne. daughter of the the results.

late Mr. D, A, Foster whose seat Some of the successful candi-
went to the Electors’ Association] dates made short speecheS thank-
last Session, has recaptured the] ing the electorate for their support
seat on a Labour Party ticket and] and some of the losers did as well )
has been elected senior member | but the majority left quietly and
| for the constituency of St, Andrew. 4soon, to rest after months of the
| Wilkinson Defeated !most hectic campaigning ever
| One of the surprises of the elec- | experienced in Barbados. {
{tion was the defeat of Mr. J, H “

| Wilkinson in St. Jame Mr. Wil- City ae
'kinson has served as a member S great cheer went up in

Queen's Park yesterday when Mr.

for that constituency for the past 7
E. D. Mottley (Electors’ Associa-

twenty-five years and has been a







member of the Executive Commit-|tion) was announced as Senior
tee. He was Leader of the Oppo- |member to sit in the House of

———-—- Assembly in the coming session |
| WEST AUSTRALIA vs. WEST ‘ior the City of Bridgetown.





INDIES

Lunch Time Score;
| West Australia 84 runs for
wickets,

)Mottley received 2,831 votes while
| Mr A. E, S. Lewis (Labour) the |
| uext elected candidate, got 1,998 |
9) votes. j
Independent T. Miller got |

Mr. |

votes, V. Chase (Electors’ Asso-
ciation) 848 and another Inde-
pendent A, Maynard 91 votes.
After the results were announc-
ed, Mr. Mottley told the crowd
that was gathered in front of
the Park House that the campaign
had been a hectic battle and was
the nastiest one he had seen for
a long time. He was glad to see
that they wanted him to represent
them and would continue to serve
them faithfully and to the best of!



a

= 7

Mr. J. E. T. BRANCKER (L)
Senior member for St. Lucy.

Be

War ase

Ri his ability. He would not bear
q malice against his opponents. “I
é thank you from the depth of my
‘ heart,” Mr. Mottley told his lis-,;
' veners.

In 13 districts out of 14, Mr



Mottley got the majority of votes
but in one district only he lost to
Mr. Lewis by six votes. Four |
thousand seven hundred and thirty
one people voted at the polls in
the election for the City of Bridge-





ing him to represent them.
@ On Page 5

oe.

Mr. ©. E, TALMA (L)

Senior member for Christ Church. ~~ 4



Mrs, E. E. BOURNE (L)
Senior member for St. Andrew.



Mr. F. C. GODDARD (EB)
Junior member for Christ Church.

Mr. J. A. HAYNES (E)
Junior member for St. Andrew.











Ike, Pleven Discuss

ShopkeepersProtest

shopkeeper
ed vote Winston Churchill’s Con-
{ servatives

town Twenty-three votes were
spoilt. | oer,
Mr. A. E. S. Lewis also thanked ; protested

» electors the City for elect-| ment’s “finance freeze” which they
ne see oe He| charge will bring disaster to many
| small traders



SATURDAY,

DECEMBES 15,” 1951



>”

weeping

Victor

Mr. F. L. WALCOTT (L)
Junior member: for St. Peter.




Mr, A. E.. 8. LEWIS (L)
Junior member for the City

Mr. K. N. R. HUSBANDS (L)
Senior member . Peter.



Adams leads sixteen-member Government

s

!

THE FIRST LADY
a || RESULTS AT

A GLANCE
















OUTY
Mr. E. D. Mottle '
Mr. A. E. S. Lew I
Mr. T. W. Miller ) !
Mr. V. WO A © (BE) t
Mr. A. M. Maynard (1 ’
ST. MICHAEL
Mr. M. E. Cox (L) i
Mr. T. O. Btrryan (1 7
Mr. A. R. Toppin (h 1.0
Mr. V. Griffith (E) :
CHRIST CHURCH
Mr, ©. EB. Talma (L) 1,23
Mr. . ©. Goddard (B) 2,44
Mr. W. W. Reece (E) 1,97
Mr. L. B. Brathwaite (1 1
Mr, A. W. Birch (})
Ss). PHILIP
Mr. W. A. Crawford («
Mr. J. C. Mottley (C)
Mr. H. L. Smith (&)
Mr. D. D..Garner (L)
ST, JOHN
Mr. ©. T. Allder (1)
Mr. V. B. V han (1
Mv. J. C, 1 a
Mr. G. B s
Mr. D. Wet Tr '
ST. JOSHeN
Mr. G. H. Adav i
Mr. L. EB. Smith (
Mr. W. R. Coward (&
ST. ANDREW
Mrs, ©. KB, Bourne Ly v7
»p- Mt. J. A, Mayiine im Lf
Nic rk. Re Gill ie ny
ST. PETER
Mr. Ky N..R. Husbands (1 ui
Mr. F.-1, Waleott (Ll) 200
Mr. C. GC, Cumberbateh (F an
ST. LUCY
Mr. J. EB. 'T, Branekér (1 1,686
Mr, I. A. Williams (1 1,1
Mr. &% L. Ward (® 11
Mr. 8. A. Waleott (es) 407
Mr 1. C. Sober al 17
ST. JAMES
Pr st Au le I (
Mr, B&B. K. Walcott (B) Wi
Mr. J. 1. Willi n ik
aT. THOMAS
Mr. R. G, Mapp u
wr. H. G. ¢ ! 1 my)
Mr. J Hewitt on
SY. Ghonar
Mr. BE. W. Barrow (1 gu
M fF I A t ’
Mr. H. A. D









’
Henry Succeeds
THE Labour candidate Mrs. B. Bourne addressing the electorate
the Alleyne School in St. Andrew yesterday after the vataen Swiss D udley Low
sree making her senior member for the parish in the House of

ssembly. ~ Own Cor {

iFror Ou



GRENADA, Dec, 14

Dudley Low Fergusow
of the Legi

|

'

|

|

nominated member

lature, has resigned on the
grounds of ill health and Gove
nor Arundell has appointed M

Mr,

Denis A. Henry, a young Barrister,

to the vacancy.

European Army

Es y PARIS, Dec. 14,

Gen. Dwight Eisenhower discussed the prospects of the
Kuropean Army to-day with French Premier Rene Pleven
and Belgian statesman Paul Henri Spaak, two of the fore-
most champions. of European unity.

At the same time he disclosed Winston Churchill will
meet Eisenhower next Tuesday when the Prime Minister
comes to Paris for two days of conferences with Pleven in
preparation for the January meeting with President Tru-
man,

7 Authoritative sources said Spaoak
called on the Supreme Allied Com-
mander to discuss what can be
| done to push the European Army
“ LONDON, Dec. 14. jidea quickly. Eisenhower then
wo hundred and fifty thousand! called on Pleven at the Premier's
, many of whom help-| ,

fiice, Spaak resigned as President

the Council of Europe at the
final session on Tuesday in Stras-
bourg after bitterly assailing the
failure of European unity

—U.P

into power in October,
against the Govern-

Mr. V. B. VAUGHAN (1)
Junior member for St. John

—UP.



Mr. E. D. MOTTLEY (Ff)
Senior member for the City.

Mr. W. A. CRAWFORD (©)
Senior member for St. Philip.

Mr,
Senior

0. T. ALLDER
member for St.

(I)
John











PRICE: FIVE CENTS



At Polls

RE Aer Te



Mr. L. E. SMITH (LL)
Junior member for St. Joseph.

Mr. R. G. MAPP (L)
Senior member for St, Thomas.

j

Govt. Clean U Pk

| Pushed Ahead
WASHINGTON, Dec, 13

|
rruman pushed ahead his Go j
ernment cleanup campaign hoping|




» get it in full swing as repor
persisted that Attorney Gene
VieGarth’s job is getting increas-j|

al less secure Truman hoped |
to complete his house-cleani:

} plan by Sunday.



However some members of h
taft believed he would not an-|}
nounce the blueprint of his “new}
and drastic action” until the next |
veek, ‘Truman told newsmen yes- | Mr. E. W. BARROW (L)

of no pendins

CU.P.)

knew
‘abinet change

terday he

Senior member for St. George.

a



Mr, E. St. A. HOLDER (L)
Senior member for St. James,

Mr. T, 0. BRYAN (L)
Junior member for St, Michael.

Cilbeys

EMPIRE RED WINE







Maintains
the same high

Standard
of Quality as
shipped to the
West Indies
for the past

itty years

e
tl

W «A GILBEY

be ee Eee oad
Pee PO ET dad

a ak 4
wired
= er

beetle ota
GARDINER AUSTING C°L?

Agents ————




PAGE TWO



i :
e ° Movie Producer
Shoots Agent In
oe : Jealous Rage
I {' IN. V GALE, MLC, Denionstrations
Managit Director of the POCKET CARTOON HOLLYWOOD, Dec. 14.
Advocate Co. Ltd. was among the r 5 " NOTHER. Trinidad artiste ir _ Screen actress, Joan Bennett,
passengers leaving for Trinidad by OSBERT LANCASTFR London is Miss Beryl Mc- tearfully denied any romance

on Thursday by B.W.LA, He has

one over to attend the Christ-

Meeting of the Trinidad Turf
Club,

Other passengers on the same
plane were Sir John Saint and
the two Trinidad delegates to the
Regional Economic
meeting jast ended here, Hon.
Albert Gomes, and Hon. Harvld
Robinson,

Christmas Dinner
TS thirty-six pupils of the

Haynes Memorial School had
a full scale Christmas Dinner with
all the trimmings shortly after
midday yesterday at their school
in King’s Street.

There was a lovely Christmas
Tree in one room surrounded with
presents neatly wrapped in Christ-
mas paper, while in another room

Little with the actors’ agent Jenning
Carib theatre. Miss McBurnie, Lang, 40 whom her Husband,
now trying to raise funds for her Movie producer Walter Wanger,
theatre group, has been giving 5 shot in the groin in a jealous
lecture demonstrations in different me yesterday. ; wt
parts of England. At Chelsea ng, the sens of two child-
Town Hall last week she gave a Wiiwae iad 2 ae d
show in which African dancers 4) ieee SI we?
collaborated with an exhibition of 5

traditional Gold Coast dances, an eeu

assault with ititent
—. :
Ay SUCCESS story is thes of 21- tetas Sih Lene Gan, ‘aaieay

year-old Morva Leslie of on busitiess about her forthcom-
Barbados. Last year she gave up ~

show.
hér job a6 4 bank clerk to go to bot Mong) that He Waited
Britain and take nursing in séveral for his wife yesttr-
Glasgow. Last weék she has re- day ernoon in a parking Jot
ceived the John Laing Memorial dcross street from_a ly
Prize for the best practical nurse Hills po tion. om a
o ar,

We a dur the first year of training.
Ke iad hn eed. deat In addition she fas received three Fanger said that. he approached

Burnie, director of the

languished
a charge of

Nurse Leslie to commit



three long tables laid for the tight-hearted i goud. just :

children, on which there were made 50.000 irines etptain other awards for junior nurses in the nad and fired two shots,

crackers and other Christmas ing ine rales 6) Cages to the géfieral training school. Well ing Lang and the ger

decorate. Was a wend the Peretan delegation done, MMorvat mi ee fender of Miss Ben-
party .

e si that he haa warned

On Holiday Popular Pianist Recording Lang in New York, last January,

. q that he would “shoot any
T PRESENT in Barbados from ACK to the land of her wirth IKE McKENZIE, a’ pianist who broke up my home.” —UP-.
« Montreal after an absence of this week goes Trinidad’s from British Guiana who
20 years is Mrs. Rita Morrelle Winifred Attwell, now rightly ac- arriveq here two years ago, has
and her sister Mrs, Meta Murray claimed as Britain’s No 1 swing won acclaim in various London B.B.C Radio rr
from P iy en who —- rgpe Nae and boogie pianist. Since I first ¢jybs for his ability to play any- omeUe ogramme
in 1939. They are sisters o r. wrote of Winifred over two years thing from cal © to bop and has
Ainsley Chandler and Mr. Victor ago she has climbed steadily up just Sasa featured te & ee record- PAtURDAL, ortoagg a MY Bie,
Chandler, Here on a holiday the ladder of success and it is a ing “Al Momento” and “The Pea- The News, 1 np m. News Analysis,
oe are staying with rs ee measure of her popularity that her nyt Vendor.” The recording is a 1.0%. pa 31.82M. 48.43 M.
rank Moore of Bank Ha oad. jatest recording “Black and White jyelodi ac ot tts etree 9 ee,
Mrs. Murray's son is expected Rag” is the most sought-after in weal five to cutain it. services 4s Nb be aed Taedne Ri



to arrive here shortly England at the moment. . Behind ge ball, 4.25 p.m. Interlude, 4.30 p.m. Tip
Weddin the success of the Black and White Hospital Administrator 70? Tm fom interlace, 5.15 pm.

& rag recording is an interesting ca he Music from Grand Hotel, 6 p.m. Music

N SATURDAY morning 8th little story. The piano on which Ts new Administrator of a for Dancing, 6.45 Programme Parade,
December at 9.30 o'clock a Winifred made the recording is an Colony Hospital BG., . 7 Pm. The News, 7.10 pm. News

i .m, he New
quiet wedding took place in St. 04 upright. Winifred saw it in a Arthur E, Starling, will be arriv- fr ht sl ch ae
Michael’s Cathedral when Mr, Junk shop one day and bought it ing in B.G. shortly after Christmas. 7.45—10.20 p.m. $1.2 M., 48.43 M.
Clyde Seymour Bovell of Cullo- for fifteen shillings. Today its His wife and family may not be Tl ca. Bae es, 08 OS
den Road, St. Michael was mar- V#lue has increased at least one able to travel with him but they j..4io Newsreel, 8.30 p The Beggar's
ried to Miss Martha Caroline "drei fold. will join him at the earliest OP~ Opera, 9.90 p.m. Chopin Recital, 10 p +
Layne formerly of 226 Jerusalem Winifred is returning to Trini- portunity. Mr. Starling, who is at The News, 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials,
Road, Boston, Mass. U.S.A.

ddd by air via Jamaica. She will present serving with the Charing \,'$.B,â„¢- Yours Faithfully, 10.30 p.m
The bride

















Premier,

French horn eame to pieces, The} British troops in it.

skirt of Shark-skin silk with blue ‘ip is planned purely as a holiday Guiana for at least three years. -
given in marriage by Mr. George arrangements to do a concert tour NOTHER Colonial Office ap-
Cuthbert G. Jordan as bestman. HE large crowd which saw Arthur Lewey has been appointed DON, Dee. 14.
dral. The honeymoon is being away having enjoyed the produc- to which position he was appointed ae ee Sens

of the idea when he visits Paris,
[SS of being cut for being ing cornering on one nostpil. the orchestra was playin
papers under whatever letter was viciously

en

anything. So I took the stuff out, O, Sir, straying fingers of the harpist. An

wore a coat ana $t@y for about six weeks. The Cross Hospital, will be in British ;
vest trimmed with frills, A DUt sHe might be persuaded to give . We ;
straw bonnet with fascinator oan oF. ree. If a fo Justice Lewey U.S. Govt. arns
completed her ensemble. She was ‘“Micient interest she will make Chi hill Oi
ure - On
Nesfield.. The bridegroom who of the largest territories later in pointment of interest to the
‘wore a sinartly tailored suit of the year. : West Indies, and particularly Ewrope
grey was acteompanied by Mr. Repetition Jamaica, has been announced. Mr. LON
The ceremony was performed Shakespeare’s “Julius Caesar” Chief Justice of Northern Rhodesia.|_ The United States Government

by the Very Revd. Gordon V. E. presented by the Harrison College He will he remembered as one-| fas been warning Prime —_
_ Hazlewood — Dean of the Cathe- Dramatic Group last night came time Attorney General of Jamaica,| Winston Churchill about the in-
— at “Windy Ridge” Silver tion, The play will be repeated in 1939 after serving as Solicitor Stisoan Kecar aad tae Sideeed

Ss. tonight, * @ General in Uganda. him to re-emphaize his support

BY THE WAY ener
2 «eed By Beachcomber

unbusinesslike, I began to Evans the Hearse contended Korner’s Meiringen Overture i
keep a file the other day, To save himself h an exhibition of became evident that all was not
time I shoved all the letters and pea-pune k He jabbed well. A ‘cello broke in two, The
to hand, Unable to find anything at a peh bus
when I looked for it, I realised ceiling. wires of the harp snapped with
tihat I did not really want to find Christmas Seesaw? ~ a tell-tale twang beneath the
tore it all up, and threw it away. oboe broke off short, A piccolo
I recommend this’ method t' With the once-more hip- ©. . to Britain's stand-off
best for saving a lot of ridiculous Prodchment, of the fostive zee fave oul a loud hissing, as though) 0

toward European nity,
corresponflence which only Sour oS

i _ an angry swan were imprisoned
encourages other people to fill tafuly of stir hth @ Gece in it.
files, play of seesaw
In_ training of westended hotels would, hada So the long day wore on
to the got of the hinabitants. ‘HE conductor, Fritz
NE-TWO-JAB. . . . One-two- Héerware Tus we are of curtain mering, pleaded for an|dramatic statement
jab. . . While pushing a pea polleetical fraction atween hour interval, and very soon the place| would come somewhere later.

in waltz-time yesterday, in order guvvingment and sores, we think | i a "
to limber up her nostrils, Jivie he woun be i eae Ca: Soot

everything he can
support the idea.

of wet ground and sprawled full- pooblick hand deelites of hour and twist and screw. There were| Army “pretty substantially.”

length in the muck, Reporters hart. We ‘ealt ad : +
howled with laughter. She spent that @ woard pe Tee he (on fot nelle for glue, for tim

the rest of the morning practis- yes, mought woark oneders woth Even
shbiesinacpdiainicecadiile mineegears and

CROSS

ie

popreeturs hin were pressed into

AY service, to] monwealth need

concert
by sum and scarcely had two bars} Washi
assaulted the ears of the audi-

docshuneerie as a pete lot of ments, the
peeges atorn howt of h
beest. Ki
We are, ho yes,
hand hallways,
Ashura, Kazbulah,

on in January,



report, and the conductor dis-
z appeared through a hole in his
Rizamughan, rostrum, That was all for that
P, Hess: Hoyle bee dammed, we day.
say!

“I don’t think sa
HE suggestion is that the lady

Salary Increases

ONTARIO, Dec. 14,
“Heave somewhat ho!”

Henry James).

cult to understand why manner. Boppingale’s
— a Rear-Admiral in charge of . British Burgundy.

power-house néeds a Pp
4 * Agwin io homesickness. (9) that fs not seaworthy or river- Sport
worthy, but merely mudworthy. BreBery of professional foot-



$46,000,000 annually.




ce a miser seem to control. (9)
X the dropping pebble gave Tt is a long story, and goes back

to the pool. (6)









. (3) > ne ballers might_ end com-}| pay and allowances ranging up

; Pound In'real sorrow, (4) Thane, days of the Cinque Ports. piicating the transfer If| to $20 monthly, New scales give

io Makin tie tae Mrs. Fiogestion that the Saucy 4 man who has been bribed to| the Canadian Army, Navy or Ait

+3 It contents are much get a WelMiheane hoor tee aan play badly is bought by the] Force a recruit basic pay of $87

1s Better in man than machine. (4) Ewart Hod the rueful com- he take a f Se wiane of monthly on entering the service.

he larger of two parts of fore- ment: “I don’t know what you * an en by] Subsistence allowances have also
arm. (4) 4 5 someone else to play well, to
Just a step from the cape. (4) could train exeept water-rats.” whi is his } y due? To
Reins in sticky form, (5) A French visitor to the ship and withae f the t ovat T wieier,

Down the power house said: “This, I of the Siberss Phes j st
1. One to ten, (7) Suppose is your, English genius cage of a man wh ra Spoil the
5 ey ty) ti Githoes s friend, (3) ol oon ae a ing _— bees one syndioate ‘ ,
4 r when 4 \e a ce § t

> } persis in previ 8 instead of a crew, though in anorhen, to, piey| shige badiy,

or avenged ? Out itself a _ by a third to play iy .
(6) , re a beri, with naval tradi ‘and a fourth to play fair
‘alte al “i : — an illustration of that well. fe me so confused that
etteara of de ea in by “es “ce ste . beca’ f
jiraduate a “Rage to ane ea ules Welch, ete, Os, he broke down and left the field
yr Me of the Lake die. YHAT was a charming incident *",edtpaier Tene Your Boy
i at a concert the other day “ Vothi to dh ith

) the soci) ones, (6 when the conductor asked the ‘ ng jo witk me

n lmpetuosity. (4) audience to consent to a two- HE was the bride of a North

~n, Of voptenday'g papie ames, “Minute interval while a player \) Country farmer, but a small
welt PR phe aye: 10.

igie ones wre More leggéd
)

Pu re repaired the m piece of his amount o on her back.
ig, Tin; 19, Satuing: gr, clarinet, Tr ner’ on Bcasion stood betocew hep and the cup

Dome: LLigtuleta: Boat: S, Glee, 12, Viemem someone who for the winning pig.

4 “ Trriptlon 6. Yeoinen: 8. had a against music “Round the cape of a sudden

. Go Saints: 17. Lend: tampe! with the instruments came the ‘p,’ ” as Browning said
before the condéert began. While to the prinver.





GIVE YOUR CHILDREN TOYS FOR CHRISTMAS

THEY WOULD MAKE EXCELLENT GIFTS.
WE HAVE:
Dolls, Toy Cars, Balls, Mouth Organs, Pisto Horns,
Games, Xylophons, Floating Ducks, Buckets, atéring
Cans, Musical Boxes, Tool Sets, Xmas Stockings, Kitten

Wheels, Wheel Barrows.
Also an Assortment of MECHANICAL TOYS.
SO PAY US A VISIT.

T.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 |

Special

f
t
i

BARBADOS ADVOCATE








































aaa t. ota 4 ma
Churchill is ex to the
Rene Pleven,
supports the ideg —
Churchill was one of the fathers
of the idea before he came to
hh but ae ~~ c
ernat i that does not intend to pu
h slides ae bridges fell off three violins. A Nor will he
promise to do so in the futyre,
The Government ade

known to'Churchill, the antagon-
ism in many quarters of the US.
attitude

The U.S. urge Churchill to do

Paris to
But no publie
Sem-j| speech is expected in Paris. Any
probably

My to tet a Soa ta On that
Ot a et sock The players took off their coats| Churchill s met US. Govern-
Wosherbocker skidded on a patch ek stond os yore varst and began to hammer and bang| ment desires on the European

e

The US. was said to have been
m you, Sir, ho ber, for brass fittings, for string.| sold about years ago on the idea
a commissi6dnaire’s braces] that Britain with its fading Com-
ree not join the

/ORD them hotels Hexcuze hif it you secure the broken ends of a tuba.| Army. But Churchill knows that
on pleeze baad speeling, boot hour Finally, with patched-up instru-|he will be asked in no uncertain
continued,} terms when he visits Truman in
“What
About ropean Unity’?.”’ —OP.

Prime Minister Louis St. Laur-
ent announced to a cheering Com-
( in dark glasses and the pho-|™mons salary 8 poner for -—

> tographer in the bowler hat*may| forces, civil employees and Roya
Ferman visitors find tt very be advertising in some soosmane Canadian Mounted Police, costing
be Bracing| the Canadian Government nearly

As a result, enlisted men in the
armed forces, already the highest
paid in the world, get boosts in

NOVELTY BALLOON DANCE —THREE GRAND PRIZES

FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS PLEASE DIAL 4000



SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15,

| GLOBE

_ 5 sic sHows To-pay
|
|

1951



Is Life Too Fast?
Brain Specialist Asks

HE NAMES 20th-CENTURY TROUBLES:—
@ WE FEAR SILENCE
@ WE FEAR SOLITUDE
@ WE FEAR TO THINK

(By CHAPMAN PINCHER) come puppets in a crowd.

Is the tempo of modern life too “We fear CONTEMPLATIVE
fast for the health of the mind? THOUGHT and enmesh ourselves
Dr. Macdonald Critchley, a lead- in feverish activity.
ing London neurologist, believes “Many people give themselves
it is) He has given medical evi- no time for abstract thinking, with
dence for his belief at a private the result that the great fitera-
meeting of more than 100 doctors. ture of yesterday is unread, and

“The restless turmoil of inces- the great literature of tomorrow
sant noisy activity is utidoing the unwritten.”

whi s s ly

good which medicine has slowly No a3

ar a, Sar” "PME Ds. critehley. was subported by
; the Bishop of Pontefract, Dr.
“Ot what avail is it to extend A. H. Morris. He claimed that
the expectation of life, to conquer we were rushed off our feet from
infectious diseases, to improve the day of our. wirth.
surgical technique if nervous dis- Racing motorist, Raymond
orders become more rife? Mays and Air Vice-Marshal J. M.
“We are building up a popule- Kilpatrick, R.A.F. médical chief
tion of elderly hypocrondriacs put the opposing view, that speed
who simply will not fade away.” has not yet outstripped the abili-
He named three fears of mid- ty of the human body to adapt
twentieth century living: itself to new conditions.
“We fear SILENCE, and sur- Fifty-nine doctors agreed with
render ourselves to the tyranny them. Fifty-seven others sup-
of meaningless noise. ported Dr. Critchley.

9.30 A.M. and 1.30 P.M. TO-DAY
TIN PAN ALLEY and BULL FIGHTERS
John PAYNE—Bétty GRABLE —

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TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. & CO

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presents one of
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RAY MILLAND









“We fear SOLITUDE, and be- —L.E.S. JOHN HODIAK r NANCY DAVIS calk
COMER POLICE RAFFLE LEWIS STONE . IAN HAGEN PICTURE

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SATURDAY, DECEMBER i5.

AMERICAN COLUMN :
THERE’S A
TEXAN EYE

ON TRUMAN

By R. M. MACCOLL

NEW YORK,

President Truman, outwardly as
jaunty as ever, has many troubles
hovering over his head these days,
trom the tax collector scandals to
uncertainty ‘over General Ike's
political intentions.

Near the tep of the list is the
Pffectuve activity of a texas Sen-
@tor named Lyndon Johnson, Mr.
J. is boss of the Senate Prepared-
ness Committee and he charges
foud and clear that America’s de-

ce@ efforts are lagging oh-so-
f behind what most people
think they are.

And he alleges specifically that
far much scarce manpower and
matefials go for civilian goods.

So down to sunny Key West,
in Florida, flies Director of Defence
Mobilisation Charles Wilson.

He intended staying just a few
hours, chatting with the President
But Senator Johnson of Texas is
taken so seriously and there is suca
an awful lot to talk about, there
under the palms, that Wilson
cancels his return plane and stays
on for the night.

Probably both Truman and
Wilson wish fervently that Mr. J.
had stayed deep in the heart of
you know where.

Sway
FOR THE FIRST TIME in its
history San Francisco famed
Golden Gate Bridge was closed io
traffic. Reason: A 70-mile gale
caused a sway of 12ft.

Relations

THE U.S. AIR FORCE asked
permission to withhold Canadian
income tax from the salary cheques
of people working for them in
Canada, explaining that this
“would improve relations with
Canada.” But the Treasury crisply
Say ho. They tell Air Secretary
Thomas Finletter that not only
would it not be a legitimate ex-
pense, but they can’t for the life
of them see how it could improve
relations with Canada anyway.

Execution

IN CHICAGO they still do it the
cold-blooded way. Two gunmen
accosted 49-year-old Sam Rinella,
an ex-Capone man under indict-
ment for tax evasion, as he was
returning from a cinema with his
Wife, Quietly }hey asked Mfrs.
Rinella to go and stand on the
porch of the Rinella home, shone
a torch into Rinella’s face to make
Sure they had got the right man
and then shot him dead.

Names

THE OWNERS of two famous
namés speak up on familiar
themés, In Detroit Henry Ford II,
34-year-old grandson of the found-
ing Henry, complains that Gov-
ernment controls are “throttling
the nation’s economy.” And in
New York, Herbert Hoover at 78,
the nation’s only living ex-
President, calls those who consider
nationalism an unmitigated evil
“fuzzy-minded,”

Women

1951



Lak BLING, accom by thi
Buckingham Palace



Kenya Gains £4
Million From
Tourist

LONDON, November 28.
If the enterprising businessmen
of Kenya have their way, East
Africa may one day become a
holiday resort as popular with
tourists as Switzerland or Ber-
muda,

The Colony’s tourist trade_con-
tinues to grow year by year. In
1948, tourists brought some
£2,000,000 to the country; in 1949
this figure rose to about £3,000,-
000. And last year, some 20,000
people visited Kenya and_ the
money they brought with them
added about £4,000,000 to the
Colony’s earning from “invisible
exports.”

Kenya has been fortunate in
getting some valuable free pub-
licity. The film production of
“King Solomon’s Mines” gave
many people their first glimpse
of the attractions of East Africa,
and radio publicity connected
with the release of the film in
the United States was heard by
millions more,

The choice of another film with
an East African setting “Where
No Vultures Fly” as this year’s
offering by the film industry for
the Royal Command Performance
is another victory for the East
African Tourist Association.

But there have been disappoint-
ments, too. Plans were made by
the Association to attract the mid-
dle-income class Ameriean tour-
ist to East Africa, but this tour-
ist trade has been hit by unset-
tled world conditions, Neverthe-
less, it is hoped that a new souree
of dollar income may be derived
from: Americans visiting Kenya
from the oil fields of the Persian
Gulf.

The East African Tourist Trav-
el Association is a joint venture
by the Governments of Kenya,

THE MEN often complain that Tanganyika and Uganda and ¢er-

the women run America, Now
women have started twitting the
men about athletics. Barnard
College’s general secretary Jean
Palmer, addressing the annual
conference of the New York State
Athletic Federation of College
Women, advises the men (in a sly
reference to recent sports
scandals) to “take a tip from us
women and give athletics back to
the students.”

°

Canadian Troops
f 2s f -
Arrive In Europe
ROTTERDAM, Netherlands,
Dec. 13.

The fourth contingent of Can-
adian _ troo; for the North
Atlantic Treaty Organization’s
defence forces arrived in Europe

Thursday. A group of 646 officers
and men mostly of the ist Cana-



dian Hig battalion was wel-
comed by Pierre Dupuy, Canadian
Ambassador to the Netherlands,

Later they will leave for Hanover
to join other Canadian troops in
Europe. —(€P)

Big Stories Of 1951

NEW YORK, Dec. 12,

Editors of United Press an-
nouneed their selections of the ten
biggest news stories of 1951 in the
United States:— First Truman
fires MacArthur. Second, Korean
armistice negotiations. Third, Kef-
auver crime hearings. Fourth,
Government controls to combat
inflation. Fifth, Korean war atro-
cities, Sixth, amateur, sports,
seandals, Seventh, internal rev-
enue dismissals, Eighth, Church-
ill’s return to power. Ninth, Mis-
Souri Kansas floods, Tenth, de-
velopment of tacti¢al atomic weap~
ons.—U.P.





tain local private interests. In
three years, it has definitely put
East Africa on the tourist map.

The days when a trip to “Dark-
est Africa” was an adventure
undertaken only by the most in-
trepid traveller have gone for-
ever. Kenya’s big game attractions
may soon become as popular with
tourists as ski-ing in St. Moritz
is to-day.

At the moment, the provision
of hotel aceommodation and trans-
port facilities is unable to Keep
pace with the flow of tourists.
The Tourists Travel Association
are reported to have the situa-
tion well in hand, however.

The official view is that the
tourist trade will beeome an in-
creasingly important factor in the
economy ot Kenya. Which is
something Dr, Livingstone could
never have foreseen,



Fog Paralyses
London Life

LONDON, Dec. 14.
A thick silver fog paralyzed
Lendon. All planes were ground-
ed and none could land. Ship-
ping stood still in the great port
of London. Seme vessels drop-
ped anchor in the middle of the

Thames River. Trains were run-

ning up to three hours behind
schedule, Trucks carrying food and
goods which keep sprawling Lon-+
don alive moved in convoys led by
torchbearing guides who walked
ahead, Millions of workers were
late. The mail was delayed.

An _ epidemic of accidents
caused more than a score of in-
juries, Visibility was down to
five yards in some places.—U.P,

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Truman Will Name

Mark Clark Envoy
To Vatican Again

(By J. W. FRANTZ)

WASHINGTON, Dec. 14,
Truman threw a challenge at his political opponents in
both parties when he announced that he will again nominate
General Mark Clark as ambassador to the Vatican as soon
as next Congress should meet.

Informed sources predicted that the Senate will be
deluged with communications both for and against United
States diplomatic representation at the Vatican, and that
the issue will inevitably become involved ni the Presidential
race in 1962.

They also believed that the
Senate Foreign Relations Com-
mittee to which the nomination
presumably will be referred, will
be reluctant to report on the
nomination without clear indica-
tions of the views of the principal
candidates or aspirants for the
Presidential nominations.

Truman’s step will cause
political antagonism in some states
im the South and West, but some
Democrats think that it will
strengthen the Democratic Party
in many large Northern and Middle
Western cities, where there is a
large Catholic population,

Taft Keeps Quiet

Senator Rober; A. Taft has
made no public cemmitment on
the question of a Vatiean envoy
beyond commenting that it was a
matter to be studied. As chief
Republican policy maker in the
Senate, Taft would apparently be
required to take some position be-
fore Senate confirmation would be
possible,

Plitical observers think that the
Vatican question will be one of the
early political hurdles for General
Eisenhower if and when he starts
an active campaign for the Re-
publication Presidential nomina-
tion,

Endorsement of the proposal
would presumably give him a
powerful nucleus of support in
the New England States, in Michi-
gan, and Iinois, where ‘the
ffatholie population is very large
and would be impressive to a
— bloc of representatives still
undecided regarding an ambassa-
dor to the Vatican,

Politicians Impressed

Democratic politicians were
deeply impressed by the intention
of Truman to “carry on” with the
Clatk nomination, They recognize
that it will cause much antagonism
among Southern States Democrats.
whére many people already are
dis-affected by Truman’s “Civil
rights” programme.

man, therefore, has risked
revival of the “Dixiecrat” inde-
pendent Democratic Party move-
ment in 1052.

Neither Democratic , nor Re-
publican Party headquarters has
yet lauhehed any active political
campaign in a Partisan sense on
the question of sending an_am-
bastador to the Vatican. —U.P



GEN. MARK CLARKE

Heat is



growing

Standard Oil To
Spend $113mIn °52

SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 14,

The Standard Oil Company of
California will spend $113,000,000
on exploration and oil field devel-
opment next year, the President
T. S. Petersen has said.

This will include operations in
Venezuela, he said. The Company
will spend more than $180,000,000
in 1952 to inerease production and
refining facilities. —U_P.

child's reserves of strength.

lost energy,and meet the
extra demands of growth,



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ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE

U.K. Soldiers
Kill Two

Saboteurs

BRITISH

|
I:





}

H.Q. Suez Canal ida!
Dec, 14.

A communique said that two

Egyptians who were attempting to

snip cable lines were killed last

E) Ballah and Port Said.

Terrorisis also attempted to
ambush the car in which-Royal Air
Wing Commander John
Barker, was riding from a visit to
an outlying station near Tel EI
Kebir. Shots crackled and two
hit the car, but Barker escaped
uninjured.

Commenting on the Egyptian
Cabinet decision to permit civil-
Yans to carry arms, a British
spokesman said that any Egyptiar
seen carrying arms openly in the
Canal Zone would be arrested and
handed over to the Egyptian
Police. He added, “no doubt the
Police will let them go.”

British officials feared that the
Egyptian decision would lead to a
new wave of terrorism in the
Canal Zone.—U.P.












r R good looks tell you they’re just right.
You know, too, when you look at the price
tag, that you can’t get finer value. Illustrated
is a Two-tone Gimped Brogue. Tied to every
pair is the John White Guarantee Shield—the
sign which means ‘ just right’! Look for it in
leading stores in Barbados.

Airline Strikers
To Return To Work

RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec. 14,
Airline employees on strike in
Brazil will return to work this
morning. This decision was taken
overnight in obedience to Gov
ernment instructions, although un-
der protest, in view of the fact that
the strikers’ demand have not been
met by the Airlme owners.
The strike began a week ago in
all but two of Brazil’s airlines
By Sunday it became nation-wide
yd caused chaos on the railways
and roads through overloading.
—UP.

made'by

JOHN WHITE

means made justiright



Reds Prepared For
U.S. Air Attacks

8TH ARMY, H.Q., Korea, Dec, 14,






























United States Sabrejets shot
down their 14th Russian built
MIG15 jet fighter in 24 hours and

damaged three more. Seventy-four
sabrejets and 110 MIGs tangled in

to-day’s two air battles over
Northwest Korea One Red jet
was destroyed and two damaged
in this morning’s dog fight, and
another damaged in the afternoon
clash.

By dusk, the Sabrejet score for
the two days stood af 2% MIGs
destroyed or damaged.

No Sabrejets were lost ‘n eorm-
bat to-day, but three other United
Nations planes a Thunderjet, a
Shooting Star jet and a propeller
driven Mustang—were shot down
by Red ground fire on attack
missions.

U.S. airmen found Communists
better prepared for them than
yesterday when Sabrejets shot
down a record 13 MIGs in similar
battles. —-U.P,




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PAGE FOUR



—$—$—$—.

|
eK i
BARBADOS Sp ADVOCATE.
Green SSS fone
Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetown

Saturday, December 15, 1951

ONE PARTY

THE first elections to be held in Barba-
dos under adult suffrage, has ended in the
liquidation of the only political party that
could act as an opposition. And this has
happened despite the fact that the Elect-
ors’ Association offered more candidates
for election than did the victorious Labour
Party. Whoever leads the remnant of the
Electors’ Association now that its Leader
has been rejected by the electors of St. ,
James will not be leading a political party.
He will be only a senior member of an-
other small group which survives like the
Congress Party in embryo, but which can
have little hope of ever becoming an Op-
position Party again” until its membership
is changed,

The Electors’ Association must either
cease to exist as a political party or it must
be born again as a new party with new
ideals and new membership. The majority
of the people have clearly shown that they
do not want it. And they have done more
than that. They have shown that they
want the Labour Party to govern them in
preference to any other. Mr. Adams stands
securely at the head of a political party |
with a majority large enough to govern
Barbados and with an unchallengable
mandate from the majority of the elector-
ate to carry out the promises made to the
voters before the elections were held. His
responsibilities are immense and his task
will not be easy. No head of a political
party can escape criticism from within the
ranks of his own party and there are some
new members in the House who may want
to spread their wings and to follow inde-
pendent lines which may not be approved
by the Party Leader. But should there be
any such attempt, Mr. Adams will be able
to take necessary action in the certain
knowledge that for the first time in the
island’s long history the majority of the
people have returned a Party to power and
not individuals.

That is the only explanation of the fact
that the Labour Party gained sixteen of
the twenty-four seats in the House. The
last minute announcement that the senior
member for Christ Church is a member of
the Barbados Labour Party is another con-
firmation of this voting by Party. Only
two parishes, St. Philip and St. John, re-
jected the Labour Party. St. James gave
the one Labour candidate 2,849 single
votes out of a total of 3,030 and would
probably have returned another Labour



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



“B.W.1. Problems Bristle NOBODY'S



With Difficulties”

LONDON
new Government
seeking the best
tackling some of the
economic difficulties that

Britain’s
vigorously
means of
many

is

affect the West Indian colonies,
according to Mr. A. T. Lennox-
Boyd, Minister of State for
Colonial Affairs,

“But the whole thing

bristles with difficulties,” he

warned, in an interview with

B.U.P

Mr. Lennox-Boyd has made a
specialised study of West Indian
affairs during the past few years.
Now, as a member of the Gov-
ernment, his sympathetic under-
standing of West Indian problems
will play a big part in shaping
new Colonial policies.

The Government has already
announced its intention to stimu-
late production of commodities in
the Colonial Empire in general
and the West Indies will take its
place in this programme, But
there are many other problems to
be faced which are peculiar to the
West Indies,

One of the main tasks, said Mr.
Lennox-Boyd, is to devise some
means to absorb the surplus la-
bour available in the West Indies,

“We hope to be able to speed
up the establishment of secondary
industries in these territories,” he
said, “particularly those industries
which use local raw materials,

“The sort of industries we
want to see in the West Indies are
those in which the labour factor
is an important one. We should
like to see industries in which
the greatest possible number of
workers can be employed.

“We hope that most of the
capital investment required in
the West Indies will come from

largely nullified by present tax-
aaon policy in the United King-
dom, which levies tax at the Tull
rate on profits earned by British
capital in the West Indies. This,
he indicated, is one of the prob-
lems now being considered by
the Government,

Of the possible secondary in-
dustries, Mr. Lennox-Boyd men-
tioned the manufac.ure of paper
and newsprint from bagasse. An
investigation into the use of
bagasse to make packing material
for rum exports in Barbados is
already being carried out by the
Colonial Development Corpora-
tion, he pointed out, and he
promised to make further in-
quiries into the progress of this.
“Consultation With Colonies”

The new Government intends to
pursue a policy of prior consulta-
tion with the colonial territorics
On any important decision that
vitally affects them, the Minister
continued,

He referred to the Anglo-Cuban
Trade agreement concluded by the
late Government and pointed out
that the main protest was . over
the way it was negotiated. Sugar-
producing territories were not kept
fully informed of the negotiations,
as they should have been.

Asked about suggestions tha:
there had been a lack of co-
ordination in the past between the
Colonial Office, the Ministry of
Food and the Board of Trade in
taking decisions vital to the
Colonies, Mr. Lennox-Boyd ex-
pressed the hope that such a situa-
tion would not arise under this
Government.

The present negotiations be-
tween the U.K, Government and
the Commonwealth sugar pro-

private sources in Britain, but we ducers, now going on in London,
should like to see some from the are primarily the concern of the
United States as well. Of course, Ministry of Food, which is the
we also have the Colonial Devel. Government’s buying agent, he
vpment Corporation, whose job — is geen tihinn oi
it is to fill in the gaps where 7 :

available private capital is not the sugar the West Indies can



candidate, had there been another, Even
in St. Andrew the Labour lady candidate,
was. successful because of the obvious pre-
ference that the voters had for an individ-
ual member of the Electors’ Association
rather than for the party to which he be-
longed. :

The odds were of course heavily
weighted against the Electors’ Association.
In St. George for instance, Mr, Dowding
was defeated by both Labour candidates
despite the fact that the 2,333 votes cast in
his favour exceeded the total 2,131 votes
cast for all candidates in the 1948 elections,
No political party suffering the handicaps
that must result in a community where
the appeal-of-racialism is naturally the
strongest influential factor in election re-
sults could hope to compete against the
numerical superiority of those who formed
the majority of the voters. The fact that
Mr. Fred Goddard, Mr. Dowding and Mr.
Toppin could get so many votes in Christ
Church, St. George and St. Michael is a
tribute to the efforts made by the Electors’
Association to compete against an elector-
ate which has been so consistently taught
to believe that white men are, like the
ancient Greeks, to be feared, especially
when bearing gifts. The elections are over
and the Barbados Labour Party is in power
with a majority of eight over all other
parties, There are four members of the
Electors’ Association, two members of the
Congress Party and two Independents.
Opposition in the House of Assembly can-
not exist unless it comes from within the
Labour Party itself, The people of Barba-
dos must therefore be prepared to accept
One Party Government for a period of
three, and possibly five years. Now is the
time to prepare the formation of a new
Party which will become the Opposition
Party of the next elections. The alternative
is for the people to rest content with One
Party Government. It would be some-
what ironical if this should ‘prove to be
the final result of adult suffrage.





Pea Trees In Hedgerows

The Editor, the Advocate,

SIR,—I have read with intergst a statement by the Secre-
tary of the Agricultural Society regarding the compulsory
planting of pigeon peas tn the hedgerows of canefields which
appeared in your paper on the 12th December

It is noted that the supervision of this Local Food Pro-
duction Control Order rests with the Department of Agri-
culture ahd it is to be hoped that this Department when

seeing that the order is carried out will also take the pre-
caution to make sure that the planting of these trees will
not in any way interfere with the road visibility at corners
and cause the obliteration of traffic signs

The Barbatlos Automobile Association has been working

steadily for several months to get plantation owners to
leave at the corners of fields a small triangle of ground
clear of canes, pea trees or high grass, and so far, have
received the fullest co-operation from the planters whom
they have approached.

The Association is always ready to hear from the public
of any dangerous corners and will do their best to have

the trouble remedied, but it must be remembered that when
the obstruction is on private property it can only be removed |
through the’ courtesy and public-spiriteed action of the]
owner, |
Yours faithfully,
E. A. WAY
Secretary, |

The Barbados Automobile Association

adequate.”

Mr, Lennox-Boyd agreed that
the effect of the Pioneer Indus-
tries Laws, under which some
West Indian colonies offer a
“tax holiday” as an incentive to

send us,” the said. “But we must

dies can also contribute more!
timber to the Government cam-|
paign for increased production of
colonial commodities, Timber, said |
the Minister, figures prominently |
in the Colonial Office plans.

One of the problems of increas- |
ing timber production in British |
Guiana, however, is to get the |
timber out of the interior, said|
Mr. Lennox-Boyd. This might re-
quire some. increased capital in-|
vestment in xoads and transport |
services.

Election Cut B.W.I. Visit

Mr, Lennriox-Boyd visited the)
West Indies a few months ago and |
intended to make a full tour of |
all the Caribbean colonies. But he |
had to cut short his trip and fy |
home in order to take part in the
General Election campaign. |

He spent a few days in Jamaica)
and then went on to Antigua, St.
Kitts and Barbados. He had in-|
tended to spend more time in Ja-|
maica and Barbados on his home- |
ward journey. |

“But in Barbados,” he said, “I
received news of the General
Election and had to change my
plans hurriedly. I went on to
Trinidad and spent just six hours
there—all im the dark.”

Mr. Lennox-Boyd arrived in,
Trinidad by air at midnight and
left for home at six o'clock in the
morning. Throughout the night, ,
he sat up in a long discussion with’
the Governor, Major-General Sir
Hubert Rance.

“I have always been fascinated
by the West Indies,” he said.
“Even as a boy, 1 thought the
Caribbean was one of the most
romantic and colourful spots in
the world. I always longed to go
there and I very much regretted
having to cut my visit short.”

Now Mr. Lennox-Boyd is hav-
ing plenty of opportunities to show
his Parliamentary abilities as one
of the younger members of Mr.
Churchill’s team. Apart from his
own work in the House of Com-
mons, he is dealing with Parlia-
mentary business for Mr. Oliver



Apart from sugar, the West In-| Monday—The sad tale of a cock that died too

reserve a modest part of our mar-
ket for foreign sugar â„¢m order to
fulfil our obligations under the
International Sugar Agreement.
That agreement was concluded
before the war to protect all pro-

Lyttelton, the Colonial Secretary,
who is touring the Far East, and
for Mr. J, G. Foster, Under-Secre- |
tary for Commonwealth Rela-
tions, who is with the British
delegation “to. the Council

; ‘ ; f
new — industrial. _development, is ducers including the West Indies.” ‘Surope. in Strasbourg.—B.U.P. mt
N ews From Brit i
By DAVID TEMPLE ROBERTS day is “Does Cherwell have com- The Bar
me . iene plete confidence in Plowden? Faverntten been edt. ts |
nston S. Churchill spoke on iv ‘ : Pies y
the eve of Parliament going into Laat Ot The Bpstiva! visitors wondering into Fleet

recess for Christmas.

and he presented it not in the
secret session that he has long
wanted, but openly to the House
of Commons. Surprise was his in-
sistence on a point he made dur-
ing the General Election that
United States atomic bombs would

be despatched from air bases in
Kast Anglia, and that this made
Britain the peculiar and vulner-
target of Soviet counter-

able
offensive in the event of war,

It is a sample theme put force-
fully. It may be the centre of Win-
ston’s negotiating on his journeys
to Paris and Washington, before
the House of Commons meets

again,

The Prime
question of defence, went out of
his way to be conciliatory to the
former Government.

the Conservatives would carry

repeat the call-up of young ex-

soldiers for brief training periods.

That was the House of Com-
mon’s end-of-term speech. The
new Government now has a great

weight of business on its hands,
and has chosen to go away and

think for seven weeks. Winston

Churchill fs believed to have found cess Elizabeth and Prince Philip 2%4 exploration,
that the hardest weight on him is fall into the half of humanity that

the economic crises of Britain—
and yet it is only what optimistic
Conservatives call a “Ten per cent,
crisis”, the country needs to do
only about 10 per cent. better all
round, Yet an economic crisis is
perhaps the hardest for Winston
Churchill to tackle—he who likes
the grand sweep of world strategy
rather than juggling with figures.

A great weight of responsibility
seems to weigh on Lord Cherwell,
who is presumably trusted by the
Prime Minister to explain to him
the significance of the figures
served up by the financial and
other departments.

Meanwhile the key financial
question is in the hands of the
“Three Wise Men’—Averell Har-
riman for the United States, Sir
Edwin Plowden for Britain, and
M. Jean Monnet for France.

co-ordinator of planning. As an
observant Frenchman asked me
yesterday, the key question of the



Ou





Who Pays?

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—I must really ask to be
allowed to congratulate you on
the article with the above head-
ing in last Tuesday’s paper.

It was indeed most enlighten-
ing, astonishingly so. I had a
general idea that the island was
financed by a comparatively
small number of citizens, but to
learn that most of the ‘$3,675,740,
the total income of the Treasury
during 1950-51, was provided
and paid in by 189 individuals
and 210 companies, “was an eye
opener indeed, and it ought to be
seriously reflected upon by every
thoughful person, and passed on
to the community at large.

But to go a big step further,
You went on to state that the
big paroghial income of St.
Michael, around $600,000 is pro-
vided in the main by the same
individuals and companies. One
firm, for instance, paid $31,228,
another $28,080, and a_ third
$26,841. While several contri-
buted sums of $15,000 and
$10,000. Enlightening and signi-
ficant indeed. And I suppose
much the same is true of the
other parishes,

But I think the substance of
the last paragraph of the article,
pointing out that “it is the abili-
ty initiative and _ enterprise of
the minority described above

His theme
was Defence—a notable theme—

Minister, on the

He admitted
that most of the Labour defence
ideas had been sound enough—and
on %
with the atomic programme, and aL

Sir sort will have the sympathy of turned inwards—a grisly detail—|
Edwin was appointed as Attlee’s thousands who dislike, and have and devours yaks and men indif-

Readers Say: _ |

They were auctioning off the Street where Temple Bar is. So}
oddments at the Festival, the other many have heard of the famous |

day. It was a wet, dreary win- “Bar with its arches built by
ter’s day in the Riverside Restau- Christopher Wren, to mark the
rant, overlooking the Thames. Western entry into his rebuil

Furniture went quite cheaply, But City of London.
some housewives came in to bid |
against the dealers for linen The answer is that Temple Bar |
table-cloth and centrepieces, can now be found in Theobald’s
The South Bank is dismal, now, Park, in Enfield—transported, ig-
Dismantling will be slow. The nominiously, to a suburb.
Skylon still protrudes into the In a passion of Victorian utili- |
London sky, but it is no longer lit tarianism, seventy years ago, the
ut night. The steeple-jacks who Bar, which was holding up the city |
have been working on it in wind man’s horse-drawn omnibus, and
and high weather have almost the stockbroker’s phaeton, was
stripped its exterior. The fate of demolished, Years later the orig-
the Skylon is uncertain. The Mar- inal stones were discovered in a
quis of Bath has made a bid for it, builder’s yard, and put together, |
He is a nobleman who has been once more, to grace nothing but
one of the most financially success- themselves in a remote suburb.
ful at the new aristocratic enter-
prise of throwing open his house _ Now there is an _ excellent
to the public. In the grounds of Scheme prepared to, dismantle
Longleat he intends to erect the Wren’s little masterpiece—one of |
Skylon as an added attraction, His his only works on a small. scale
Marchioness is reported as saying Still intact, in a sense—and Tre-|
thought it was a dotty idea at rect it on the North side of St.
first... .” It reminds me of the Paul’s at least within its native |
eccentric_18th Century magnate, “ity. : |
Beckford, who built the astonish- The Abominable Snowman
ing Fonthill Tower to have the I reported that the “Times”
pleasure of watching it fall down newspaper occasionally defies
in a great storm. tradition and “scoops” the more
‘No Oysters, Please adventurous press of London with |
It is reliably learned that Prin- @" exclusive story of adventure |
L Thus they pub-|
lished the brilliant accounts by the |
leader of the Everest expedition,
Eric Shipton. }

abhor the oyster rather than the
half that worships the mollusc.

This is sad for Australia, where,
I am told, the Royal couple would
have been offered oysters, even for
breakfast.

More surprising, the Times has
today published what are surely |
the most mysterious photographs |
of our age—the tracks of the}

London’s oyster eaters have been Abominable Snowman who haunts
forced into the luxury corner by the Himalayan heights and has |
the fabulously rising prices of the never been seen by European ex- |
native. Only a last single haunt plorer. Repeatedly, since 1919,
remains of the great chain of oys- reports of the strange tales of a
ter bars that used to decorate Lon- great and fearsome beast living
don in the Victorian age—where above 20,000 ft. in altitude come
oysters were sixpence or nine- back. The porters of expeditions |
pence a dozen. In the last rem- tell of the monster that nobody has |
nant of Victorian oyster-eating seen without dying. The zoologists |
marble-topped tables and old have examined his trucks before—
plates specially made for the and given opinions as widely vari-
house preserve the chilly atmos- ous as otter, lemor, and bear. The |
phere of the oyster-tub. tale declares that the Abominable |

Princess Elizabeth and her Con- Snowman walks with his feet

|

been compelled to sit watching ferently. |
addicts smacking their lips of the | The original ancestor of the!
obnoxious, flaccid, morsel. Russian Bear?



which have built up and continue able of doing, yet our chastise-
to maintain our industries and ment is proportionate and gentle,
commerce”, needs to be particu- like that of the loving mother in
larly emphasised. They feed whom is no ill will.
and clothe and house us all, be- But among some at home and
cause they both provide employ- abroad it is otherwise. Here, by
ment for the great majority and some, Worrell, it is argued “sold”
enable the island to import the the side. He is a selfish cricketer,
multitudinous supplies on which for he refused to stand up and
we all depend. for civilised take Lindwall’s bumpers on his
living. I think this needs to be shoulders and ‘head’ and save the
broadcast and repeated until cusable in the case of the ‘unin-
everybody has got hold of it. fesrond’, Sut of me ‘supposedly in-
side. The veriest nonsense! Ex-
And you clinch the argument by ¢ormed’ deep-seated jealousy,

asking: “what would. we do in’ int i _
without the big taxpayers?” I Moatee he aan. nsuperable aver

gree and add: without the en-
terpeise , and capital of the big _ And the occasion offers them an



business man and _ planter? opportunity for emitting their ven-
COMMON. SENSE, , °™ous darts. Yea, the corners of
13th December, 1951. their mouth lift in pleasing sar-|

casm. Others too relegate his
brilliant stroke play to vanity for,
To the Editor, The Advocate— say they, he poses for the camera
SIR,—Please allow me to make When he makes a stroke but cric-
some observations on the two test keter B. makes his strokes and
matches recently completed in comes off before the camera can
Australia snap him, What jealous ignorance |
West Indian cricket fans had 2°d intentional contortion of the|
fondly believed our team would {Uth! In 1951 Wisden says there
easily have routed their oppon- 8 hardly to be found now-a-days
ents but since that was wishful @ batsman with a more detached
thinking, the major blame has @Pproach to the game. Whom
been laid on, Frank Worrell, for °USht we to believe? |
the loss of the matches. While we Abroad, Harold Dale would re-|
do blame Frankie for attempting Move him from the list of first|
strokes that only this rare batting list bastmen and even from future |
genius dare attempt and for not test sides. What impudence ! What}
developing the martial attitude sacrilege! |
and battering the Australian at- SANE JUDGEMENT. |
tack into pulp, as he is well cap- 11th December, 1951,



SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1951



DIARY

soon illustrates clearly enough for all of
us that the paths of the evil doer are hard.
Nobody has sent me any chickens this
year so I had to put an order out in the
village. The day of the sale arrived, but
no cock. I heard the story later at second
hand. It seems that the figure of a woman
was seen trembling and shaking all over
the neighbourhood as she spread the tale
of the cock as a warning to all her neigh-
bours. She had fed the cock that morning:
fed him so well that when his little head
began to shake, she had given him water.
This soothed him for a bit. But he was
still a bit on the light side. So she stuffed
him with more -food, until he choked.
Now the woman has no cock and is suf-
fering from remorse! I have no cock but
lobsters are in good supply.

Tuesday—He was sixty perhaps, a well built
man with broad shoulders, and a happy
face lit up by smiles. We met in Trafalgar
Square next to the little umbrella from
which the policeman mysteriously dis-
appears sometime near noon. He was sit-
ting on his cart and I in my little two-
seater. The traffic was coming down from
the Old Bridge and flowing towards Nel-
son.

I heard his deep clear voice over my
shoulder “Day aint no policeman, but we
kin still stop.” He grinned. “That's right”,
I said and waved him goodbye as I rattled
across the Chamberlain boards. We are
good friends now, all because of the miss-
ing cop.

Wednesday—Unhappiest man I heard about
today is the staunch member of the
B.W.U., who hasn’t got a single Labour
candidate to vote for in Christ Church.
He’s really mad at the Labour Party.
Down in the city a couple of women were
being exhorted to vote Labour.

“Thanks” came the simultaneous reply
from two throats, “we’ve had Labour.
We've got two to support.”

Thursday—Being a good democrat I put my
two crosses in the nearest polling booth
and then drove one voter into Bridge-
town. She then took a ’bus up to Christ
Church and did her duty by placing her
crosses. On the way home some two hours
later I was accosted by a policeman in
Trafalgar Square. He was pushing a bi-
cycle. When he had given it to a friend, I
took him as far as St. Stephen’s Church

where he did his duty by marking a cross
or two.

Which all goes to prove that it isn’t too
easy to vote, even if there are so many
polling booths about. The good lady who
lives opposite to one polling booth had
I understand to walk quite a long way up
the road to another before she could -vote
for her man,

But as one young lady put it. “Things
are brightening up in Barbados. Last
Thursday we had the exhibition, And

today we had voting”. It makes a change
doesn’t it?

Friday—One good turn never deserves an-
other. Once when I tried to help a friend
by mentioning that I got my butter more
cheaply than he did, my butter woman
got to hear about it and pushed up her
price. And now that I’ve been telling
everybody how many eggs I can get for
them I can’t get any for myself.

Moral: Egotism is anti-social but some-
times necessary for self-preservation.

Sometimes when I have to stop my car
at night because of other people’s cars
bright lights I sit and think until it’s safe
to go on again. The other night I couldn’t
go on again. When the lights had died
down I found myself in a ditch, and I
haven't been able to get out up to the
time of going to press.

Prodnose: I don’t believe that story.
You’re lying as usual.

Nobody: Of course, I’m lying. What
else can you do in a ditch? And even
though it’s quite true that it wasn’t my
car that went in the ditch it did happen
to another man I know. So put that in
your gipsy little pipe and smoke it. Bah!

Saturday—I was looking down the Literary
Row the other day: (It’s still behind St.
Mary’s when I saw a trim little van with
letters go speeding by and turn up the
the market alley somewhere. I’m always
seeing that trim little van in Bridgetown
these days. But it doesn’t seem to have
the slightest effect on the number of stray
dogs in the City. Do you know that I was
quite shocked the other day (I’m still
shaking all over) when I'saw a poor beast
lying at the Public Building’s Gate and
no van in sight. I really believe that if
the SPCA drove less and walked more in
Bridgetown there would be less stray
dogs in the City. Or am I getting it all
mixed up and the SPCA is waiting for
the people in the City to tell them about
these dogs? It may be so. But they know
now don’t they?

,8

P.S. And there’s the odd cat too
P.P.S. Now that they are only four

fishing boats off Brooklyn beach the fish
are getting quite venturesome. If cavalli
jump much nearer inshore I won't need
any flying fish anyhow.











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1 semana

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 15, 1951

LABOUR WINS 1

Gains

Overall

Majority Of 8

@ From Page 1

said that he would continue where
he left off.
St. Michael

At the Garrison, counting of the
votes of the candidates who were
running for the parish of St.
Michael ended just after 4.30 p.m.
yesterday. Both Labour candi-
dates were again re-elected for
the parish of St. Michael. Mr.
M. E. Cox who is again senior
member got 11,135 votes while Mr.
T. O, Bryan received 10,736 votes.

The two_ Electors’ Association
candidates Mr. A. R. Toppin and
Mr. V. Griffith received 4,925
votes and 2,802 votes respectively.
The total number of voters were
17,136, 8,255 were males and 8881
females

After Mr, H. H. Williams, Re-
turning Officer had given the re-
sults, Mr. Cox (Senior member
for St. Michael) told the elector-
ate that he was indeed proud that
he had their vote on the fourth
occasion as Senior representative

for the parish of St. Michael, The
election had been fought from
every angle and many of them

were disappointed in the manner
in which many people took it.

He hoped that all those who
were chosen would go to the
House with much harmony and
goodwill and add much to improve
the standard of living in the
island.

St. James

A crowd of over 100 rushed into
the yard at St. James Almshouse
at 12.55 p.m. yesterday to hear
Mr. J. H. C. Thorne, Returning
Officer,-announce that Mr. Elles-
worth St. Aubyn Holder had
topped the poll in St. James.

Mr. Holder was returned Senior
Member with 3,030 votes. Mr.
E. K. Walcott was elected Junior
Member with 1,489, giving Mr.
Holder a majority of 1,541 votes.
Mr. J. H. Wilkinson, the other
candidate, got 1,361 votes.

In this parish there were 5.744
registered and 4,394 voted.
Twenty-four were spoilt votes.
Of those who voted 2,304 were
women and 2,096 men,

From early in the morning
people began to gather outside
the walls of the Almshouse.
Policemen on duty prevented
them from entering the yard.

At 10.40 a.m. Mr, Wilkinson
was strolling up and down the
yard. Shortly afterwards he went
back into the Vestry Room where
the votes were being counted.

Mr. Walcott too was seen by
the crowd. He came out of the
Vestry Room and walked in the
direction of the Aimshouse build-
ing. After about three minutes
he returned to watch the count-
ing. Mr. Holder remained in the
Vestry Room until the counting
was over,

Scattered showers throughout
the morning had the crowd séek-
ing shelter on many occasions.

The last few minutes before
the announcement were very
tense. Mr. Jack Thorne came

into the yard and instructed the

Police Sargeant to allow the
people to enter the yard.

They all looked anxious to hear
the results. Mr Thorne an-
nounced that Mr. Holder was re-

Member and there
was a loud cheer. This cheering
kept up, and when Mr. Thorne
announced the number of votes
of the other candidates he could
scarcely be heard.

Mr. Holder, addressing the
crowd, said; “Electors, parishion-
ers and visitors to the Parish, to-
day by your whole-hearted de-
cision of yesterday, I am here to
thank you for returning me as
Senior Member.

“My task has now begun and
it is great, therefore I ask you
to pray for me. I vow that I
shall be loyal to the people of
this parish and the community.
From the bottom of my heart. I
say “Thank You.”

St. Peter

Mr. K. N. R. Husbands, last
Speaker of the House of Assem-
bly, topped the polls at St. Peter
with 2,468 votes. leading Mr.
F. L. Walcott, Member of the
Executive Committee who. ran
second by 265 votes. Mr. Wal-
cott got 2,203 votes. They are
both of the Labour Party.

turned Senior

For that Special Occasion _ f; |

Mr. Walcott was senior to Mr.
Husbands in the last House.

The other contestant in the con-
stituency, Mr. C. C. “Bob” Cum-
berbatch, (Candidate of the Elec-
tors’ Association) got 495, saving
his deposit of £30 by 22 votes.

Out of an electorate of 4,332
people, 2,834 went to the polls.
Mr. Cumberbatch got 216 plump
votes, Mr. Husbands 133 and Mr.
‘Walcott 43.

The counting began around
9 am. at the All Saints’ Boys’

School and the Returning Officer,
Mr. G. Corbin, declared the re-
sults around 12.39 p.m.

It ~as all quiet at the Boys’
School. From 9 a.m. people were
gathering slowly and shortly be-
fore the results were declared,
a fair crowd patiently awaited
the results.

They cheered the successful
eandidates vigorously after they
thanked their supporters, Mr
Cumberbatch also thanked his
supporters.

This was
spree for

the beginning of 2
the supporters of the
elected candidates. They wore
garlands on their clothing and
in their hair, and assembling in
mobs they sang and danced,

St. Lucy
Mr. J. E. T. Brancker, who was

returned junior member to Mi
L. E. Ward in St. Lucy in the
1948 elections, was returned

senior member tor his constituen-
cy with 1,686 votes.

“Mr. Brancker is a member of
the Labour Party and his col-
league Mr. L. A. Williams, ran
second with 1,315 votes, Mr
Brancker holds a majority of 371
votes over Mr. Williams.

Mr, L. E. Ward was dropped,
getting 1,119 votes. Mr. S. A. Wal-
cott, 487 votes, and Mr. I. Sobers,
173 votes, lost their deposits.

The counting was lseld at the
Mess House Girls’ School.

Three thousand and five elect-
ors of St. Lucy went to the polls
out of a total electorate of 3,925.
The Returning Officer Mr. Bar-
nett declared the results of the
polls at 1.05 p.m.

St. Lucy was even more quiet
than St. Peter. Searcely 100
people stood around the school to
hear the results. After the polls
were declared, Mr. Brancker and
Mr. Williams thanked their sup-
porters. Mr. Sobers was the only
other candidate present and he
did not address the crowd.

The people quietly left the
school yard.
St. Andrew
Some 200 of the St. Andrew

electorate turned out to hear the
results of the election and when
the Returning Officer declared the
figures showing Mrs, Bourne at
the top of the polls, there was
uproarious applause,

The returns were: Mrs Bourne
(L) 1,372 votes of which 1,034
were plumps; Mr, Haynes (E)
1,316 of which 305 were plumps
and Mr. Gill (BE) 1,178 of which
122 were plumps,

Mrs, Bourne and Mr. Haynes
were therefore declared elected

as the representatives of the
parish, 2
Mrs. Bourne addressing the

electorate, called them her friends
and said that it was one of the
proudest moments of her life. She
referred to the casting of the votes
and said that it was a credit to
the electors of St. Andrew, She
had asked them to break her neck
with plumps, She said, and seeing
how well they had attempted it,
she was surprised that she could
still speak to them, “I feel that
you have done your duty,” said
Mrs. Bourne, “and by the help of
God, I will go to the House of
Assembly and serve you fearlessly,
impartially, conscientiously and to
the best of my_ability.” She would
essist the Labour Party in the
good work they were doing and
would continue to do.

Mr. Haynes said that from the
number of votes cast it was
evident that half the parish had
voted for him and he considered
that a very great honour, He
thanked them all from the bottom
of his heart.

Although Mrs. Bourne was re-
turned senior to him in the parish,
yet in the House of Assembly he
would be senior to her, There was

i



———

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

6 SEATS

LABOUR'S VICTORY



The overjoyed crowd chesred their greetings to the newly elected senior member for St. James, Mr.
E. St. A. Holder who topped the Poll with 3,030 votes out of a total election roll of 4,394 cast.



therefore no real difference, He
was conscious of their esteem for
him and would assure them that
he would give them the best of
service in the House,

Mr. Haynes then told his
abourers that Mr, Gill had asked
him to make an excuse for his
absence and to thank them for the
tupport they had given him,

His absence was due to the fact
that an old friend of thepeople
was dying, and therefore he
could not, as much as he would
have liked, leave him to be there
with them.

Both members thanked the
Returning Officer Mr, F. A.
Ingram for the able manner in
which he had _ conducted the
election

St. George

Over 600 people outside the
St. George Boys’ School heard
Mr. W. A. Yearwood, Returning
Officer, announce the results of

the election. Mr, Errol Walton
Barrow was returned Senior
TAember with 3,616 votes and Mr.
I! E, Milley Junior Member with
3,476. The cther candidate, Mr.
H. A. Dowding got 2,333 votes.
After, the results were an-
nounced Mr, Dowding was the
first to leave the School. He was

followed by Mr, Miller whose
red pick-up was loaded with
people. Mr, Miller was cheered

as he left the area.

The car carrying Mr, Barrow
found it impossible to get through
the large number of Mr Barrow’'s
admirers who surrounded it. One
man got On the top of the car and
praised Mr. Barrow.

In St, George 7,301 » people
registered. Well over 170 votes
were spoilt,

Christ Church
In Christ Church, Mr. C. E.
Talma got 5,231 votes to be re-
turned senior member. Of these

4,739 were plumps, 789 more than |

all the votes of the other can-
didates together. Mr. F. C. God-
dart tne other member to be elect-
ed, gained 2,248, 211 of which were
plumps. In this constituency 7,612
voted.

Mr. W. W. Reece who was re-
turned junior member of the
House as an Electors’ Association
candidate in the last session, lost
his seat at this election, gaining
only 1,978, 270 less than Mr. God-
dard. Mr. Brathwaite an in-
dependent candidate, gained 135
voies, 26 of which were plumps
and the other candidate, Mr. Birch,
gained 83, 45 of which were
plumps. The amount of spoilt
votes was 191.

Mr. Talma told the people,
“Fellow electors of the Parish of
Christ Church, today victory has
been accomplished by the working
classes irrespective of colour,
class or creed.

“By the exercise of your secret
vote. under adult suffrage, we
Labourftes know, that. the eboli-
fion of economic slavery has today
taken place.

@ On Page 7



Shortage Of Docking

Space After B.G. Fire :

Sunday by
THE recent fire in British Guiana has destroyed a very
valuable block of buildings on the water front which will

create a

Mr. Raalgever who was British
Geiana’s delegate at the Regio-
nal. Economic Meeting as weii as

Chairman of the Meeting, re-
turned home yesterday by
B.W.1LA. He was staying at the

Marine Hotel.
Out of Evil Good

He said that out of evil cometh
good, because the block on the
opposite side where the fire
originated, was destroyed and will
afford the authorities, an oppor-
tunity to modernise that part of
Water Street similar to what was
done after the 1945 “Black Friday”
fire.

“The fire has caused no short-
age of foodstuffs and housewives
will be able to get their usual
Christmas supplies.”

“Our revenue continues to be
buoyant this year,” he id, and
added: “a surplus of over $% mil-
lion ig anticipated. When I left
home, the Finance Committee was
considering the Estimates for 1951,
and with increased duties proposed
on cigarettes etc., there should also
be a surplus.

Large Rice Crop

“The rice crop this year is the
largest up to now and there will
be no question of any shortage,
but it is hoped that there will be
a bigger crop next year if condi
tions ave satisfactory, as the pro
ducers are extending their cultiva-
tion

“With the erection of a new kiln





and another in the course of erec
tion, when that is finished, the
bauxite production will be con
siderably increased. British Gui



ana is the largest supplier of hirh
grade bauxite ore in the British
Commonwealth. As is well known
bauxite is the raw material which

is turned into aluminium and
which is sorely needed in the
outside world where it is in short
supply

“Colonial Development Cor-
poration are pushing ahead with
their plans for the modern saw-
mill which is expected to be
completed in 1953, when a con-

siderable quantity of timber
should be exported. The British
Guiana Consolidated Gold Fields’

new dredge is in operation and
an increase of goid is being
realised

Against Federation

Touching on Federation, Mr:
Raatgever said: “It is now being
discussed in the Legislative Coun-
cil in British Guiana and the
majority of members who have
spoken, are against it.

A eS

ooo



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& 13 Broad Street

certain amount of shortage for docking steamers |t
as the wharf was one of the largest in the-colony, Hon’ble
W. J. Raatgever told the Advocate yesterday. |



t
t

“Speaking for myself,” he said, |
“I still adhere to the views ex- |
pressed in the. Council in March |
1948 when I moved a resolution
to reject the Montego Bay recom-
mendation No, 1 which dealt with
a form of federation, but left
the door open to Closer Associa-
tion Which was carried by a
majority of 800 members

“Federation will not solve either
the economic or other problems
of the colony. It will cause in-
creased expenditure because more
money would have to be found by
taxation to meet the colony’s por-
tion of the cost of the federat set

up. It will also mean a loss of|§
our independence,

“British Guiana is nearer self-
Government with the proposed

new constitution which will come
into effect in 1953. We are on the
threshold of large scale develop-
ment of our resources, Our prob-
lems are unique and unlike those
in other territories in the area) 4
and it will be difficult for others |
to appreciate them.”

£500 Added



To Jamaica ®

SP rosoa 4711



elief Fund

(From Our

Own Correspondent: 1;
LONDON, Dec, 14, i
The Jamaica Hurricane Relief

time yet. Sir John Huggins tol
your correspondent today that i



was impossible to fix a hard and | See
fast date, ‘We continue to receive | 35



contributions,” he said, and the}

Fund will continue in operation tym

until they cease.”

|
Today's post brought in another WRoanom BELLODYIA

himself was
£22 |

£500 and Sir John
handed a private cheque for
this morning.

When the decision is taken to
wind up the fund, the full relief }
committee will be cabled to pre-
sent to them accounts, Two Flag-) +
Day Appeals have been arranged
for January ahd it is unlikely that
the Fund will be closed before
then; but there is much less
activity at
now,

John and his Secretary.
So far the Fund has raised over
£130,000 for Jamaica.

fie “RHO hepas. '
Sweetened OuwAaBHA BBB
j IT’S HERE AGAIN !! bee

&

i
&
&
B
&
m
a

SSeeee
Daeea

OLE A LP

Carols And Play By |

day's visit

SNE NG NUS NT NG NG NS NUS NS Ne
w&

= WEATHERHEAD 'S

Bi, wonderful
SP Bottles

Bari in Blue and Gold

Ps)
|
Fund is to remain open for some | SR

Relief (Haadquarters pay
From over a dozen helper om

the staff has been reduced to Sir ia
me
ee

4

* PURINA MILK CHOW ~.,
&



aH. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.— Distributors Ci

ae a |

LPL AA LAPP APE?

Just on time for Christmas —



Ch. Ch. Girls’ School |

j

ON Wednesday afternoon, De-
cember 12 at 4 o'clock, the Christ
Church Old Girls’ Associa ion
under the Headmistress Miss V
Carter with the assistance of her
Staff, gave a very enjoyable enter-

tainment to the parents ana
friends of the school.
The Association had been or-

ganised for the past six years and
is doing well.

The Headmistress gave a very
interesting review of the work o!
the Association and reminded the
audience that from a beginning o
80 members it went down to 2; but
with the untiring effort of herseli
and her staff it was revived and is
still going strong with 40.

The entertainment took the form |
of carols and a Nativity Play.

The Choir of 36 girls with Miss
A. Walters, Pianist and Miss L
Holmes ag conductor was in fine
singing form and general perform-
ance,

The acting in the play was good |

The two girls Haskel Brath-)
waite and Aurie Robinson wh
acted the part of Joseph and Mary
respectively carried out their part
well,





Arundell Tlo Visit |
Carriacouw

(From Our Own Correspondent)

\
GRENADA, Dec. 14. |



Governor Arundel] accompanied
»y the Administrators of Grenada |
nd §S. Vincent will fly from here

B.G, Airways stenal |
o Carriacou to attend the Agricul- | |
ural and Industrial Exhibition |
iking place there and will be re- |
urning to Grenada |

after a half

XMAS &
GIFTS

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that are splendid tokens oe

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Bathe Xmas spirit of goodwill,
§

Mana that are certain to be ee

Rapprociated,

4711 BAU DE COLOGNE

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a

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ICED 4711 8/6, 5/6, 8
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and about 2 dozen different 33
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% Dusting Powder, Flower %
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and

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So tasty and so good for you / T ives that rich, appetising flavour. Good because the
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elements to keeping the body rit and free from

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watch how children love them!—also in soups,
stews, gravies and all savoury dishes. You only need

a little and what's left in the jar keeps for ages.

Made in England







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Pressure No finer
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Stoves Stove
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i the
illustrated “Optimus”
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OPTIMUS PRESSURE LAMPS

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$26.96
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| SINGLE BURNER ............ Mie ee sera $14.84
DOUBLE BURNER .........:ccsccscessscees $25.35
All Goods made of the finest materials and |
every complete item is examined and tested |
by experts before it leaves the factory. |
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FRENCH PERFUME N’ SOLL LOCAL
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We stock only the Best } BROAD STREET
- ——



“It feels as if there’s always some-
thing in my eyes,” eries John, Mother
worries: “Oh! fs his sight alright?’

“His sight is fine!” says Doctor. The
trouble is inflammation caused by
glare and dust. I advise Optrex.”



So, every day John buthes his eyes
with Optrex, washing away all dirt “I's
and germs, soothing tiny eye veins

“Well!” says Mother some days later,
glad we learned about Optrex—
u're a real *bright-eyes’ now John!”

PROTECT YOUR EYES

pirex

EYE LOTION

rest

pe oe






MAKE THIS
The rim of th
ing should be inea!t



eve ar

e
PAGE SIX





The Harringay
Graveyard: Don
Cockell Loses

LONDON, Dee. 5th.

Harringay is rapidly becoming the graveyard of British
boxing hopes. Twice in a month we have seen our potential
“world beaters” made to look anything but. Ray Wilding,
now reported to be suffering from a slipped dise for which
he is to return to the States for treatment, was the first
And the latest is Don Coekell, British and European cruise
weight champion, who was Well and truly stopped in four
rounds on Tuesday (December 4th) by virtually unknown

Americafi, Jimmy Slade.

having weight difficulties. Every-
thing he has eaten has turned

both these boys would make the
grade.

eee



FIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



STOPPED



|

Davis Cup |
Problems
Face U.SJA.

By LANCE TINGAY

|

LAWN-TENNIS “giants” of
Wimblede» have gathered “Dow™
under.” At Melbourne in mid-
December Sweden mee: the United
States in the inter-zone final of
the Davis Cup. Winners go im-
mediately after Christmas to the
White City Stadium, Sydney, to
challenge Australia for the Cup., |
Who holds the key to the 1981 |
Davis Cup?



Only men who know just where

pact Swedish side. Bergelin, as
we saw last Wimbledon — he



ei i a er —_—— a

SATURDAY, DECEMBER

15, 1951





SPECIAL XMAS
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—— -—

The Cockell defeat is more Occasion however. The final, by they ar are the ae We have a wide range of LADIES and GENTS
serious than the Wilding fiasco. nO means a classi¢, was one team-building problems face these GOODS.
At least Wilding had nothing to the most keenly contested fight champions of Europe, who have so
lose. But Don was due for a I have seen for a long time. [| far beaten Austria, Great Britain, R I T Z
erack at Joey Maxim's world wish that ae. winner, Harry — Ser ene OFT Sie
title in March. Apart from the Painter of Andover,, a tractor out losing a match.
fact Slade ea Nyraes 9 = driver, and his narrowly beaten s : : (M. B. HANNAR)
have a prior claim, the after-the- opponent, Dave Elms of Brigh- Lennart Bergelin, unbeaten ip 60 Tudor St. DIAL 2316
fight news is that Cockell will ton, had the same_ chance that Davis Cup singles since 1949, and
enter a nursing home for treat- came the way of Ray Wilding. Sven Davidsson, form the corn-
ment. Apparently he has been With careful handling I think oo

into fat instead of energy. This
is serious For it means that
unless Cockell can be cured, his
eareer as a cruiser-weight may
be over

Against Slade it was obvious
that something was wrong with
Cockell. It appeared at first as
though he was undet-estimating
his man, But in the light of
subsequent events the more
likely explanation is that he was
over-estimating. At any rate,
Slade twice got through his de-
fencé in the first round to put
him down for two counts of six
and although he fought b

n i ¥ r In i ee the American Zone, aoe cooks :
; * séleetor Norman Yardley. ‘or I R ll d the U.S. experimented with six economical to operate,
ae eppenent tae - aoe this reason I invited Brennan to Ss éca e Hy GEORGE WHITING Guferent singies players and three engined for speed and sprung

twoshanied attack to the body,



SPORTSMAN'S DIARY
BRIAN SELLERS
IS WRONG
SAYS BRENNAN

SIX times last season Don Bren-
nan, now with the MCC team in
India and Pakistan, captained
Yorkshire in the absence of Test

reply to the recent statement of



DON COCKELL—world champion?
in Slade’s favonr.



Table Tennis Star At 16,
And Now... .

Haydon, 40,

ee



Shortly after this picture was taken, the referee stopped the fight



WIN BY WILLIAMS
MEANS U.S. TRIP

reached the last eight—can pul)
out world-shattering tennis for
the big occasion. Davidsson has
the same ability to a lesser de-

gree.

I would rate the odds against
Sweden beating the US.A., no
more than three to two—and that
because the tie is on grass.

U.S. Problem
The Americans, in contrast, do
not quite know where they stand.
Krank X Shields, the captain, has
the task of deploying more
strength but less genius than usual.

NEN

different doubles pairs—and still





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for comfort. All seats are



“ B B E 1 d : : i .| within the wheelbase. It can be
that was the fist and pat iM es Ss Fhe fan: Friday, y ng an JOHNNY WILLIAMS, the farmer’s boy who stands No. ia ON SE ERS SH CNG nee driven on long journeys with-
look. , said that there was lack of discip- 2 in our not very extensive heavy-weight hierarchy, will “Shields has to find a Chals out fatigue to the driver, and
Ii round three, he took tres line mong one or two Yorkshire ‘ Forty-year-old | Adrian Hay- be of! to the United States if he wins his British champion-| jegesround side from Wimble- meee (ieee nh _ calane 46 cals
stktlos gualgynant lade out paves” pratiiss of the frequent don, hon ae pein ship fight with Jack Gardner next February. don ehampion Dick Savitt, ter- Weiein Gutecé te us.u4 ae Whea
ish in. | of Yardley. reed ; bane riffic then but not se good else- The one-piece
to Spish the ie in the quiekest nan’s teply, from Karachi, t¢ England's table tennis team for ‘The trip, I discovered, is the not so hot that they could afford] where; immaculate vie Seixas, ee most successful with tounge-eaay
possible moment, dropped him is the Swaythling Cup world team chief topic of co versatio at fo ign he me y - he $ ,Wermi-ebpenl oars. =~
twice more, eutt h th downright. hief k f n m at‘%o ignore the man who out who was crushed by Australia’s
the process. it could not and did ..“There was certainly no lack of | ag in Bombay next Rugby, where I have been wateh- smarted Aaron Wilson, Jo Weidin| Frank Sedgman at Forest Hills;
not last. Down again for niné in “iseipline among the players when ‘aa inno: ie: tame ing Williams and Ray Wilding and George Kaplin with such] the upsand=¢oming but inex-
the fourth round, Cockell tose 1 ¢aptained the side. I have had yoo han gg lntwehational preparing together and with en- streamline efficiency, = ; pefieneed Tony Tfabert; and
by sheer instinct. He was com- fhe fullest co-operation from matches, first appeared in the couraging exuberance — for their If Johnny _ Succeeds Jack as Ted Schroeder, Wimbledon
pletely helpless as Slade smash= @Veryone; indeed on the occasions England Swaythiing pg vias respective fights at Harringay on British champion, his ppearances champion of 1949. Schtoeder
ed him round the ring, and it that I led the team five matches j,, }998 when he was 16 and stil) FUcsday- Nene would be limited to a pos-] appeared in Australia, “out of
be an act of. mercy when the were won afd the other won on at school. He held his place unti) Williams's immediate objee- si = European title match, plus the blue,” keen to make up for
Tecate a fight in the first innings. i 1937 and has since been non- ie Okelto RRDOENE, eee ri on, coe with one} his failure in 1950. .
- : * “I cannot think what Sellers playing captain Cuban champion, may be taken of the less expensive Amiericans. ; , "WET FA 1
Consolation” for the fans whO means. His accusation was , : as a most convenient yardstick A few months on even the fringe| Australia seek support for burly A iN; } | hy
cord weeny vie _ definitely not justified when the _ For England the Swaythling on Johnny’s chances in the U.S. of the United States big name|Sedgman in the singles. : WAIL’ } =! af Of
oy the result, came later in the team was under my command.” Cup is the most elusive table ten- Bill Daly, one of the shrewdest circuit would yield much richer} Sedgman and powerful-ye:- VICTORY OVER RUST au Mm Bodtes
evening. | Heavyweijght, Johnny aa nis trophy. Our women’s team managers in those parts, tells me dividends, both in experience and puzzling Ken McGregor are a * a ae =
Williams, number o ha p saan . ; ‘ ; Bonderized” before painting. ‘This prevents rust
for Gardtier’s Briti pec tends No Getman Visit have won the Corbillon Cup, and that Agramonte is a “real tough hard cash, “must” for the doubles, The world Saban vadbieaiblinins tite een toatinees bine,
hes A “tL tish = ay “ THERE is little chatice that Rer- W® have produced two English~ babe"—and that any English Meanwhile I have to report that| has hot seen so strong a partner- cee,
victety over Omelio. Agramante, lin FA will play here next season. born world champions—Fred heavy-weight who beats him the 500 members of the Johnny|ship fer years. Their 1951 record,
heavyweight champion of Tuba * But London FA iriaw again-yisit Perry (1929) and Johnny Leach sould be assured of remunerativé Williams Supporters’ Club duly| comprising the championships of
ere Germany . (1949 and 1951). But we have engagements in New York and badged and with their half-crown| Australia, France, Wimbledon, and
Williams was caught by » Mr. Bert Fuller, London FA 7 to ere the men’s team the Middle West. TV money Subseriptions paid up have an] US., is unique. f
heavy left-swing in wwe first secretary, told me: “If the terms ©) ™P!OPS™P- would be handy, too. oe oahegeen aan hands. McG °?
round and went down for a coun’ ; s va ad > é 5 very man jack of them Warts to regor:
of se¥en. But unlike Slade visit” cs ee Side Best ever chance Next three see Johnny fight Agratonte—but| If Swedéh reach the challenge

agaifist Cockell, Agramonte wa:

Next year, with a team com-

Provided

Ne he ean avenge in a ofly 100 seats could be ade|round, then Australia may rely on
unable to follow up his advan ,.0° Germans want to come prising Leach, Richard Bergman, title fight that sanguinary ham- available to therm. = MeGregor for the singles is well.
tage Williams’ vasy superiol here, btit Fuller does not think Aubrey Simons and Haydon. we mering Gardner handed him at For the championship fight|MeGregor beat Bergelin in the
footwork, and clever’ defensive. “@y Will prove an attraction. have our best ever chance, Leicester last year. Williams will

boxing, tied him down. For fow-

Berlin, with nothing like the
number

Haydon’s recall will We criti-

ve making a bee-line for the big

with Gardner, they are order-
ing neatly 1,000 tickets,

French aid Wimbledon meetings.

: - ; ; Sedgman toppled Davidsson at Sara:
rounds Agramonte strove for a of our representative cised because promising young money, This charitably minded Sup-| Wimbledon and recently in New

r F hie . iileady : ‘ ‘ s 6 a y in ew 41 WORSE-POWER ENGINE Powered for fast accleration and high cruising speed,
Knockout, But then he tire! £@mes, could arrange the match players like Mickey Thornhill ‘The three opponents he has in porters’ “ P The most flvanced suspension system ensures
visibly and until the end of the with another 80,000 crovrd. and Jimmy Lowe have been ® eee Club, formed “to assist|/South Wales.

fight Williams was never in fur-
ther trouble. His long orthodox
left flicking in and out with the
rapidity of a viper’s tongue piled
up points which left the referee

—L.E.S.

—_—

Aussies Annource

overlooked.

When I told Haydon of this he
said: “Naturally, the English Ta-
ble Tennis Association could not

view are Cesar Brion, Argentinian

c

Roland 1

onqueror of Gardner, New York’s
Starza, and Utah’s Rex

Layne,



The oft-criticised Gatdnet, of



Johnny Williams in his quest for
national honours , . . and to sSup-
port end encourage any future
boxing prospects.” is a remarkable
organisation, probably unique in

Should U.S. win through—and
as challengers they have failed to
reach the last match on only four
occasions—th recent form of left-



FRONT WHEEL SUSPENSION comfortabie travel on any road.

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. .







; afford to send a large team to course, could make all these contemporary professional boxing.|)ander Mervyn Rose may be . 2 “

Santee in awarding him the Davis Cu Team Bombay. I suppose they consid- commendable notions look like If personal popularity were rcs Australia’s singles answer. Phone 2385 - Sole Distributors Phone 4504
Supporters of Williams, how- Pp ered that I had held my form managerial pipe-dreams on the help, the quiet, friendly Williams} ' =LE.S.

ever, must have been ” disap- MELBOURNE, Dec. 14 sufficiently to merit selection as a part of Williams’ pilot, Ted would be a “certainty” for the ‘

vointed. Théy saw their man The Austrauan Davis Cup team player rather than non-playing reer ses: les aah heavy-weight championship of the

\win, But they saw no evidence for the Challenge Round begin- °@Pt#in. i’ awten’s 3 ; bee year his an initia world.

that Williams has yet developed ning at Sydney on Dec. 26 was Certainly Haydon’s consistency tive and vision. orm among If only he could really punch!

a heavy punch in either hand. aadhounaad “today - ue . follows: cannot be questioned. He was United States heavy-weights is —LES.

Stamp “in unten Pw aie Frank Sedgman, Ken McGregor, eset id inl just Nohees the ae ore ete Ay RR ore

Gardner's title. ” Mervyn Rose and fan Ayre. last war. Only Victor Batna can
Also 6fi the bill was another elarry Hopman is non playing match his playing record ove1

of the Solomon’s nevico heavy- ©&Ptain. ; such a long period,

weight compétitions, In the Today’s hard eourt win com-

past these have provided some bined with yesterday's sweep of But the Haydon table jennis

exceedingly light-hearted, if not two single matches placed the story is a family affair. It goes

lightweight, entertainment — al- United States for the 33rd time back to the formation of the

though Jack Gardner first came
into prominence by winning
such a competition,

There was nothing lightheart-

ed about the competition on this



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new skin be

m the top of your head to the

wiv

in the Davis Cup challenge.
Amefi¢ans face Australia, the
1950 Davis Cup Champion nation
in Sydney in a five match series
beginning on Dec, 26.—U.P.







with

vutiful,

wd.






1 tested in the. Tropies, Dream's
toning, refreshing and perfuming

ETTA, in 1921. Haydon's father,
Arthur, was one of the pionéers
of the game and was Midlands
champion when Adrian first
played for England.—L.E.S.





—

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SATURDAY, DECEMBER

15, 1951



THE WORLD was a gay place tor Freda Roberts—
jusi as long as it wes rose-tinted with q heroin needle.
But slowly the sham tint ate away her bank balance,

her jewels, and her mink.
of illusion slipped away ¢
own words —as “ a boltle-ot
a £2 !0s.-a-week job as a

THROUGH a drug-heavy memory, Freda, now 40,

remembers

THE EX-WIFE

FAMOUS SINGER SAYS...

THE CURE IS
A NIGHTMARE

by FREDA ROBERTS (formerly wife of Al Bowlly)

\WAS 17, and they called

high school girl thrilled at eloping with a small-part

acter.
That was back in 1928, befo

before minor parts in repertory came along tw help out.
London and

Then London
Romano's in the Strand,

The small-part actor?
make £60 or

street One night six of us went outside—to smoke a
“reefer” under a lamp-post
It was my first It was a thrill just like my first

“knockout cocktail.”

eatch me



He was left behind.
£70 a week in wages and tips
plenty of gay company in Mayfair.

We used tc have parties after work at a club in Kingly

Thrills were the thing in those days
But, although T had two or three a weck

| My engagements



Then the comforting veil
oo. It leaves her—in her
-gin-a-day has-been,”’ facing
cook,

OF A

me beautiful—a Yorkshire

re the Nungry woOrkless days :

a hostess’s job at

1 could
And there was

‘reeiers" did not



. | =e oe SS ee ee















































BARBADOS ADVOCATE

LABOUR WINS |2ZIGHTNING

@ From Page 5

“I pledge myself to work tooth
and nail with Adams and the Bar-
gados Labour Parcy at every stage
,and/or junction so to bring
about ordinary human rights to al
workers,

, “fou ean rely on my promises
a you relied on them when | had
the honour to represent you as
your senior representative and
also as a member of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee.

“I shall assist with the {full
co-operation and support of other
Labourites in the House of Assem-
bly, to remedy first things first,
and when | say that, I refer to the
immediate pressing needs of the
working classes in this island as
a whole, and Christ Church in
particular, including the white

| collar workers.
(

s

. St. Philip

In St. Philip, Mr. W. A. Craw-
ford and Mr. J. C. Motley, both
Congress members, were elected

'Mr,. Crawford gained 3,044 vote;

i133 of which were plumps and
Mr. Mottley 2,180 votes, 32
which were plumps.

Mr. Smith who again failed to
get election to the, House

j Sained 1,752 votes, 782 of which

; were plumps. Mr. D. D. Garnet
who lost his sea* to Mr. Mottley,
got the least votes, 1,425 of which
559 were plumps. The number of
spoilt votes was 129,

In St. Philip the people were
saying, “This is the spirit of the
people. When we say a man must
go, he must go.”

The men collected in groups
after the votes were counted say-
ing, “We like Garner all right, but

' he shouldn’t have tried to push out
Crawford. We told Crawford to
bring a man since he was deserted

ol





Advocate
Relief Fund

A Donation of $150 by the
Barbados Foundry- Ltd. help
ed the Fishermen's Relief
Fund on yesterday. You also
can help the Fund by bringing
your donation to the Advocate
Office.

Amount previous!
acknowledged $
Admiral §$ Dudky &

Lady de Chal:

Mrs. J. M. Forster » 00

Miss E Laurie

The Barbados Foun
itd ny

J. C. Kreindier 25.04

Mr. & Mrs. W. H. E

Garrod 20.00
Peter G. Morgan in

Total

Labour Party, I would like to :
thanks to those who supportec
me,

“I should like to say personaliy

Ay

that I have enjoyed being wit!
you. I have enjoyed the fight ana
the campaign and now that you

have made your decision, |
happy to abide by it, but I have
some news which sheuld be very
pleasing to you, that the Labour
Party has still got a good majority
and will continue to fight for the
working classes of this island”
Mr. Niles said, “To you th¢
electors of St. John, I want to give ¢
my thanks to those who supported |
me to the extent that I have not |
disgraced myself. Thank you.”

No Chance

The other candidate Mr, Webster
said, “| knew trom Nominatiot

PAGE SEVEN








for

reliability

‘Lightning’ fagteners
are manufactured by

LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD,

(A subsidiary compaqyrus

Strong, yet smooth and flexible,
LIGHTNING ' ts a fastener to be
relied upon, Look for the name on the

slider pull Imperial Chemical Industries Lid.)
T. GEDDES GRANT LTD.,
Atents,
° ®
— $$$ —— ep Aneensneters



















Government are considering what often talked about helping these —B.



My husband and we returned that man.” Day that | had no chance, To those
IFZ uwved iust all rignt NOURTEEN tmes 1 trica : who voted for me, [ say thanks.
L ‘There was. my wedding lo | I cures, Seven engagements St. John “It is saiq that you must rur
al ae who Se Pee 10 eld stockbrokers. and FREDA KORE °s In St. John, Mr. O. T. Allder twice in St. John to get in, weli
week aS @ crooner laste wealthy business men were s rag ° yas returne > , , : y S ps 2c > |
four weess, {Al Gully one 0! , called off. They just could Lot —back to the convent was returned Senior Member ; Sang oy second oe ae
the most popular pre-we) Stand it when they knew about again, The other member in the hope + will be more successiul,
erooners. 3ang With Lew stuues — the dope > House at the last session was mr. At the St. John’s Vestry room
Monseigneur FEN Ee nt He 1 hud six months in a eopese i) A Ne YER ¥. Bethell, but he did not seek ve- near the church where the votes MANNING & co LTD.
America with Ray Noodle § nospital on the order of a Lon on alec ec ‘ m rere jing ¢ » . . .
ame died in an air raid in 2941.) dar sAawiatiete 4k eas biant election this elections. Mr. Victor were : > “ counted, ne people - °
There was a week-end flat in mare Vaughn was returned aiong with crowded a day. The y stayed
Paris, a. mink coat to add to When | came out my nat: Mr. Alider. near the walls of the Vestry room, | AGENTS.
me jeweriery +. a the time ae ae ite T bud to wear ua Mr, Alider gained 1,893 votes, “ying to hear names of the vafi-
the parties go! ye! ylac! stole over my evening BO hic es ; Ss cé ates hic ay |
{ femember one I went to 1" gowns to hide the needle marks 627 of which were plumps and Mr, US candidates by which they |
Upper Berkeley-street in 1935. 1 my my left arm ‘py Cv 7Y r Veugne gained 1,288 of echieh uvi SSeS Seams on errr ne | == — - i
vent with a baron. He had ne My job went My dunk f were plumps. voting was going. ( - ay
went with Ay j n y bw Y ZL P. ((s
money: but he was amusing. bulance disappeared. IT sold my os é FMA L In this Constituency the Labour Every now and then a man}) A
When we got to oe parts iewels and mink—al! for dope candidate Mr. Cameron ‘Tudor was Would come from near the wall | , whe
everyone was sprawled on the March 19 und 5 . : yr 7
gveryorsitously happy. They © « Ce ee ee A By MONTAGUE LACEY ad CHAPMAN PINCHER not returned. He gained giz tell the others how thing s | BERA
all yelled ; “Give Fredu some They taught me to cook. too LIVERP’ : Fed votes, 474 of which were plumps. Were going. The most who came |
“Some " was a shor of heroin . hig’ OOL | worst BIGGES recent haul of Mr. G. B. Niles, the Kiectors’ would say, “Allder and Vaughn, ae
I was afraid to refuse tt, TReH My last job port in Brit tor drug i prune oy ae ms i Association candidate, gained 558 old chaps, bare Allder and ns "
1 was atraid er ret N Septemper 1949 | k t smuggling Oo! 52 oun 1 76 sm ll See oe tr ced votes, 256 of which were pluntps. Vaughan,”
RN a ae ro ae le Se ms or ee seizures Of drugs from ships pe he a, n wo ih urea 4 The other candidaie, Mr. E. Me. G. : When such was said, you would ;
why. nome And there L iearned in United Kingdom ports in mily th econd time Webster gained 343 votes, 104 of Dear a hopeful Labourite saying, ,<
Three weeks later oi found J sompthing eles 1 was cured the last 12 months. 15 were pee) eres see ate poe s which were plumps. en eee the boxes that ure really
COIS “101.8 ‘s ; ae Lee de in Liverpool. F = ; The number of spoilt votes was for Tudor have not been opened
ve me “curing dose. It dipsomaniac made in Live! i Arle met i P s
Rearly. killed me, It was so Only gin for breaktast couia successtul Customs raid joey Ry apa a SA one 44, : re. Z
strong it “hooked” me to thr take ib, Sata ttn my pans. were made in London and the word" Assassin "—the name After the results were declared, ae ne man said, “If you come for
drug. ie ip vor ah ao a x the two in Scottish. ports ia nher of an Oriental Mr. Owen T. Allder said; “I must St. John-and do good, you will go a
First it_was u pill before going back to Yorks! ire. lost a r “ct whose crimes. were perpe say to you people of St. John how back, even if another came with }
We »needie last joo on Tuesday night. It ; y :
to bed. Then it was the needle ast joo 0} e 3 ent. In 27—more than hal ft tr rated in the fury induced by . acis » assistance fair promises hfck re e
T couldnt do without it may have been the bottle that ssigure the ot ets ere much I appreciate the assistance ‘alr P ses whfch we have no
b sacked me—I don’t know an {rugs Were never ; “a I have got from you in this oes a > a he ar cong we will
ill ut let nobody ever mistakt had abandoned tt S1X s the eat struggle. It was not my struggle pul bac e man who has done
my ee hg ree it an x Sad io as Ule-aearanes Soran @ ‘orn eof impr! Damen 30 restiy, it was yours. I now Sade good.”
VETTING the dope was eus) a felse rose-tint to me rose- , term of isonm s : ; s. Ow oy
FJ —_though sometimes it ‘cost. tint which blasted my whole DISCOVERY of 2b. 502 rie tp ora G Ee toe you adhe “ those ae aro St. Joseph
£30 for two days’ supply for two life. Only God can help a girl of hemp in. five ale Sant tt 7 Sy. OF. Nera. in making this an orderly e-*- st.
Pothier weekly puckuxt bY Sat complain Tye oe of chocolates, vel ging 10. Pines ~ usually ‘on. transient 1. Vaugl 1, “A In St, Joseph, the old represen- LET YOUR PRESENT BE
ere WAS wu wee! Chay with veareg seaman. arriving Southamp- seamen--vary trom £1 to £200. r, Vaughn said, “Accept mY tatives Mr. G: J
through the post from Paris. everything I wanted. ® tasted ion led to one of the big ne ; Tank fined il ousall as : 7 y atives Mr. G. H. Adams (L), PA
Be ee ere eee charged the sweeter, things in iite. Now raids ; ever aaa eas) Ones, RRR a , ae ie for the support you Leader of the House in the last A IR OF
s escriplion Wt : . London dance clubs. Nineteen the other r Sudanese, Pgs . — Session; anc r, L. E. Smith (L),
lasted two days. : * * * people were convicted and fined ist West African, and » “In every district, regardless of were returned as before,
p:.. ones a pet w ue peieae Rabarts ts ote OL 8 for possessing drugs, !'who was the strong man in it, I Mr. Adams topped the poll
, se p0aTC 7 se. e > ‘ 9 « ~ . ‘
\ got a lot of publicity from that. white hair is tinted blue. Her London Express Service oe eee — ore me Mey with 2,026 votes and Mr, Smith 4 |
4 But I could not give up drugs face shows qa brave cosmetic _can only than you y followed with 1,879 votes, The
e My wages went down as the attempt at beauty. promising you the greatest repre- Electors Association candi-
dope bill went up. I aured not She has £39 in the bank; a Mr. Gerald Nat (c sentation you have ever had in the date Mr. Coward got 783 votes AND
think of the agony of being few clothes, : _ Mr. Gers abarro (Conserva- ° ~ | Legislature.” Here too the electorate showed
Enea see money on vce Net fear sEeeahe wi.go ve, Kidderminster: “Is it not a Methodist Synod | as Mr. vaughn endea, the people much enthusiasm ‘over, the out-
4 } t 0 a . é a >» Jamaicse cigar - heeara. s sai “ » © » vere i > >
nothing else. It took all I had. cured her There s'e plans to dustry expects to sell bractionlly ST. GEORGE'S, Dec. 8 tcheered loudly and said, We come and were thanked for their ; fee’ e
4 Soon I was buying dope at £100 stay the rest of her life as a the w > i py i : 7 oe Te : know you will support us! We support by the successful candi-
¢ . i ee ne whole of its output to this (From Our Own Correspondent) ” y tes
: &@ parcel. £2 108-a-week cook country? Will my right hon Methodist clergy and laymen | know, We know! A woman ran Gates
Friend take steps to exclude Hav-|»f the Barbados—Trinidad District me hyo =e - his oe Leap St. Thomas d
: ¢ ana cigars in favour of Jamaica| will meet here next February in| Gd has sent you, has sent you, — ,
PARLIAMENTARY QUESTION cigars only?” annual Synod. Opening date is | 2s sent you!” This too was another of the FROM
February 6 and the discussion will , Thanks constituencies in which both of
Mr. Lennox-Boyd: “As both the} last about 10 days. Mr. Cameron Tudor the Labour the Labour candidates were re-
e poe fs eho er candidate said! “On behalf of the turned beating the Electors
on. Friend the Member for Kid- v4 ate : ow + «@ aud
SSIS ance or derminster know, an Agreement poor geome gai by’ a sub- é
has been signed with Cuba under] : 00: . Y iia retur rere’: ~ Me
‘ s Which’ for ine Yeuts 1002-8804] SOUS Gee stilk move in the LATEST Minx onthe retums were ; Mr. Mapp,
amaican Cigars 2% 8°. swers i Sh abc, :
‘ en. s I poin ou fii got 51 plumps, Cumming $7 and /
in my answer, this Agreement Mr. Hewitt 403 X
was entered into. by the late Ad- : SSSA
LONDON a OO CPE LEPOSSO PPE LALA LEPPP POLLY IVD OPPO OLAV,
c
. . : ‘, ‘
In the House of Commons on November 28, Mr. James peed John Rankin (Socialist, $
Johnson, (Labour, Rugby) asked the Secretary of State ee re ot aera od
for the Colonies if he wuld make a statement upon the fu- tieman expressed when he was on . 3
ture of the economic difficulties facing this country. this side of the House will guide aed
The Minister of State for Col- entered into by the late Admin-|him in any action he may take ~ ys
onial Affairs, Mr. Alan Lennox- istration,” with regard to the Jamaican cigar . x»
Boyd, replied: “I realise the im- Mr. Johnson: “Is the Minister) industry?” ; "3
portance of the cigar industry to aware that when they were in| Mr. Lennox-Boyd: “The hon, x
the economy of Jamaica and the Opposition the Conservative Party |Member can be sure of that.” "ae

can be done to assist it, consist- industries in the Empire, and that) ——



46:66 56095
SOROS OSES SEEDS DE EET

















>
s*
5 y
ent with revenue considerations we are very happy that they are SS Ss SS
and the international obligations to make a start?” fe FW re v
—V a > -. y
SSS. , *
MeoLD? :
> *
few d f % %
it t s %
vie Va-tro-nol preach 4 % r 3
Hee veqwae pene: | %
”, , trates deep into the nasa '
MAVE YOU passages, "soothes irrita- . % e
tion, clears stuffiness, lets on %
sou breathe freely again! <=" t
ee vicxs VATRO-NOL | OUTLAW VALLEY :
.
NOSE DROPS |
youR ; - |
" } { By PETER FIELD :
%.
>
ee :
“KELVIN BOILER A S

AND %

MAVERICK RANGE

By ARCHIE JOSCELYN

COMPOSITION

A new shipment has just been received by .. .

PLANTATIONS LTD.
D.D.T.

bd KELVIN re BOILER Large, medium and small size Tine
COMPOSITION ARIAS

MORE HEADROOM

The latest Hillman Minx gives you even more value. New
features include more headroom, double-dipping headlamps,
lighter steering and weather-proofed brake-drums. Refine-
ments in styling—with highly attractive colour schemes
are added to outstanding Minx performance and economy to
complete 20 years of continuous development.

THE HILLMAN MINX

Contains

56 5 4
SSO FOS SOS SOLS POSE OOS



ON SALE AT









cecepesteanngneeeanainssiia aia ea a







5 SALOON - CONVERTIBLE COUPE - ESTATE CAR
. s .
does not cause foaming or priming in the boiler Christian Ncience
. & nO OEE Ss € &
and affects neither copper, brass nor steel. di R oe ee " %
eading oom S
+
and other Christmas Messages’ i) 1¢ &
gt NI By MARY BAKER EDDY GB. i Cf WZ, the Lootes on 1 24
T. GEDDES GRANT LTD. 6175 paftsmean Tul? by 1é recuefe 3 §
P urchased at thi % g
Agents. Ove Pianta } a ses % y
| Fridays, from 10 a Delivery of one of these Cars can be effected immediately s %
c Saturdz 10 Ms »
Aas deh Waloons, | Delivery of one of these Car m be effected immediately 1% x
) . %,
FEES ED COLE & CO., Ltd.—Distributors OOOO LAOS AEE LAMAN 5S VCS VORP ASOT




PAGE EIGHT



CLASSIFIED ADS. ™™

TELEPHONE 2508.

~— Lites wabtte)

For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
2harge is $3.02 for any number of words
tp to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional word. Terms cash. Phovc 2508



FOR SALE







between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death AUTOMOTIVE

Notices oniy afte 4 v.m a -
CAR—Austin A-70 Hampshir®, @xcei

DIED | lent conditior mileage unter 5000. |
GIA—On Decembe 1% 1951 Denzil; Phone 2353 or 5105 15.12.51 |
Ryeburn, of Prior Park Plantation |
His funerat will lenve Pricr Park at 4] CAR—Standard # h.p 2 door Saloon |
pm ‘for the Westbury Cemetery] % attractive price. Dinl 2476. Francis
where friends are asked to attend. | 4@ Hur 15. 12.51—2n

Margaret Gill and family
15.12.91

(OVERNMENT NOTICES

CORRECTION
Vacant post of Headmaster, Grenada
Boys’ Secondary School.

The date for submission of ap-
plications for this post as already
advertised in this paper has been
extended to January 3lst, 1952.

15.12.51—1n.

In



J





Payment of Salaries Pensions

and Advances

IT is hereby notified for gen-
eral information that the payment
of salaries, pensions and advances
for the month of December will
be as under: —

1. Salaries and allowances to
Barbados Government Offi-
cials on the 19th instant.
Policé and Fire Brigade
Pensions on the 20th in-
stant.

Teacher and Railway Pen-
sions on the 21st instant.

All other local Government
Pensions on the 22nd in-
stant.
Salaries and Pensions paid
on behalf of the Govern-
ments of Trinidad and Brit-
ish Guiana on the 24th in-

stant,
12.1..51

FOK REN
HOUSES

ST. ELMO—Maxwel! Road from the 15th
December. It consists of three side
verandah, drawing and dining rooms, 4
bedrooms, breakfast toom, kitefieri, water
toilet and bath, and garage. Apply to
D'Arcy A. Scott, Magazine bane ‘

13.12.5















































2n



MYRAVILLE—Aquatic Gardens. Furn-
ished, from December 15th to January
15th for one month only, Phone Marshall
4117, between 8 and 11 a.m. and 4—-6 p.m

13,12. 51—3n.



MALTA Cattlewash. For January,
February, March. Apply: Mrs. Weath¢r-
head C/o J. N. Harriman Rak:

1

hl ii i i a aime
ANNOUNCEMENTS
—
$5 in goods and with your cash bill
you get a guess-coupon; how many
ws in a jar? You can win an

radio It cértainly pays to shop
ut A. BARNES & Co., Li
¥ 11 .61—.f.n

DENTURES—Have your Broken Den-

tures Repaired before Xmas, avoid the

An



rush, the worst skilfully repaired in
tited hours. Square Deal Denture
Repair Service. Reed Street.

» 18.12. 51—2n
ered
ews from the MAYFAIR, GlFT SHOP
re will be Mucky Dips from Monday
17th, 10 a.m.—12 noon and 4—6.30 p.m.
Father Xmas will welcome them himself

. a from 4.30—6 p.m,
on 18th—2ist Fe eacahe

Se

FOR SALE





(1) 3 Burner Florétice Of! Stove
(1) Pheonix Vac’ Cleaner |
(1) Seven Tube & Graria-

phone Pickup. All In Mood
rendition, Dial 3503.

12.12.5121





———
Most Attractive small furnished
Holiday ich House. Everything
found, Food, Service, Telephone.
Suitable for two people
Telephone 4683

A. M. WEBB

STOCKBROKER.
Barbados Investments.
Oversea Orders Executed.

33, Broad Street,
Bridgetown,
(over Phoenix Pharmacy)

Dial 4796. — Hours 9-3.
1.12.51.



|












ROBERT THOM
LIMITED

PLANTATIONS BUILDING
LOWER BROAr STREET

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

Alcoa Steamship Company

Telephone No: 4466
30.11.51.—T.F.N.

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

WE are having record
Christmas sales which proves
that we have the GOODS.

£2,000 more in Xmas
Goods opening this week.

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and HARDWARE



POON CSS

FURNISH





Room pleasure
Larders, Easy

Kitchen Cabinets
and Rush Chairs
% Desks in plain and mahoganised
&. Deal, and nardwearing Chairs
Rope Mats $1.08 up
= Piano, Portable Typewriter

Go-carts $8 up, Wardrobe and
other Trunks

L.S. WILSON
“DIAL ane

CSAS











——————K um

CAR=1947 Chevrolet. First offer $2,200 |
accepted, Dial 3328. 15.12. 51—6n
TREE

CAR-Vauxhall Velo 10,000
miles xood af new. Offers received
Bethel, Hopewell The
2010

Dial!
4n. |

st







CARS
One (1
Phone

One
1999
#380





ELECTRICAL

BATTERY RADIOS: PYE Jus'
arrived. Call early and avoid disappoint. |
ment, Dial 2787. P_ C. S. MAFFEI & Co
Ltda 15.12.51

————
RADIO—One “P.ILCO” 9 tube mor. i
condition as new. No reasonable offer
refused. The Stantiard Agency (B'dos

Co. 14 Swan Street. Dial 3620
15.12. 51—In

WASHING MACHINE AND RINGER |
The ideal machine for washing babies
clothing and other light garments A
bargain. Darcy A. Scott, Central Auction
Mart, Magazine Lane 14 12.51



3n



FURNITURE



FURNITURE—4 piece mah
Phone 8380



ny_ suite
13.12.51—3n

HOUSE & FURNITURE, Corner 5t!
Ave. Belleville, containing 3 bedrooms
dining and drawing room, Garage and a!
modern conveniences, for further particu-
lars, Phone 4792 15,12. 51—1



LIVESTOCK

BITCH

One imported Pure bred
Pedigree Alsatian Bitch, 12 months old¢
Phone 3723. 18.12. 51—21



ENGLISH PEDIGREE BULL MAST#H?F
PUPS—Apply: B. E. Stoute, Small Ridge
Plantation, Christ Church or H. Mayhew





“Wallsbrook”, River Read, St, Michael
Dial 2382. 15.12. 51—2n
MULES—Séven (7) Mules at Alleyne-
dale Platitation, St. Peter
15.12. 51—3r



PUPPIES—Just in time for Xmas Gift
% male Cocker Pups pure bred, fat and
lively, ‘Phone 95247. 11,12.51—Tn





MECHANICAL

TWO BICYCLES







Ladies Raleigh Sports

|



35. Gents Raleigh Sports, fitted 4 speed
ynohub, speedometer, saddle bag etc
$80. Phone 2832 14.12.51—2n





TYPEWRITER—One (1) Royal Type-
writer (267) Carriage, in good condition



Apply: Steamship Dept
S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD
Tel. No. 4613, 13 12.51—4n





MISCELLANEOUS







A Bell & Howell, 16mm sound Projector
in perfect condition. Also a winder; a
splicer; extra 4 inch lens and religious
films. Can be seen at St. George's
Rectory 14,12. 51—3n

CAR TYRES in the following sizes:—
550 x 15, 650 x 16, 600 x 16, 550 x 16,







500 x



a

CURTAIN LACE & CRETTONES: You
ret see Our wide range on Sale at
‘ANT Bros, Dial 3466 15,12.51—t.f.n

—_—
ENGAGEMENT DIARIES with attrac-
tive | views for each month suitable
a mas Gift; especially Overseas

Friends. 2/- each, Knight's.
13,12.51—3n



FRENCH) FASHION JOURNALS
on Ladies: A few more French Fashion
ournals has arrived and going fast
Hurry, don't be disappointed first come
first served. Ebony Dress Shop, Upper
Reed Street 15.12. 51—2n

a ee
HOT SHIRTS: Lovely Barbados Views
d many other design Shirts for Dances
liday and Sport. Let THANI'S show
em td you 15.12.51—t f.n

Atte,



—_——
INDIAN LEATHER SANDALS in lovely
hew designs Treat yourself to one at

THANT'S, Pr William Henry Street
15.12.51

MATTRESS SPRING UNITS
packed in calicoe only in 6 ft. 3 ing x 3 ft,
Just ready for padding and covering,
price $36.31 each. See them at our show-
room, The Standard Agency (B’dos) Co.
14 Swan Street, Dial 9820,

13.12. 51—2n
eu ESunmpenneeneeeeeeet

MOTOR LAUNCH 26ft, strongly built
beamy Motor Launeh, Large Cabin, ample
head room, good cockpit, Morris Martne
Engine all in teally good condition
Apply: Young, Gas Co 15.12. $1—2n

0.K. COFFEE—This is definitely the
best package of Coffee you can buy
and a fresh supply is now at your grocer.

14.12.51-—2n

PIN STRIPE 100% Woollen Tweed
Navy and Brown. Just a small quantity
at $10.36 a yd. THANT'S







Ready

















= 15.12. 51- 4.2.0

PLAYBALLS: Children’s Muilti-Cot-
oured Playbails, alt » new — ship
ment, obtainable from B'dos. Cotton

Factory, Central Foundry Lid., Manning
& Co, Sort oe #et youts early
®. J, Mfamel-Smith & Co., Ltd. Distrib-
wtors, Trafalgar Street. Dial 2748.

15, 12.51—3n



PERFUMES; Chanel No. 5, Joy, Amour
Amouf, Khus Khus and many Indjm
Perfumes Incence Sticks ete. Available
at THANI'S, Pr. Wm. Henry St. Dial
M66. 15.12.51—t.f.n

TOOLS—(1) Heavy duty Circular



(1) 12” Thickness Plane. (1) Lathe

Tools; (1) Spindle Holder and Cut

G. S. ROSS W.1, Rum Refinery. Dial 2978
8.12.51—4n



PERFUMES Evening Io Paris Perfumes
in exeltsive noveltics Eifel Tower $1.02
woh, Sho@s $1.10 each a dainty Gift for



Mas, Obtainable at Knight's.
13.12. 51—3n
RING-Latge feal Pearl Set with
Diamonds Sides. Apply: Richards & Son,
Jeweller, MeGregor Street
15.12. 51—2n. |

RAISINS AND CURRANTS—Notice to
housewives, we can supply Raisins 40c



per Ib. and Currants 40c. per Ib. C
Herbert, 55 Tudor Street, City.

15.12 51—2n. |}

SOAPS—Bronnleys Toilet and Bath

Soaps asgorted scents boxes of 3 and 6
Cakes. Welcome Gift for Xmas. 8/
and 7/6 Per Box at Knight's.

18.12.51—2n. |

STRAW MATS: Fancy Bedroom Straw |

Visit Thani |



Mats, lovely designs $1.84



525 x 16, 500 x 16, 550 x 17, 400 x 18, and} Michael, for permission to sell Spirits,

BARBADOS



AC NOTE PUBLIC SALES



CES
























ADVOCATE

SEAWELL



Ankara Treaty

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA


































were therefore declared duly elected Ltd. Good prospects Apply to the Hony









Dated this 14th day of December, 1951. | Secretary at Press Club Building, 533 Swan
HERBERT H,. WILLIAMS Street. between 2 p.m.—5 p.m
Returning Officer 8.12. 51—2y
15.12.51—1n
ne 7 enestteertpleseacithemte EXPERIENCED G SERVANT
} * Apply: the Palms, Ch
UNDER THE DIAMOND a
HAMMER -
» have been instructed by Mr. George MISCELLANEOUS
Collins to self by public auction on the oe
spot at Brereton’s Village, St. Philip, ANTIQUE JEWELLERY & 6CRAP
at 2 pm. on Wednesday next 19th | GOLD PURCHASED. Go INGES,
December his house which is built of [ANTIQUE SHOP. 2.99. 51—t.1.n.
pine and painted in and out It is 22 x 12

with shed 22 x 9 and kitchen, and stands |” FURNISHED ROOM—Elderly Engiish-









on lands of ag Pt gl aoa man requires single furnished room or A slight earthquake jarred the} ~
* “Ructioncer. bwin own cookint toelities, xppig x [southwestern section of Los Ange-
C/o, Advorate Co 14.12.51--2n.|les about 3.55 a.m. But there
UNDER THE DIAMOND Since ae ; were no reports of yn a
HAMMER | mouse or FLAT: Small House or Flat + vaca cal eee mt Oe capitis
I have been instructed by Mrs. Mabel in the vicinity of Garrison, Beckles Rd.j|UPDS and slightly in

Johnson to sell by public auction on the. Prittons Hill, ete. Apply to AdvVocate
spot on Thursday 20th December at! Advtg. Dept. in Writing

2 p.m. her double roofed house which | 7.12.51-—3n
is 18 x 10 and 20 & 11 with shed. The





house is situated on lands of Benjamin PONY—Wanted by eleven Year old
Miller at Workmans, St. George, Terris; girl in time for Xmas, a pony who would
cash like to be loved, A good home for the

DARCY A. SCOTT. right pony, need not be young but must

Auctioneer

Phone Lee, 95247

be pleasant
3 it.t291—4n

|
Auctioneer. |
IQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Joseph St, Hill,
Shopketper of Tweedside Road, St







LIQUOR LIC

The application of
Seamstress of Pine Plantation, St. Mich-

19, also in stock truck tyres, | Malt Liquors, &c., at a board and shingle| eel, for permission to séll Spirits, Malt
Enquire Autg Tyre Co:, Trafalgar & Spry|shop attached to residence at Harte Liquors, &c., at a board and gle shop
Streets. Phdfie 2696. 8.12.51—t.f.n | Ra. Corner, Tweedside Rd. St. Michael. at Chase Land, Carrington Village, St

Dated this 14th dey of December
To: E. A. McLEOD, Esq
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”
JOSEPH St. HELA,
Applicant
N.B.—This application will be corsida-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, Dist. “A” on Thursday the
27th day of December 1951 at 11 o'clock,

1951.*
!

Michael

Dated this Mth day of December 195!
To: E, A, McLEOD, Esq

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”

LIONEL MURRELL,
for Applicant

N.B.—This application ‘will be cornsid-
ered at @ Licensing Court to be held st
Police Court, Dist. “A" om Thursday the



|

am 27th day of December 1951 at 11 o'clock,
E. A. McL#OpD, fam,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A \ E. A. McL.2on,
16, 12.51—1n Police Magistrate, Dist. ©





GOVERNMENT N OTICES

SCHOOL CERTIFICATE EXAMINATION—UNIVERSITY OF
CAMBRIDGE LOCAL EXAMINATIONS SYNDICATE



The Local Examination Syndicate of the University ef Cambridge
has given notice of its intention to withdraw its examinations from
this Island. This will probably not take effect before 1953; but pros-
pective candidates for examination at a later date aré advised to plan

their courses to study with a view to taking the General Certificate

of Education of the University of London, or, in the case of pupils
of schools recognised by the Department, the General Certificate of
Education of the Oxford and Cambridge Schools Examination Board.
Department of Education,
llth December, 1951.
15.12.51—1n



DEPARTMENT OF SCIENCE AND AGRICULTURE

Tenders for purchase of Livestock for slaughter
The Department of Agriculture has available for slaughter the
following animals which are unsuitable for breeding purposes.

One Grade Bull
One Cow
One Boar
One Barrow
2. Tenders, which should be labelled “Tender for purchase of
livestock for slaughter’. should be addressed to the Director of Agri-
culture and should reach the office of the Department not later than
4.00 p.m. on Wednesday, 19th December, 1951.
3. Any particulars in connection with these animals can be
obtained on application to the Central Livestock Station, Pine Planta-
tion. (Telephone 3495.)

9





NOTICE TO DAIRY-KEEPERS & MILK VENDORS IN THE
PARISH OF ST. MICHAEL

It is herewith published for general information that under the
Dairy Regulations of 1948, it is required that certificates issued during
1951, be surrendered to the Commissioners of Health during the month
of January 1952, when re-registering of the dairies for that year
must be done on or before the fifth day of January.

Persons granted permits to dispose of surplus milk, along with
milk vendors who have obtained licenses are also required to renew

| their permits and licenses

Forms of application for registration
Sanitation Department of St, Michael,
(Sged.) J. M. KIDNEY,
Chairman,
Commissioners of Health
St. Michael.

Rheumatism, Ankles Puffy,

can be obtained from the







Bros, Dial 3466 15.12. 51—t.f.n
LIKE CHRISTMAS WEETABIX-~ Fresh supply of this extra
delicious and nourishing cereal is now

THE MONEY SAVING WAY held by vour grocer. 14.12. 51—2n
Christmas Bright Wardrobes,
Vanities, Dressirrobes, Bedsteads,

With style to keep your smile
eet Tub d other Fashior

urniture for your Drawing Room my

Tables, Sideboards, China Cati- | NOTIC E |
nets, Wagecr and othe Dining



This servés to inform the public
anid all conterned that I have not
heard of the whereabouts of my

Backache, Kidneys Strained?







If you're feeling ont o-sorts, Get Up fealied Cystex. Hundreds and t ,
Nights, or suffer from Dizziness, Nervous- | Doctors’ recerds pr this a nungeens:s
ness, Backache, Leg Pains, Swollen Ankles in :

| Bheumatism, Burning Passages, Exce 4 No Penefit—No Pay

Acidity, or Lass_of Ener; nd feel old be- The very fit dose of Cystex goes righ
fore your time, Kidney Trouble is the true |? work helping your Kidneys remove ex
cause, , ce ids. Quickly, this makes you feel

Ww agnin. And so certain

ENSE NOTICE
Rubina Murrell,






| Jessup made an appeal emphasiz-
ing that the West has an “open Sasi extltag: tener

mind” on the Soviet proposal but) gufrer any of't tad werey Spon
intend to stick to their plan “unless} delay treatment @

, 3" A ¥ hteantl 7 your life may be im
a better or no less effective” plan] (formerly known a
is produced.—(U.P.) medical discovery, r
Preasure with the
heavy load off the

educes

Sones

feel

Gee Noxse free pour abate.

\t ts guaranteed to make you feat a
strong or money task. 4









SLIGHT QUAKE HITS
LOS ANGELES

LOS ANGELES, Dec. 14.





Los Angeles.

Police in those areas said that
they were receiving mumerous
calls reporting any damage. Police
in one suburb said that the ’quake
began with a sound like an “ex-
plosion” and was felt generally
along the beaches.—U.P.



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DAILY TELEGRAPH















: Iréhe ote Dede * wi inks, worry, cold: are the
Gite drene Adelaide Presod (ne™ Il) overwork may create wh excess’ oF acide | Makers that Gyaten will amtisty You com:
| 7 Re eet Half Moon Fort, St | and place a lieavy strain on your kidneys y they ask you to try it under a money
sucy for the past twenty years, | so that they function poorly and need help guarantee. You be the judge. If not
| and it is my intention. to | to properly purify your blood and maintain ntirely satisfied just return the empty
| marry in the near future | health and energy. fa é - a package and get your money back. |
| . F. PRESCOR | > ae . Cyeven «si tex) goer s little at chemists |
1 - , ne e money bac eunrantee et
Airy Cot | )Help Kidneys Doctor’s Way [$0u, So’nuy sour trent nent they Probert |
Half Moon Fort | Many doctors have dis ed by selen- for
| St. Lucy tific clinical tests and ul practice N $|
1,12.51—1n that a quick and sure way to help the kid- | BY |
| neys clean out excess poisons and acids is 6 ‘

with @ scientifically prepared prescription |The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM

BY AIR.

ADVOGATE STATIONERY





a,

o

SATURDAY, DECEMBER
POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE.

1 1951



















NOTICE REAL ESTATH on caneein ae Si ned Opening of the Legislature by H.E. the Governor on
PARISH OF ST JOSEPH aa 4 From BRITISH GUIANA - £ ‘ 18th December, 1951
oa tg * sal ttractive Business site standing eer Sole oboe ees NEW DELHI, D 14 :
that Mr. J, MERTON McCARTY. of ow mntinted on a Main | jear, D. B. Fanshawe, H. Croucher P j inte ved ‘Sine an halos | 1. All drivers of vehicles conveying persons to the Ceremony
that M ERTON McCARTY of & a few hundred yards from the | Wailbridge, A. Parkinson, C. Meise, D ao 4Y ‘shall enter th ildi , > n Gate ingle
| Haven", Charch Village, St. Jos City, having 4 large show | Meise, V_ Ward, S. Sankies , Signed the Ankata Treaty of “per- | 7 e Public Buildings Yard by the South Gate in sing
eer inted A 4 to tal and detghtfully cool From TRINIDAD :- petual peace and friendship® line and after having set down their occupanis shall immediately
” rence 195: nstructed having x cover:ti! Dp. Ferreira, S, Cutting, W, Bennett.) ©” leave by the North Gate arid park ; irecte Iolice
r KING 6800 sq ft iwatairs aid |M. De Verteull. J. Cove & Garva F aimed at further strengthening y sate and park as directed by the Police.
Clerk, St epi te |, neirs For further | Ayrey, J. Farrell, Bicette, J. Grell, D the “ties of friendship” between 2. Drivers of vehicles, other than those mentioned in para. 1,
i i : martiow ppl talph Beard, Lower! Chase day y i
Bay Street 4 1sanl ©: ee Innise KGa the two countries. shal! not enter the Public Buildings Yard between 9.15 a.m, and 11.30
NOTICE “WODERN DONO a ON none AY The Treaty ovides for the | a.m,
6 MODERN BUNGALOW Situated at| For TRINIDAD :— maintenance o jom: 4 ., i
an PARSH OF | st. JoserH ae Alt modem conveniences in-| “Anthony Greenidge, Rabert Pertin, consular causa, “the “evtan- 3. After the Ceremony, drivers 6f vehicles returning for their
All owing to is parish, and | cluding, natural gas, fiw eon tibte . ™ ’ + s ™ 7. tdi ai tne i Ynt
not paid by the 27th DecritGer, 1961, oi) | thiee hedresme one memban one, — ae hee biases ment of cultural exchanges and seeupants shall enter the | Public Buildings Yard’ by the North Gate
se ected according aw cupboards. A bargain. contact Wy Wells Lashley, Ferris Seott, Norman Sim-|free movemént of nationals. be- | 929d leave by the South Gate.
~ ae aeddes Grant Ltd, one 1 or | monds, Ruth Johnson, June Grainger, aed i , re i
| Paroct a Sn. eine: Aone Fa | ee ae Malden eeaes | * EU the two countries.—U.P. 4. No vehicle shall park in or be allowed to remain in the Pul-
| 14.12 5 — wnitties, Valence Gale, Angela Cazabon, ; 4 lie Buildings Yard between the hours of 8.30 a.m. and 11.30 a.m
VANTON Hetty Cazabon Annette moine, Si R Ellio Jon | i rif ilz » j icke re. .
YTICE Top Rock, havitie 4 bedYooms, Diiing {John Saint, Frederick Jewell, Hugh ev. t es | 5. Parking pace will be available in Rickett Street for the cars
ivesttibinn at tie ies Room, San Lounge, 2 fully tiled Poil-t: } Redfern, Albert Gomes, Harold Robin- : ; of owner drivers attending the Ceremony.
} See eee oe s and showers with Hot t ary . William Heinemann, Siman Hell York ati ‘ :
|cémetery ave respectuliy ankea'jo haw. | Mieqawowarn i Met rater. slow. «| sen, Wien Heda steer) Dies In New Made under Regulation 22 of the Bridgetown and Speightstown
| th leaned up for the Coming Festival.| Room, Play oom, Toilet and’ Show Elizabeth Agar, Anthony Agar, Penny (Traffic) (Amendment) Regulations 1943,
| iscisaiiiebees “ * . Tho Gardens are well iaid out havine «| Norodny, Sonia Strong, Carolyne Band (From Our Own Correspondent) WE :
ie sperintendent & ar ual Entrance. The above property «1 | Gerry Aird. f NEW YORK, Dec. 14 R. T. MICHELIN,
_ be purchased fully Furnished. For viewio+ For ST. VINCENT :— > f ., sai ay ;
Ring 5010 or 9657 15.1%.51—2,| Hazel Ann cg Pe «% E, Elliot Je, he pP3| Police Hess o. Commissioner of Police.
man, Lee Chapman, rtin rnard,} L.L.D., Rector . Ambrose art
NOTICE WORTHY DOWN, Top Reck, | Christ | Valentine Archer, Rudolph Baynes. Chureh died today at 1.45 p.m.; Bridgetown
GENERAL ELECTION FOR THE Chureh, having 3 bédrooms with con-| For PUERTO RICO :— The funeral services will be on :
CITY OF BRIDGETOWN necting Toilets and Showers, Large on'.| Colvin Redman, Francis Redman. Monday De be 13th December, 1951.
| otice is hereby given that at th side Balconies, Lounge, Dining Room, | quién ‘it yer ew oaadaclad te
j holding by me of the election of Mer built Im cupbeards throughout. Outsic > ass e uc
n | bers > serve in the ral Assembl 2 Car Garage, 2 servant's "ir, Laur-| In Touch My 8 gma Right Rev. H. B Donegan D $d
for the ¢ Bridg Thur dry, Toilet, and Shower. mig. fully | Co tal Sta ‘Wane Seo?
\¢ay, 1 vy of December 1951 | enclosed For viewing ring 50% cr | 8 on Bishop of New York. The inter-
Queen's Park House, the following is | 9647 6.12. 1—4n i care ae Peay’ (West meee tie.) ment would be at Woodlawn
the result } 2 | Sevine ¥ oe Seer ©} Cemetery Tuesd:
/ ' | with the following ships thei metery ay. ” +
Votes AUCTION | wi e following through r - ——
Mr. E. D. Mottley 2.831 Barbados Coast Station:— oe ne MONTREAL; AUSTRALIA AND NEW
Me A he oe: | - | “S'S: Jonnehavde, ving, Matina, tea-| RATES OF EXCHANGE ZEALAND LINE LD. : ‘
Mr. T. W. Miller 1,02/ uin, Starcrest, Jeanne D’Are, Lauculus, MANZ LINE he M.V. CARIBBEE will accept \
Se TE a 2 | UNDER THE DIAMOND yi ee enna, Oulton Ane FRIDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1961 Carwo sind Passengers for Domin- &
Mr. A. A. Maynard 91 HAMMER | Roamer, Thetis, Tindra, Celilo, Twin Fall] g7 9 19>; pr. Cheques on M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at ica, Antigua, Montserrat, Nevis &
Messrs. E. D. Mottley and A. E. 8S l have been instructed by the Tele- | Victory, Ora, Pan New York, Paloma Hills " “Bankers 65 8/10% pr Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba- and St. Kitts. Sailing Thursday x
Lewis were duly declared elected + ¢hone Company to sell at their yard | Rosario, Hellenic Nymph E , Fort Towns- Demand Drafts 65 68% pr. | 2% Bermuda early January and arriv- 20th inst >
Dated this 13th day of December, 1951.) James Street oh Friday 218t Detéimier | hend, Eiroku Maru, Spurt; Planter: Sight Drafts 65 5/10% = at Barbados about March 20th. $
G. D. BYNOEF, at 1 o'clock, the following :— Several |Good Gulf; Borito; Sammana Atlantic | @7 9/19% pr. Cable —> vessel has amplé space for chilled The M.V. C.L.M. TANNIS will @
Returning Officer for City of Bridgetown. }16 ft lengths of large sized rafiway iron, | Wave and S.S. Seadream 66 4/10% pf Gurrenc 643/106 pr, | *9Fd_ frozen, and general cargo. accept Cargo and Passengers for 4}
several lengths of mediam size rail- ee 6 6/10% ee Cargo accepted on through Bills of Grenada and Trinidad Sailing Sat-
NOTICE way iron, a collection of scrap leatl Silver ‘| Lading w transhipment at Trinidad urday 15th inst
ELECTION OF MEMBERS or tue | S¢vet! 2 gallon jars, @ colleetion of old # ‘ ~---'"*-***\ gor British Guiana, Windward and Lee-
pede gy F | telephone boxes, a lot of cable drums, a Russia Ur ed To a ward Islands. The M.V. T.B. RADAR will
Pariah of St. Michael coneewont = pees ew aan are re ¢ es For further particulars apply to accept Cargo and Passengers for
Notice is hereby given that at the} 2,/8â„¢#e Collection of scrap metal, severa Grenada and Trinidad Sailing
holding By ane of the Blactlon of Bera. blow torches, one old water pump, and Preduce New Plan PUpemeg Very & Co., Ltd. Thursday 13th inst
ber to serve in the General Assembly . ~ .
DARCY A. SCOTT, Atictioneer. BW. B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS
of this Island for the Parith of S a Wd. -â„¢
Michael on Friday, the 14th day of D 1912 51%» | (By RICHARD WITKIN) ASSOC. Ine.
cember, 1951 at the Drill Hall, Garrisor | PARIS, Dec. 13 T DaCOSTA & Co., Ltd. Tele. 4047.
see . , ye | n_ a0. ‘wice BARBADOS.
a ee wikis WANTED | The United States urged Russia} fer from Hi 8.0.1,
1. Mr. Mencea Ethereal Cox 11,135 to draw up new atomic control ates es
2. Mr Gasnne Qtando Bryan 10,736 fand arms cut blueprints for study ie the real cause of
Mr ubrey usse ‘oppin 925 | bow a
4 Mr Vificent Edward Griffith 2'892 HELP |by the projected new United Na-| thon symptoms :
Mr. 'MENCEA ETHEREAL COX ge Mig ene = ¢ tions disarmament commission, wa nah ken
and AGENTS Six gents (Men an ie ogg i . Op
MR. THOMAS ORLANDO BRYAN Women) for Co-operative Trading society | Chief U.S. delegate Philip C.



|

J
A STEAMER &3ails





NEW YORK SERVICE









23rd November— arrives Barbados 4th December, 1951
A STEAMER Sails 14th December— arrives Barbados 25th December, 1951.
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
S.S. “OCEAN RANGER” Sailed 7th Nov'ember—arrives B’dos 24th Nov., 1951.
A STEAMER Sails 2ist November— arrives Barbados 5th December, 1951.

A STEAMER Sails Sth December— arrives Barbados
——

CANADIAN SERVICK

19th December 1951.





SOUTHBOUND
‘
Name of Ship Sails Sails Arrives
Montreal Halifax Barbados
S.S. “ALCOA POINTER” 25th Nov. 51 28th Nov. 51 8th Dec. 51
S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” - 14th Dec. 51 Mth Dec. 51
“ALCOA PLANTER" 28th Dee. 51 8th Jany. 52
STEAMER lth Jany. 52 2ist Jany. 52

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO,, LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE

HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM





; Due
Vessel From Leaves Barbados
SS. “ASTRONOMER” . Glasgow 5th Dec. 17th Dec.
S.S. “DALEMAN” .. London 7th Dec. 20th Dec.
S.S. “HERDSMAN” . London &
M/broughi4th Dec, 26th Dec.
S.S. “SUCCESSOR” . Liverpool 22nd Dec. 6th Jan.



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
Vessel For Closes in

B
SS. “LINARIA” aor

early Jan.
S.S. “PLANTER” early Jan.







. . Liverpool
. London







For further Information apply to .. .
DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents

7 Sa ae,







For Toys, small Xmas Trees, & Xmas Decorations
BUY FROM

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Ctr. Broad & Tudor Sts.



=

FOR SALE

HAGGATTS
GROUP

Offérs will be considered for the
above group, consisting of Haggatts
follwing estates :—

SSS SSS SSS

ee ————

urchase of the
actory afid the

Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised
nd is orsingse to prodticé fancy molasses as well as
.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced
,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop
ave been sécuréd.

Arable Total

Acres Acres

tts & Bruce Vale approx. .. 305 713

Greéfilarid & Overhill approx. .. 324 644

Bawden & River approx, ....... 266 521

Friendship approx. .,........... 115 211
}

) The. mechanical equipment of the group includes
among other items the following International Har-
vester traétors :—
) 1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer,
1—WD9, 1—Farmall H.
Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler
ploughs,

1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.

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

Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.

Further détails and

conditions of sale may be
Obtained from,

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


a ae er ee ee ee a ee re ee Ny See ee en ee ee ee en a a Se ee ee ee ee ee ee ee ee a a a a ee ae ete fe ae ene eee we ee te ee a ee ee

t

SATURDAY, DBCEMBER 145, 1951









HENRY

MR. MOTORIST!!
THE IDEAL XMAS PRESENT
FOR YOUR CAR

“CASTROL” uas
SOMETHING YOU CANT
FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD . | GET ELSEWHERE!

Get ls 4
/ FLAME ROYAL IS ON SHINER !..YOU!!. GET

NICE ROUTINE | er an

5 Coure \ STAR TH wow... | 1/ ‘ O
YOU'VE GOT, 2X3) whe
. OBhses ey HERE Now... |
MF Seat |

al 4 . \
, er











: —

Witter,

{ERA OR NEE NESE a MEN SSE Re



=
=.
f
=

1 KILLS PAIN

sues FINGER-TIP FLY CONTROL)
Fa som ; : \
: DETERGENTS REN








oa

|

Files and moogsttees menace health.

Vere, at your hs is icker,
i easier way of kul ‘Ren! -Gosrans

AEROSOL FLYSPRAY. Just press t

butt d the mist-like Saray, automa

cal non Te ea a
in







0"
whereve:
The large sire tee Aerosol Fiy-
spray equals in insecticidal effect, two-

BY

CHIC YOUNG

=
ds of a gallon standard knockdown,
he aie ize equals about one-
D TWENTY-EIGHT )
EW <

rds
a spray; the small size eq
es rd of a gall.
ING TO G
ARGE AMOUNT

OF MONEY
St J

COOPER, McDOUGALL @
ROBEBTSON LTD., BERKHAMSTED,
BER ENGLAND,
Cam Be Obtained From:—

\
t On Sale at all Leading Stores.



For Results...
Advertise in the
4 Barbados Advocate

“CHRISTMAS GIFTS” SPECIALS

SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

SPECIAL OFFERS are now available-at our Branches Tweedsi e,
Speightstown and Swan Sireet











iee~ % : Usuall, Now
Usually Now : = ¥
Tins PEEK FREAN TAPESTRY
Bottles GREEN SEAL RUM .......... 1.08 1 CHOC: BISCUITS Ry 233 ©6204
Tins CHIVERS PLUM6G..................... 44 a Bottles FRONTENAC BEER ........... 26 a2
Tins NESCAFE .......ccccccccceccccssseseeeeee 87 80 Pkgs. TOWER TABLE JELLIES .... 4 A2
Lins TOMATOES oo.c.cccccccceceecnes 36 an Tins PINEAPPLE JUICE ............... 38 34



oe V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street











BOOK YOUR COPY NOW




BY GEORGE MC. MANUS

. ‘ a
.
.
,

bak Shs Lik, 66 4199
a rt caer dai. a dM sedis
THIS GUY THAT MAGGIE NOW GO IN THE STOCK ROOM RATHER DIFFICULT-MR o it j> i: '
WANTS ME TO HIRE IS AN! WATCH THE MAN IN THERE- JIGGS-TO DO WHAT HE | , | Hi | zi
MB - HE MUST BE -AS YOU j 1S DOING -HE SNORES a= , ‘=

50 Loup I CAN'T GET % —~ A
TO SLEEP / ane | C B S

A RELATIVE OF HERS // REE TO TARE “Over is JOB- ‘
: ; é 2
will be published To.morrow









I JUST FIRED HIM
=A 2 &
os &S
noapep lintel
fr ae

- wi
we s a bem Os
ee es







BY ALEX RAYMOND
paciane Le aoa tae
i DONT LIKE IT... MUST

WOvOR IN TO TUNIS... KEEP

THE GIRL BELOW DECK UNTIL /

1 GET BACK! (5 Not

YES..,00 NOT DISTIRS
MADEMOISELLE ... SHE
‘ LEEP IN PER
CABIN.










ASHORE AS
INSTRUCTED... 72
YOU WISH THE /Zqgit

~ LOWERED?





join the Competition



follow the Rules
FOR ~) VES. WE HUNTERS ARE TIRED. | [UGAY1 WON'T TOUCH IT?
IE? (uj WELL REST NOW WHILE AND | DON'T \aNow now / 1s
we TO COOK! Z z
Ze
~ ‘ »* a

7â„¢\_ YOU COOK FOR US. e
and win a

TURKEY FREE








ee a




PAGE
Rage eres

W.L

PEN



on oe >



Trim Takes 4

Wkts For

13 Runs





Make 151 On Perfect

BARBADOS

CAUGHT







ADVOCATE





Wicket

‘ SOUTH AFRICA
MUST GO ON













SATURD:

AY, DECEMBER 15, 1951

Agriculture And Animal Health
Talks Qpen On December 17

Sir George See’ K.C.M.G.,
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare, will on Monday morning

the 17th December, open the
inaugural meeting at Hastings
House, Barbados, of the British

Caribbean Technical Advisory

The discussions are expected
‘ast four days.
REPRESENTATION
Chairman: A. deK. Frampton,
cultural
Development and Welfare.
Barbacos: C. C. Skeete, O.B.E
t ot Agriculture, M. B
MRC VY.S_ Veterinary Officer

Ag

Dire

















Adviser to the Comptroller for

Proverbs

j aa ta bl ry 7 Council on Agriculture, Animal ~ gyi H. Crouch
i ritish roucher, Di
} WITH POUR Health and Husbandry, Forestry, tor of J. Callear, Sen or
Ss 4 nd Fisheries, t ’ 2 ‘. B _wenchawe
, 5 1 Sout fricar ricket t nservator o orests
(From HAROLD DALE) | visite ne} saatiieniee seas 7 . ; , Jamaica: J Wright, Director of Agri-
, i { la imme: h The Council, which will §* c.iiture, R. M. Arnold Acting Deputy
SYDNEY, December 14. jfa am “bad ge Henc : _ ch}under the chairmanship of Mr, A. D rector of ae culture Veterinary Ser.
’ . VONrTY 7 aro ; ! e c Ss being vritten ‘ ‘y / rie . vice) E \ are ons ato! o
THE WEST INDIANS appalled everybody, including lin tt ntry and ih Austtaiialee: -rampton, Agricultural Ad- vice).
; } 7 é 1 their count and in Australatviser to the Comptroller com-
themsel ve »y being dismissed for 151 on a perfect wicket advoc that their tour of the! prises the heads of the appropriate Leeward Islands: R E. Kelsick, Agri-
Perth yesterday. It was an absurd total that denied lth, planned for next|departments from all the British peel See ie ee
. lec mmer houlc " ‘ovr . agit + =} . utson hie eterinary cer
explanation and left one wondering what fantastic thing i§ ” uld” “belCeribbean territories, British “5 But Chlee vevernary, Caneee
hnGheeantin dn weet | Guiana, and British Honduras, ctor of Agriculture, T, A des Iles
V aa I ct : Deputy Director of Agriculture
oth Trina Sao en se fhe o of Among the subjects for discus- (Animal Husbandry), .A F.. Lamb,
} Set gpe ge r West at Se r |best batsman wan sion are regional research; the ‘ ,
Aiauty pret Rae taine hl dade coast ilion Ney Is Has No {the retir est ¢ ecruitment and training of staff winaward Islands McConnie, Act
ss i‘. ick ‘ pav Tale ‘ P 2 jof four othe: ch a gap,‘er Agricultura] Departments; the ine Superintendent Agriculture, st
ais : : yet ‘ jin the rank e quesuoi,|p og ess made with the proposal Vincent. E Ae ener
; fount ell roper Hospital Fences an Sarees
i ur r. In his spell | Pp arise to found a School of Agriculture };\\..° vator of Forests
from y : my le (From Our Own Correspondent) make a. resp : now at tne University Colege of the imperial College of Tropical Agricul
or u i e Si ; ing respe le i zainst the} West Indies plant yuarantiue ‘Te vr Page, C.M.G, O.B.E., Priacipal
this tou So now the tourists = . i 4 , 1 ‘ _
i ther ot nee : * NEVIS. jali lal iegislation; and co-ordination of ° B a M. F Staveley, Develop-
Sait E suai: ic & Maechidaat ia I ne . th . i — 1B the control of animal disease ¢ and Welfare Organisation
: MEET SnOveE-Viest taningn , Severe earthquake in Nevis causea ' it | n tour i —— a a ane eee eee
Frankish b Puckett 12 ! Gamage to their hospital. i hi ign i S
ard eu I 4 Evel ince then patients have we came € nd if we dic
: ie temporarily housed in a ' r yu we did wit
vil P 1 lilding which had been con- ; P¢ al a very r
r 23 «dl two years previously, The ght r f two ot
. ate iity ward is a missen hut. Th oy a poor cricket r
+ : 6 All cooking done on coal pots > can un to beat a better ov +
Valentine b Price ® in the open, The scene is pathetic. i to ( taking tings until Hats ‘
=r ri new hospital has not been red HOw ae ?
Tot 1 tarte because they have no i in“ernation
cement. The earthquake-damaged iCKet ol The Australian
BOWLING ANALYSI hospite! building which might ; : y ; i ino ! ons would] | F
F D M R w have been repaired and used for WEST INDIAN G. Gomez at 41 caught by Keith Miller off the bowling of Ray Lindwall during last day's have no < to challenge them,] | Haloes
Price ul 35 : a time was completely demolished. play of Second Test at Sydney cricket ground on 5.12.51. : jand the game would languish. No
; 1 : ‘4 ) Yonsoli > "ress Photo. a de , . sg “ODriz
Puckett 9 6 4 “xs Consolidated Press Photo. | one would know the appropriate | |
sarre 5 15 ‘moment to renew the Tests.
Frankish 1 4 of treatment for patients who E E
nut 4 1 7 : 2 ; X TIV 3 , > i d
; West AUSTRALIA.--Pirst Innings * & required it could be made avail-| NORRIS IS ECU Pas So let the {fouth | Africans an
Williams c Christiani b Trin 4 ible to the smaller territories. | SECRETARY choose __ their best youngsters,
Sarre not out 5 An interesting discussion took | Send them to Australia, and take
lati a ea . place upon the medical and ih Ps { Sir G gel neir beating if so it must he, It
Caunitee iw Tim 5 ‘ ocial problems which were being At the request of Sir George/ they lose money in the process O C¢
Cathie net int ° , created by the rapidly increasing| Seel, Comptroller for Develop-) because Australian crowds get pen rown
Total (for 4 wkt 19 ounchl: | aw population of the British terri-} ment and Welfare, Mr. Raymond bored, then let them lose it~ The
r : tories many of which had limited] Norris of the Development and| ©*Perience would be worth the
Trim got 4 wickets for 13 runs resources for economic develop-



Motor Vessel
Springs Aleak
IN RIO DEMERARA

(From Our Own Correspondent

GEORGETOWN, Dec. 1.4

M.V. Macoris, a Saguenay
Terminals ship laden with 2,000
tons of bauxite ore, sprung aleak
early this morning while anchored
in Rio Demerara prior to sailing
for Trinidad.

At three o’clock the fire

float
Lady Woolley was called to the
rescue and to assist the crew to
pump out water while Harbour-
master Captain C. H. Walcott
boarded the vessel and manoeu-
vred her more to the west bank

asa precautionary measure so as
not to endanger shipping should
the pumps fail and the ship sink.

By 8 a.m. she was sinking head-
wards with a port list and another
firefloat—the Alert—was called out
to assist the Lady Woolley and the

ship’s pumps The Harbour
Master announced at five o'clock
this afternoon that the Macoris
was out of danger as the pumps

were working satisfactorily. The
vessel] will be moved up the river
Saturday morning and beached for
repairs,



Factory Inspector

For Barbados

LONDON
Commons on
November 28, Mr. Henry Hynd,
(Labour, Accrington) asked the
Secretary of State for the Colonies
why no factory inspector has yet
been appointed in Barbados; and
when such an appointment. will
be made,

The

In the House of

Minister of State for Co-
lonial Affairs, Mr. Alan Lennox-
Boyd, replied: “A suitable can-
didate is in view and the approval
of the Government of Barbados
hak been sought for the terms for
which he has asked, I hope it will
he possible to make an appoint-
ment before long.’”—B.U.P.



' Corpse Found
(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 7

The corpse of a woman was
found by the Police yesterday at
Lady Chancellor Road. The body
had been lying there between 7
and 10 days. After the discovery
by the police the decomposed body
was identified ¢ that of Mrs, Pau,
wife of Dr. Peter Pau, surgeon of
Port-of-Spain, x

They'll Do It Every



. MY CARS




JUST DOWN °









yo”

gs
rs

/ BLOOPER SE
NEAR THE FIREHOUSE=*

I'LL BE OUT RIGHT TODAY THE GREEN
Z| 3. AWAY. IN A COUPLE ; fs COUP UP IN FRONT
& >a <\\ OF MINUTES*> c

Constitution

DR. J. W. P. HARKNESS, Medical Adviser to the Comp
troller for Development and Welfare, has just returned
from Jamaica where he attended the first meeting of the
Caribbean Council of the British Medical Association which
was held from December 4 to 7.

He told the Advocate yesterday that the decision to
form a regional council was made by a conference of re-
presentatives of branches of the Association in the various
territories which met in Trinidad in January 1951.

At the inaugural meeting of Holmes Report on the general
the Council, the delegates were question of unification of the
welcomed by the Chairman of services.

the Jamaica Branch, Dr. Herbert
Morrison, the Minister for Social
Welfare, Hon'ble Donald Sang-
ster, and by the Director of
Medical Services, Dr. L, W. Fitz-
maurice, O.B.E,

The Council is composed of
delegates representing the British
Medical Association branches in
Barbados, British Guiana, British
Honduras, Jamaica, the Wind-
ward and Leeward Islands and
Trinidad. At the invitation of the
Council, Dr, de Caires represen-

The Council then discussed the
relations of B.M.A. branches with
territorial governments. From
the reports of the delegates it
appeared that in all territories
the governments recognised the
British Medical Association
Branches as qualified to repre-
sent the profession in all matters
of principle affecting the profes-
sion as a whole, Consultation
with the local branch was now
customary in such matters. So far
as being recognised as sole nego-





tativer of the World Health tiating body on behalf of the
Organisation in Jamaica and he profession, the position depended
attended the meetings a8 to some extent upon membership

observers and loth sok part in

of the branch, This therefore
the discussions,

was a stimulus to the branches to

4 merease their activities so that
Constitution Drawn Up all entitled medical men became
Dr. William E, McCulloch, the mensbers. Considerable progress

Jamaican delegate was elected in this direction was reported
Chairman of his Council for the from several of the territories
ensuing year, At this meeting,

the Council drew up its Consti- Salaries Discussed

tution and Rules of Procedure.

The aims of the Council are to The scales of salaries and
represent in the regional area, conditions of service in Govern-
the interests of the British Medi- ment Medical Services were dis-
“al Association, which was cussed, It appeared that there
established to promote the medi- was considerable variation
cal and allied sciences and the throughout the region and_ in

some instances, the salaries were
inferior to the returns which
were to be expected from private
practice. As at the moment,
salary revision Commissions
were revising the scales in sev-
eral territories and the Council
advised branches to ensure that

honour and interests of the pro-
fession; to place at the disposal
of the authorities in the terri-
tories concerned the advice and
co-operation of the medical pro-
fession; to be the sole advisory
and negotiating body for the
entire medical profession in the
British Caribbean in regional and their views on scales of salaries
other matters which may be for the medical profession were
submitted by any branch which'rbroughtâ„¢to the notice of Com-





may be represented on the Coun- missioners and the respective
cil. Governments

The Council will meet at least Amongst other matters dis-
once a year. On the invitation of cussed was the provision of hos-
the Barbados Branch of the pital facilities for private prac-
Association, the Council will hold titioners and views were
its next annual meeting in Bar- expressed that governments
bados, should make arrangements

whereby ‘the services of consul-
tant private practitioners should
be utilised in Government hos-
pitals and _ facilities provided
whereby young practitioners
should be enabled to obtain the
Mospital experience required to
qualify in a specialty.
Resolutions were passed recom-

Problems of Unification

At the present meeting, the
Council considered the problems
connected with unification of the
Government Medical Services of
the region which has_ been
approved as a desirable objective




















nent.

Branches were advised té
support governments in their
efforts to increase agricultural
and industrial production and to
improve the social conditions of
the people so as to decrease the
evils of promiscuity.

The Press

final subject considered
the relations between the
medical profession and the Press,
At this meeting, representatives
of the Jamaica press attended.
There was a frank and friendly
discussion of the short-comings of
both parties which at times was
not without its humour. All the
branches in the region have now

The

was

appointed Public Relations Offi-
cers and through their co-ppera-
tion with local press representa-
tives, it is expected that the

needs of both parties and of tihe
public for accurate information
on medical ‘activities and medical

news would be more adequately
served,

Apart from business neetings,
ihe delegates enjoyed the warm

hospitality of the Jamaica Branch
and several social functions
notable amongst which was the
annual dinner of the Association
| which the principal guests
were His Excellency the Gov-
ernor and Lady Foot,



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Police Courts—10.00 a.m,

Puppet Show for Children at
the British Council, “Wake
field”—9 a.m.
Exhibition of Teachers Draw.
ing at Erdiston 2 noon.
First and Second Division and
Intermediate Cricket at the
various grounds—-1.30 p.m.
Police Band at the Annual
Children’s Christmas Party
at the Public Library—3.00
p.m.

Over Rediffusion—Behind the



News “After the Elec
tions” by George Hunte
8.05 ‘p.m

Sunrise: 6.00 a.m.

Sunset: 37 p.m.

Moon: Full, December 1

Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 4.51 a.m., 5.31 p.m.
Low Tide: 9.35 a.m., 11.01 p.m.







YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington

Rainfall: .11 in.

Total Rainfall for Month to
date 1.17 in

Highest Temperature: 85.0 °F

Lowest Temperature: 71.5 °F

Wind Velocity: 10 miles per



by all branches except one, Pro- mending unifosnity in the laws) hour
gress reports were submitted by governing medical practice and Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.015
the delegates from their respec- the registration of doctors within | (3 p.m.) 29.931
tive territories and it was under- the region. The Council approved |
stood that practical steps towards g proposal that the question of| —---————-
unification must await the views establishing a regional radium |
of the legislative bodies _wpon centre should be studied through ee ee
the recommendations made in the which the benefits of this form| REMEMBER:—
shetisutie aes wtinaitater ——4 THE SALVATION ARMY >
ms o ; : ; CHRISTMAS CHEER
Lime Repiwered V. 5. Potent Ofte By Jimmy Hatlo } | (sera your Donation now tw P.O,
SSS === SSS =
1a Box $7, Bridgetown
A BLUE |



















OHHA-HA! THis IS. \
TGCS ONE ON is!
I FORGOT I DROVE
MY HUSBAND'S CAR






ANWIT'S
: STREET

}



Pte
N HOS"
A ste"













wwowwwwd



FOUR



e
The Club will re-open
December t5th
We are pl {



appointme
& Mrs. ERROt
ROOKS as Managers





nt seater

Welfare Organisation was second-| PUrchase

ed to the Regional Economic Com-;

mittee to carry out the duties of| ik l = .

Executive Secretary vutil the next} “9"S Strike a gold mine, as they

R.EC. Meeting whe + ie | in England last summer. They
ats & an ae a8 oped | have got to learn again.

an appointment will be made. " .

The South Africans cannot al-




—L.E.S.



LINDEN BLOSSOM ©

IMPERIAL LEATHER . BLUE HYACINTH

(a a



One glass a day, for
your health’ sake!

+ S,)
POPC CR POPE PP POP PPP OPO

OPO OOF

-
*
~
°
~
>
%

<
SELLA

‘
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°

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{

PECLES PPE EEO

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a
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%
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%
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& ~
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&
%

oO
FLOOR

POLISHING
SERVICE

are undertaking the Cleaning, Sealing, Wax-

44
PLCS LEE EO eer

We
ing and Electrical Polishing of Floors with

JOHNSON’S WAX PRODUCTS

LLCLLLL CLP IEEE LEAP PPE

Get your Floors prepared for Christmas

For full details apply :—

K. J. HAMEL-SMITH «& Co., Ltd.

DIAL 4748

Seeeo< « S568+ < < 2
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fote6 piel 44
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4

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4 £,6,6,666066
CLOGS LLL LLL LLL LLL LOLS

HATS



Half Hats

Hats with

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$5.01
|



PO) ob Tyr Ear ee



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ites from ... $2.77

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We have recently opened

some very chic Trinidad



n-

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13

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ASK

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for
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12”
6”

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mesh
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x in 375 lb. drums
SNOWCRETE

in 375 lb. drums
PITCH PINE

Boards and Joists



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&

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reinforcing concrete,

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fnee






PAGE 1

I'AI.I III .M I BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY. DM EMBER IS. US I CLASSIFIED ADS. %  *'" !" !"!" TCLCFMONI 2MI NO net. I'l HIM s.iis Kr.Al KSTAtfi SKAWKLL FOH KALE ALTOMOIIVK !" %  mi li M INrk P*MI I..I-. BOt IW W wilt W.-,, Prow nth -I pa* lot IW W**>i %  M. rir-. (-., %  an*i>*ii-t RADIO On rMiM Ttir %  a* IS II M ITI WASHING MAdllNF AMD BINOTJ' The nM.1 maoiinr lor a*hina. ham.. rlnlftii and nlhrr lutil IHMI.II A araln Darry A Hrott. Cmlral Auction Mart. wag.""* UUM 14 IJ II Sn PtTRNITURE ll*MTVI pwt.mahoianj amir 1 %  ""• IJ US] ll HCHlsft a. n HNITVBB. C %  it-i"lnf %  Inn room, (lai LIVESTOCK HOUSES IT BJIO M...rll H.i Orrombrr H I b vrtaidah ksdroorrt*. h.eatia*! Soon leilel and hot", ai 4 I.I D'Aic* A *i. Ma*-.. E ir* %  %  ... Epl MVMVIUi Aqu-llc l.l.ad. lion. Drretnbr. ISin lor on* month only. ..... jag h t.i Januar> MM M...-...1 %  id • pn< II II 1 1" Frbruarv. March Apvlv Mr. Waalh"Mad CO J N HarrWAart CO i id ANNOI'W* K!HR!*T I rertainV para to *>"• ft Co. I W II : %  ; %  %  Thenltd. raiti" FOR SALE F OR RE NT A-trrHI ,> lw*rr, Foe*. Srrvler !• ftr bM Mail 2^ A. M. WEBB HTOCEBROKER Barbados iBvestDsenta. Oversea Orders Executed. SS. Broad Slrtet, Bridgetown, (over Phoenix Pharmacy) Dial 4.7M. — Hear--:! 1 12 SIHOIH III-TIIO.il IIMIIIII PLANTATIONS BUILDING \ I <\\ I K BROAP SIKIH Pasaenger Hales Agents for: Trans-Canada Airlines B.O.A.C and B.W.I.A. Urea Kteamahlp ( .nninin Telephone No: lit.'. 30 II 51 TJ M PHHHVal IO-DAlS NEWS HASH WE are having record Christmas sales which DBM I that we have the GOODS. Xmas Pfaat H 2,000 more i Goods opening thi* JOHNSON'S STATIONERY I sad HARDWARE \ I I ItXISII i LIKE CHRISTMAS Ml MOMV %  %  fiba Dm t_itdrr I \i IM. n M WMJ CH.tr. Portabkr Tvorwn L.S.WILSON DIAL 1HI I'l-dlRT" A I-.'I. If II S NOTICK M HI -i NHBSra MHKr. NOTICE i.lMktl II II ilnv I in. IHI • ITT m r.f ii.f.r tun > Cluern • Park II i M;AI.I\> w Mra<-v< with bMM-m -...*i "*ard. A barsaie.nr.iart W. Wall %  I T Urdd flrsr.t I Id r*r>M flSJl a -"• • Mil t Vnkara Trraty Signed fir. It II Kanaka**. II Sank iti rH|„ P R."n. rl-r Rng jni. r am 11I-.I Tn I mmTrillr. ni M . II IX SI WORTHY DOWN Tor. ttark Ch*\. .I.I Showeri I aid* Balronler. Lminae. Okk-td Hoc" aaaaarrdt ihimagna-.' Uii< .. I lervsnl %  a. " %  ri % %  • |OS "• %  I AUCTION rsMH %  sa 1MIMII I S Cul Una M IV V. rarrvU. %  v.-na > <-ha^. > Ua>. V. iMIMa 5,'lSaV.?"" Pas THINIItW) > MbM fUaWI Frrrin. Plrr.i Haven. Bufn Wlllarw Taril k. Clannn laYahlvl. FirM Seelt. Ntirnian Sim ni.aMih n.rrh. Sheila Kvh.ith rtaari Wtimhn. vatrnce Oatr. Anfr-la ("mi. i lint. Catabon Aimrllr Ifno,r* S„ Jblut Kami. Irrdmrl Jaw.ll. Hi.f %  hn'nn Albrit OAnw II. %  CloahrlK Aaar. AMhartl Asar l>r.n. Meeodn*. Bonn atesrif. Camlrna Hand Valantina Arthar. Skdalp h Ba)nrFo. M'SRTO BICO Corvin Bad man. Franet* Bad mat In Touch With Barbados Co.t.l Nation Coland W,rlr-. W„. Indi>i 1 *vi* lhal Ihav ran iaa romm.ml a.in Ina InllnwiNS hla>a IHrauan S II .I.'. %  fr. I Cai.| NEW DELHI. D-v 14. Crourn-r. p ||i(|| ( ^ Turkey on Frldi ; sicned the Ankara Treaty of per; %  petual peace and friendship' r7 — %  D nr*ii BNOUH PCDIGBfT BULL MASTlr I KUPB— ABWli H. B l...ilr Small BidiHlnnUllon W-IUtornok Klvar R. nd. • %  I h-l StU IS II SI -BR Furrii.s J,..I m II male Cotkrr Tup. | ii.n> ptione tsan for Xmaa Oil! %  brrd. lal and II IS Sl-Jn MECHANICAL TWOHM fas Oaah SH'iirii.l> %  Rah %  pa, %  ,. VPF.WKITER Otir MISCEi,I.ANEOUS A Ih II A llowall. ISmni SS In uartavl londllliui Alt., •plurr. nlia 4 Inch hmf Alma. Can br aaen at aaaasn I l"drr. I ml l.ilMli.L.tt Grc-r I* 11)1 In CAR TYIIEH I 'niAi a UH C-KTAtN I TMA.II HI—, i < F K mi roffrn STNOAOmtBNT DIAKI1 II*r Inesl W>u. li.r rai h foe Xmaa i.ll. r-i— rrh-nda 2 rack. Rni|l IAMIION JUUMNAI-H Allr rrru riarhan. in. •him |p I. I.t TIIAM %  M MTIilv-|.|ii.M. 1 MT: i-i-krd i.. essboeanli In . n i ii luai ready (or paddiiig and r in. I (V II aarh. Moo thrtn at mi oom Thr Standard Asentv .', 1 Swan Ktrret DM U II SI In MOTOR 1-Al'SOI Mlt. Hn %  Raap j Metor Unxn Ui c.in. ainnle Dead rontti. mod rorkail Storm MarTm. Rnaiir all in reallv r !" -J -muliTi'. Appl> Younf, Qea Co i o K rorvrrTin. b*t packaar af ('"f" and a rraata aupplv u no. PEN arRU-E IOO v Navy and Brown Jutl < al S'r SB a yd TIIAM S l< | ii. ll-AYhAll.H: Chlldi.' -.rm Playbalb, all alraa ii.nl. obUlnaMr from 111. rerlor*. Cmlral Fnuodrr ltd NOTICE 111 HIRHIK • UK* U K"> ilini by nraflhf tlorlloti u( Mm %  ibai ISSI at ihf l Vlr Uanrrw IKin...l ... II Mi Tn.ima. Orlando Kn.n 10 1 Mr A libra* Huaiall Tn|iiii 4 Hi MKNt £A KTIIIHFM CTJX MB TMOMUS ORLAVTMl BMYAN were Urrfr.te drclarrri did! rtatad thl. Ulh .la. <.f Oarranbri If. iiFniir.ni II wii UMMB HemnUna or*..-. UNDOI THE IHAMONIl HAMMER I navr barn Irilrirtrd In nllina fi %  (Ol at Birrrton'i Villagr. St Philip : I pm on Wrdi.cad.. i M nmlw which — tniiH nl %  and [>' l' ii 0 a 12 "Hh >brd a %  S and kllthrn. and Mafia %  i D'AM-t \ BOOTT UNDER THE DIAMOND HAMMER ;hnr Companr lo i-< thr f..ilgwma aawi.l .1 uii> • % %  ad lailway baa .. %  •>. ~f i-,rrtttitn ataeS roll war tfoo. a mUerHun af wia*> irad •a-verrJ 7 ealkwi jar., R r^llarttan al out Irlrphonr DnRaR a lot nl rabla dnm al i.iniw and athrr n %  n-ABr-v lohoekoFde. K-hiai. Matin-. H. danraM. JaoMM* D"Are. LurakJa. Trro. OaMto. CMtMa. Alcoa Roamrr. Thot. Tledra. Celllo. Twin Tall Virtor*. Or.. P-n NO* Yart. Palorao Hilt Roaarln Hrl-".^ Nrtoeh K Fnrt TwWTRI hend. Sirokii hUru. *ajri PlanUr. Onod Oull. Hin no: Nairnnana AHantir Wot and S a. RWadrram Bl -rraa. P t aatti auinai. ami Russia Urged 1\ Produce New Flan St further Rtrengih#nin s of frhnadship" brlwren i count rb5 Treaiv provides for the He pn e or i lirnsd the 'II the rw The maintenance of diplomat latiorrR. the rtevek>rrtM-tii of cultural exebancas an-t free movement a* nationals between the Iwo countrie> l*P AVr. EUiol Joiten Dies In New York l mm itn Owe C arrrakaadrati NEW YORK. Dec. 14. Rev. E, Elliot Jones, MA. D.D L.L.D.. Rector of St Ambrose Church died today at 1.45 pm The funeral services will be on Monday. December IT and a Requiem Mas< will be conduclad by Right Rev H. B Donegan. D.D.. Bishop of New York. The Interment would be at Woodla.vr Cemetery Tuesday. POLICE TRAFFIC NOTICE. Opening af Use Legislalare by II I thr(...vrraar en 1Mb December. 1SSI 1 All drivers of vehicles conveying persons to the Cstl shall enter the Public Buildings Yard by the South Q*bj m single line ..nt Ihs Bl | (Trafni ) (Ameaxltnent) Regtilatlom |S43 %  T M1C1IELIN. Cominissiotn.-! of PUIKI Police Mr-ii qua ret Bridgetown. 13th December. 1951 SHIPPING NOTICE! RATES OF EXCHANGE FRIDAY DCCVMBSI • ia n fhsawaa an r"-krn PrmaraS Draft* SS • %  or ftaihl Draft. •a in at %  IS or CaMo ••4 iif. pr Caapaaa %  '!• ui MOXIRlAI SlSINAItA A" I V|i | IM I i |i MA* I MM Bath. -ThkVv WVMIJI HELP ASri i. Mm I "*' for CO-dp'TRtlMT'ad|.,( Sn. %  I Id Oood |...-ea.'• Apa4* l> lha II... SerraUrrr al Prea* Club Bulldinc S3 s. .,. < %  I-" : P "' ) p m i is JI Si r.XPrRIBNt'K) CENKSIAL SSER .i IS II I rA>r. MISCKLLANEOUS A-STIfcfUE JBWT1.I.KNV GOLD PI'RTIIASED C ANTIQUF. BHOP. %  •CMA I stiNnr-: l Ifn r. Kll HARD WITKIN) PARIS, Dec. IS The United States urged RUSM.I •.. draw tip new atomic tontrol and arm* cut blueprints for study by the prog re ted new United Nations disarmament comm Chief I'.S. delegate Philip Jessup made an appeal emphasizing thai the West ha tiiind" on the Soviet proposal intend to stick to their plan "unli ,i better or iu less effective' pUM | pi.Kiiiied.—fC.P.I Hlflh Kills Men & M V TBKOA i. ..1— tr.i I.I Auiti-ii-n Porta for Truud-d da rally January aad -rnvbadda abvui March Mth I has amp ir rpace for chilled r;rd froam, and %  pnerai caiau Carlo acraplad on tnrouh Mill, ol Ladint ith Irani rnpnsni al Trtiildad far BVtlun OuianWindward and I % %  ward (.land. For furthrr parthulatm apply It DaCONTA a Co I. %  AMW\DO-i C I M TANMS Will to aiad pa>*aata—i> lo I Ttlntdad Sail,.. HatT N RADAK will and Paaainarii for Trinidad RailinB B W I SCHOONER OWNIM ASaoC Inc Talt *MT auffrr Hi ot "•mm aTBBfMaaas, • %  *• I NDIK THE Dl \M(l\|i HAMMER Mil Mah'i %  ii b) punw "i %  %  po| iwi ThuiwlBv join Drermhrr .il IS | I witu .had Tl.r .nd. ..! R—lnmii. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE htlrharl. fur prmilMton to aril KadrtU. Stall Llqunri. Sr %  < board and .hi.ialr Shop atlachad to rrtldrnro al Hart* I Tv.rr-l.ldi. R,l It MtCh**< D-trd thi. Ull< .i To: t A MM.HHK*o Pnllrr MaaiBlratr Dial WABTSn IS MNT POUSE m FLAT: Small Nouaa or Pl.l i n ll.r vfcinllyof Ganlaoii. Bn-kloa WO Pillion* Hill, rtr Appl* lo Advor.' • Advts Drpt tn Writing 1 IS ri i PONY W 1.-1 I ilrl in Im • -b<. a.m ikr to ho Mivrd A anod home far I iht pnnv nord nul I* yi'ina IHII im i %  i :i II IT I SLIGHT QUAKE HITS LOS ANGELES 1XJS ANGEI^S. Dec. 14 A slight SNTtlbttUSkN jarred IhS li'iii -e.tion nf I>^ AnB'"les about 3.55 SJTI. llul IMT ports of damage. Tin tieiiHd rt.ifelt in several subIIM.N and .^lightly in downtowt* Los Aius; Police in those areas said that Hi AIL leitivinu iiumerii.i!. milrwporUnfl gnv damage. Polieiburb 5ald that the 'quake bSfSfl ith .i Miund like an "exploMMu" ,md was felt genernllv BJOOg] Hi' lK>*che*.—U.P. I KM ui: LICENHE NOTICK Trie implication 0) Rubma Mutrr 1 ^.nulm. i.i Pi...PUnlalnm. Bl Ht .rl. f.ir prnnliiinn to ITII Spirit*. M-t i.iqimr' *r il b-.tird ana] rorslr . %  r.-aaura wll ba • %  iiaaar. an • %  • raaaa. aaata. 1 lha a-art. oardj kBBkaa NEW 23rd YORK SERVICE NEW ORLEANS SERVICE "O QIRH RANOPBSalkrd Tlh Nov embrr—orrlvao B'do. Mth Nov 1SS| "CTKAMER Sail! JIM Novamkrr -mvr. Barbados Sth Drrrmbar. ISM sTKAMSvt Saili Sth DaramUar arrive* BarboaVi. Itth Drcembrr IS-.i tOt i in:.., MD CANADIAN NERVII.K ,.n. POSNTBR PKOAJiUS PLANTtWhI> \RI' ROBERT THOM LTD. M...H...I ii.ni.. rlarbada. .. 7Mh No* SI asth Nov SI ith Dor Mth Drr M rath Dec asth Dor SI .tn Jam lllb Janr ft JHt Jan NEW YORK AND GULP nCKV OLD and NEW APPLY:—DA COSTA A CO, LTD—CANADIAN KKRVICR Char* li lion Villal N M arad -i Pottro nth dai %  hpal %  Ijcrnilni 1 IIMJ,. ". L %  .< L, ... .1 fi. br hrld at. %  %  Hth ... A Mrl.l.Ofi F*q M.1wr*tr. DH*t LIONrt. %  UTRJUBWV n Ttil applir.iiinn Will ba emu') • i*d a* a UrWiil COUrt lo br held l li'iraday thr i l>ar*tnbar ISSI ..t 11 ...•Inrl. C A McLBTlD. Pbllee MBBlr.la Dial ^ GOVERN MENT NOTICES SCIIOlil. I1KIIIU Ml I \ \MIN \IION— INIVERfilTY OF CAMRKIDfii; l.llt \l I \AMINATIONS SYNDICATi: The 1 i i %  ; the L'niveraity of Cambridge IIHR gtv. int'iitlnn lo "iihdraw Us examinations from thil l.iiid TaMS Will pgObSbl) not t^ke erlect before 1993; but prosIHttin ,n.li Wn i. D is u l If i. TOOl* III Mr... rtnlv liirulai *a* 11 UThirkn.oa I'lanr .1 I B ROM Wl K.m. RrdiK-i. IH.l SST* I'MlFUMLh l-'i One Grade Bull One Cow One Boar oi.. Barrow S Tenders, which ihould be labelled %  Tender for purchase if livestock for .l.uifc'itei" should o* 1 addressed to the Director of Agriculture .m-t gbjould reach BM Ol leg of the Departmenl not later than MM p.m. on WadModav-i Ittt iH-cember. 1951 3. A' m couneetion with these animals can lie obtained on application to the tvntral Livestock Station. Pine MM b 11495 > Law KIM Thrift vsatan for**, new In affsct, CholeaafDC-4arCaniialloij.fi. Choice af thrsa rawtes. Slrapar Sdrvtcs. cs akaa A Nrt .. Tbtlrt %  .. ton ro* xnu i' I is si a> •TRAW StATB Ml III I in Ihf noar fulurr t F PFESCOD Mall Mnnn F,ict Mil H I Ml DAIRY-KM I'l Its A MII.K \INDORS IN THE l'M;i-.|| IM V|. MICIIAKI. I' I barewRI pul SoaraJ infotnisiion that under the Dairy Hcgulatlons ol 194b. it li i.|inrcd th.it .rilificates Issued during 1951. be surrendered to th. Conn IsstetlSTI ol Health during the month Of January 1952. whin n -HRI :. nnn of the aaJliag for that year muat be done on "i bafore tin tilth day of January. Persons g*aa* ,. ,.i MH^IUN nulk^along with milk rSj %  i licenses are also required ti> ranaa their permits ^ml li.en-.Form, ol appiu .I'.IOI; tOl u^i U.ilioii ( .,u bg niH.unod ( %  Sunvtatlon Dep.,i!ni. IIol Bl Ml b g I visit many cifiei ol ne av're ton KLM'e fastaervlcs from the (anhbean to Europe ia planned lor your convenience, comfort and enjoyment. Yoe caaoea the day you want to go, the route you want to take, the plane you want to fly. Best of all. vou know whatever poor chotos, I will be full-course nd delicioua. To) -D ,|| Xn Aridln cr La*. Ml. % %  i lota .nur Htn*. Kit raws*. Wrottr : %  • i health and mrrr>. -,._ Help Kidney, Doctor's Wey Many aSSSani ha>a Sak % %  • rrr.l bv arlrli thai a QMS nrt rl*>n %  wllk a atlrnliri. allr prl Car. Broad Tnder St*. g aaaaJ aa1 ra" ~ iVrs ~ ag = FOR SALE HAGGATTS GROCP Offers will be considered for the purchase ol the above group, consisting of Haggatts Factorv and the following estates :— Haggatts it Bruce Vale approx. (Greenland Sr Overhill approx. Bawden & River approx, Friendship approx Ar.blr l.ul Arm Acres :i05 713 324 644 266 521 11& 211 Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised ind is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as D.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced 4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for 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— brush breaker plough. 8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck. II cane carts for Tractors Livestock includes 14 horses. 12 mules. Further details and obtained from, .onditions nf sale may be KHIJJ BHfUMATISU S. P MUSSON. SON & CO.. LTD.. Broad Street, Bridgetown.


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