Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text
Hav bad0os



ESTABLISHED 1895

Delegates Consider ‘Technical
At Agriculture Talks

SIR GEORGE SEEL, Comptroller for Development and}
Welfare at the opening of the inaugural meeting of the
British Caribbean Advisory Council on Agriculture, Animal
Health, and Husbandry, Forestry and Fisheries at Hastings

House yesterday morning,

told the delegates that their

main aim in meeting, was to consider the major technical
problems which are common to all territories in connection
with agriculture, livestock, forestry and fisheries. This
would be with a view to the co-ordination of efforts to secure
the wider application of existing knowledge, and the devel-
opment of further investigation and research upon a re-

gional basis.

Sir George said:

Once again, for the third time
this month, I find myself engaged
in the pleasant duty of welcoming
a British West Indian Conference
to Hastings House, and wishing its
members every sueress in the
work they are about to undertake.
This morning it is not only a duty,
but a very great pleasure indeed,
since I am privileged to number
many of you amongst my personal
friends; and I have the further
knowledge that, concerned as you

‘are with » animal
health and husbandry,*and for-
estry, you will keep your feet
firmly on the ground, and that if
you should feel the need to blow
off steam, you can cool yourselves
by immersion in the study of pis-
eatology at close quarters.

e Well Established

This Council, which has so long
an official title, has also emerged
through a long period of gestation.
It was first suggested by the late
Colonel Stanley, when he was
Secretary of State in 1944; but dif-
ficulties of staffing and pressure of
work prevented the idea being
carried to fruition during the war
and early post-war years. The
Council is now satisfactorily es-
tablished as the result of the
recommendation made by the
Directors of Agriculture at their
Conference last year.

Your discussion must, in the
nature of things, be largely of a
technical character. Yet it is vital
that the objects you have in view,
and the means you propound to
secure them, should be under-
stood by everyone in these terri-
tories. Your main purpose in meet-
ing here is to consider the majer
technical problems which are ¢om-
mon to all territories in connection
with agriculture, livestock, fores-
try and fisheries, “wit a View to
the co-ordination of efforts to
secure the wider application of
existing knowledge, and the de-
velopment of further investigation
and research upon a regional
basis.

Greater Production

There is a remark made by Mr.
Page at the Fourth West Indian
Conference, held at Curacao in
December last, which is constantly
recurring to my mind. He said that
if the basic knowledge already
available in this area from scienti-
fic research could be fully applied,
production could be increased two
or three fold. That is a simple,
but a very startling statement. I
have been waiting for a year to
see if any equally eminent author-
ity would venture to contradict it.
I have seen no contradiction, so I
take it that it must be true. In
that case, it is surely a text which
should be taken to heart by every-
one holding a position of responsi--
bility ir the British West Indies.

I cannot imagine that Mr. Page
meant to convey the idea that
further researeh was unnecessary.
It seems to me that if you look
at the whole picture there are
two parallel roads to pursue. One
leads to coneentrated effort on
the improvement of output, by
applying to the utmost the know-
ledge alréady gained, and at the
same time (and this is of vital
importance if worthwhile regional
results are to be obtained) decid-
ing upon the priorities necessary
to ensure that effort is not dissi-
pated. The other road is the one
of continued research, and here
again the regional aspect must be
taken into account and the prior-
ities of effort determined.

Self-Sufficiency

The importance of this question
of priorities lies in the fact that,
while self-sufficiency is the ideal,
it is scarcely possible to attain it
in every British West Indian terri-
tory. It is therefore essential to
develop those lines which may be
regarded as specialties. Examples
of these apart from sugar, are rice
in British Guiana, cotton in the
Windward and Leeward Islands.
‘and livestock in the southern dis-
tricts of British Guiana and the
Virgin Islands.

One may usefully consider pro-
duction under three main heads;
the local internal needs of the
territories, regional needs, and the
need for exports outside the Carib-
bean area. The importance of this
approach will be realised when the
size of the territories is taken into
account, and the percentage of
cultivable land in relation to the

err ra

| No Progress |
In Truce Talks

TOKYO, Dec. 17.

Communist and United Nations
ceasefire negotiators again failed
to make any progress in talks at
Panmunjom to-day. Rear Admiral
Libby, United Nations delegate on
the prisoners exchange Sub-com-
mittee said the Communists con-
tinued to refuse to supply informa-
tion on prisoners in their hands.

The Allies said yesterday no
further progress could be made
with prisoners talks unless this
information was supplied.

United Nations spokesman
General Nuckols said that in the
other Sub-committee on concrete
arrangements for a ceasefire—
Communists refused to consider
the return of Allied held islands
off the North Korean coastline as
a concession.

Nuckols said Communists to-day
still wanted Allied troops rotation
efter an armistice limited to 5,000
amonth. United Nations negotia-
tors maintained their stand that

they would continue to rotate
troops at their discretion,
—(U.P.)



‘PLANE. CRASHES ON

INAUGURAL FLIGHT

RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec. 17.

The pilot and four passengers
were killed when a passenger air-
craft crashed yesterday near Uba,
150 miles northeast of Rio. The
plane was returning from the first
inaugural flight of a new line—
the Organisacio Mineira Trans-
ports aerios — plying between
Belo Horizonte and Uba.—UwU.P.

Jamaica



Carriacou Has
Ist Exhibition



Crop Highest Ever

JAMAICA’S sugar crop for this year is estimated at
about 279,000 tons, the highest in the history of the colony,
Mr. J. Wright, Director of Agriculture, told the Advocate

yesterday.

He said that this record crop is due to better cultivation,

fertilizers and extension.



NEW HOUSE
OPENS TODAY

AT 10 o'clock today the
1951-54 session of the legis-
lature will be opened by His
Excellency the Governor.

The usual formalities will
be observed and His Excel-
leney the Governor will de-
liver his speech.

It is an historic occasion
for many reasons, one of
which will be the entry into
the House of Assembly for
the first time, of a lady mem-
ber.

The Labour Party with Mr.
G. H. Adams at its head will
be going in with sixteen of
the twenty-four members of
the House and will be the
Party to form the Govern-
ment.

Hundreds of people are ex-
peeted to witness the cere-
mony from Trafalgar Square
and the Public Buildings.



FIRST GAS TURBINE
HELICOPTER

CONNECTICUT, Dec, 17.

The Kaman Aircraft Corporation
announced that it had flown the
world’s first helicopter, powered
by gas turbine. This is considered
an important milestone in helicop-
ter history. The plane made its
initial flight over the Company's
Bradley Field Plant on December
10. Flight testing will be conduct-
ed for an extended period to fully
evaluate the characteristics of this
new type of power plant. The gas
turbine weighs one-half of

continuous increase of population. |present conventional piston engine

@ on page 3

UP.

the



habilitated and a large number of
acres are being planted with
assistance in the way of funds
from His Majesty's Government.

“We have actually lost about
90% of nine months’ crop and
are hoping that by June/July next
year we will be in heavy produc-
tion. »

“Schemes have been approved
for the provision of mechanical
| implements both heavy and light
\for the benefit of contractors and
farmers. These would cost £120,-

000
“A grant of £50,000 has also
been approved for a mursery

scheme and the ' Department has
just started to prepare nurseries
liké cocoanuts, citrus, coffee and
forest trees such as breadfruit,
achees, mangoes, star apples, ete.

“Jamaica has lost about half
million cocoanuts during the hur-
ricane and funds are being pre-
| vided to effeet the recovery and

prone

‘Loans And Grants

“Other schemes are still await-
ing the approval of His Majesty’s
Government for loans and grants
and to assist in the restoration and
rehabilitation of the many farms
damaged im the hurricane.

“We are hoping that these funds
will give agriculture in Jamaiea
tremendous filip, and that asa
result of our work, we shall have
something that is not omy as geod,
but a lot better than it was before
the hurricane im the way of de-
velopment of small holdings.”



Reds Retake 2 Islands

TOKYO, Dec. 17.

Communigt Pyongyang radio

, traded blows with
|} raiding parties on

Communist

the

frozen | United



touched
raiding

pengagement was
Nations

by
party

a



s@id Reds had recaptured the small) Korean ground front to-day. Brief | which pushed out into na man’s
islands of Choto and Ukto north of | flurries of ground action fgllowed jiand northwest of Koreangpo on

the thirty-eighth parallel off the
West Korean coast which had
been held by South Korean troops.

The islands were retaken yester- |

day and 174 South Korean troops
wilted, wounded or captured.
United Nations ground forces

| killed in combat.

to-day since last August when not |the Western Front
@ single American soldier was |mumist groups challenged the raid-

Three Com-

lers, Two were dispersed in a 105

| No fatality record was achieved| minute skirmish before United
|Sunday despite scattered patrol| Nations troops returned to their
| activity. The Eighth Army com-| own lines.

munique to-day said the biggest - —U-P.







PRICE FIVE CENTS

Problems

TUESDAY, ,|DECEMBER 18, 1951



Churchill, Eden
Confer With

French “Leaders

ADVISORY COUNCIL DELEGATES |











































Sir ice 1906 PARIB, Dec. 17
. Churchill conferred today with French leaders on Europes
re% é 2ms oreparation far his
(From Our Owe Correspondent) rearmament and other problems ray | j ‘1
GRENADA, Dec. 17. visi* with Truman in Washington, next month . |
The visit of Governor Arundell Churchill and the British Foreign Secretary, Anthony Eder
and Administrators MacMillan of 1 Amy? rench President, Vineent Auriol, the Premier, |
Grenada and Coutts of St. Vincent ee & i the Fereign Minister Robert Schuman at
and their three wives by B.G. Air- ene Pleven, anc i g id
ways plane and four elected mem- lunch, f 1
bers of the new St, Vincent Legis- + Talks continued dufing the
lature on an excursion schooner ' iftern ie Ye weer zi
gave the thirteen square mile Car- f ¥ Cairo that Eden and Sals
riacou a gala day Sunday for its UR. DIPLOMA T Din will definitely confer to
first Agricultural and Industrial . neeren a + a Wk
‘Exhibition since 1906, FORBIDDEN inston urchill, and his -
: ae eign Secretary, Anthony Fden at-
| Thousands of inhabitants and | rived here this morning for ther
thos: from neighbouring islets Tl | ) talks with French Government
gave the little town of Hillsbor- TO COMMENT beeeaees ,
en a unique festive appearance. ’ 1 “The French Premise: Rene
hen the gubernatorial party slaven. and his: Foreign Minister,
tquoked | dows ‘they ‘ware . wole —ON SHOOTING Robert’ Schusash, ‘Defence Minis-
sat’; by F we Soe 4 DELEGATES attending the i®eugural meeting of the British’ Caribbean Technical Advisory Council ae” a ter, George Bidault, aud other
jetty and District Officer F. A. : LONDON, Dec. 17 er fficials t
Phillip, who presented a number] 0” Agriculture, Animal Health ;nd Husbandry, Forestry and Fisheries which opened at Hastings House Britain kept the scared diplo-| High Government —oltclals tal
jof prominent citizens. vontatt to, Right: Kelsick, Mr. ©. J. Millar, Dr. R. M. Arnold, Mr. D. B, Fanst mat, Robert Gardner, under| Churchill at Me, starredds. of
Left to Right: Mr. R. Kolsick, Mr. C. J. ar, Dr. R. M. Arnold, Mr. D. B. Fanshawe, Mr, wraps, forbidding him te comment| “®S '
Guard of Honour C. H. Williams, Mr. T. A. des , Sir George Seel, Mr. J. A. N. Burra, Mr. E. Pilgrim, Mr. A. deK. Gn the savatbetes Ghocline sizi volice. : :
* 9 Frampton, Dr. M. B. Prover . H. H. Croucher, Dr. L, R. Hutson, Mr. J. Wright, Mr. H. J. Page, te ae Se Outside the station about 4
'P' ge,
‘ , . dent which led to his expulsion 78 re he
The Governor also inspected a Mr. J. Callear, Mr. ©. ©. SkKeeve and Mr. M. EB. Staveley. f . : r a ‘hundred people gathered in t
guard of honour ‘on scouts ene Squatting is Mr. H. McCon aie. rom Communist Czechoslovakia fog to see Churchill. with police
guides. There too to receive them | ~ r â„¢ | r = . - Gardner, a former secretary af tot a So, drive off
were the Honourables George . TK the British Embassy, arrived in{*® 'e Brits ees
s Embassy, @ —U.P.
Charles, Hermon Young, Evans U.S. Will Ask U.K. x ° London last night after beating| U.P.
Morgan and Clive Tannis of St. : KE t ill Meet the deadline set by the Czecho-| —
voi lunehing at the official To Support “ slovak regime for his exit. He re-| M d | A al
: fused fo tell newsmen anything] | > agg 1a
s F \ | ssade 1 IPE
Party motored to the Hillsborousn| Auropean Army | | ° about the ineident. ease” eae
Government school, the scene of oree it orecee The British Foreign Office still To Electorate
the Exhibiti for the formal NEW YORK, Dee. 1% made no Official statement on
on r . ‘
opening. The New York Times today, ge i â„¢ Czech eharges that Gardner and} TEHERAN, Dec. 17.
District Officer Phillip hailed/a dispatch from General Eiset oo CAIRO, Egypt, Dec. 17 Miss Maines were shot at by Czech} Premier Mohammed Mossadegn
changed conditions as Carriacou’ hower's headauerters in France Interior Minister, Seray E) Din Pasha, told the Senate Mon-|sentries after being “caught red-| appealed to the electorate on Mon-
once complaining of neglect by|said that America would soon as day night that Egypt is “determined to oppose force with handed“ in espionage, » Gardner,}day night to vote for candidates
officialdom, had been in the course] Britain to support the planned hotest’ or 2 of phflite « Pp“ " 5 ne h with a pateh over the left eye, his| who would help his Government
¢ force within the limits of bilit 1 he | é ;
of the day the host of so many|European Army and at the same ae ne imits of our ability and to the last man.” | face peppered with what appeared}settle the oil question and elimin-
distinguished visitors, and the eee to do the same, de rads secepaton came only a few hours after acting For-}to be buckshot wounds, will give|ate foreign interference
Exhibition itself manifested an in- proposal was not that; eign Minister Ibrahim Farag Pasha an 2 Igypt’s| the Porei ice a complete re~|
tense new interest taken by de-| British forces should join the Foreign Minister, Salah Bldin Pash: : ; peices d yt . 8 oan reign, Office a complete re In an election campaign broads
partments of Government, es-|European Army, but merely that) cucpet cir i SETA Spaeth jeast over Radio Teheran, Mossa~
pecially the agricultural. Britain agree to support it ia ' os ary, Anthony Eden would discuss the Anglo-Egyptian Any comment or protest is ex-|degh pledged complete freedom in
oar’ to oe ees of Cree Rae pe oer ain clea os crisis Tuesday in Paris. Ty 1 se pected to come from the Porenys | ‘he Ser houmn let Page a an
Sylvester recently elected member : nace, Spatch saicy “a t 1@ ° Interior inister — said | Office rather than Gardner him-|2%4 announced that the Né
of the Legislature for the island It ve expesied , that re pes P A A W k Las Government approved training in| self, Czechs said in.” note to Brit- | Front” Organization would enter
he Gescribed tie toss ‘ag itre-—TWowc be Heuncnen we rrens . . . OFKErS [the use of fire arms for alllain that the British couple were |™0candidates. tre :
placeable. Minister Churohill when he Vis-+ all ’ . Egyptian civilians provided they] arrested as they heated to flee State and Municipal _officials
Donald Louisley, | Agricultural|ited Eisenhower this .week. | Strike Holds did not infringe on legal restric-|ihe “military area” northeast of |Sehedvled to start making ar-
Officer of the island speaking ia’ fea ation heen Wes aaa tions. In announcing this he told| prague with “secret documents | @ngements it we Pa the
next paid tribute to the manner , Sue # e i. . Senators: “Let's not be seared by ns tell Aa z *| capital and Northern Provinces on
in which the people rallied to his} >Y the most influential European Up Flights twhat happened or is going to extracted , from A hole in the}, uesday,
aséistance to prove that Cartia~ and American. political leaded, ’ happen.” mie ground, Czechs seid that Gardy “No date-nas yet ‘beer set for <
couans could hold their own in] Said the dispateh, q : NEW YORK, Dec. 17. left 40,000 crowns in a tin in theling actual elections ndr have any
| © On Page 8° There were four ways in which} Hundreds of overseas passen 122 Cases of Violence ground as payment for the infor-|)-oliminary plans been made for
Britain might be asked to give|gers and re.urning Korean army Serag claimed that Govern-/™Méation. A Foreign Office spokes~ voting so far in Central and
9 her support, She would. ; veterans home for Christmas, were}ment had to take over irregular |'™8&> said that British Embassy} ¢.jthorn Iran.—U.P.
JL. Agree to work out ground,! delayed ly the sudden week-end|“liberation” battalions and incor- officials in Prague have been re~
ei see naval co-operation with] strike of Pan American World Air-| porate them into armed forces to woe ee pe far to see Miss}
ne European army. ways ground and service personnel, |@void a state of civil war and| Maines in hospita UP. | ‘ .
2. Agree to help train airmen. Rosi 5,800 maachatine atbwasde, anarchy He said battalions had Sugar Pact Will Be Signed
oe ae ey ee as and commissary employees, struck} been infiltrated by persons with | Bef Christ
military technologica develop-]. acs Oe Ree “ulterior” motives He did not | efore ristmag
at midnight Saturds 24 8 |
on ye ahaa of thet Staeeciaa taming mention Communists but added EGYPT HAS 15 SHIPS | ‘
-articipate in joint manoeu- ae : - A es _{that rivalries between various | (From Our Own Correspondent?
vres, thus to share her tactical en sis one we pene irregular units threatened to ON BLACK LIST a } LONDON, Dec, 17
experience with the less experi-|]“7\) 1S Deavy sunday sehedule.| degenerate into armed conflict 7 : The Commonwealth Sugar
enced European powers. The strikers — members of the! netween the Egyptians : _ CATRO, Dec. 17 Agreement will be completed and
—UP. CIO Transport Workers’ Union He charged there had been 122 ‘Fifteen ships have been placed | signed before Xmas. Meetings are
picketed Pan American bases at] cases of murder robbery and} °?.27 Egyptian blaek-list for tak-|now being held at the Food Min-
New York, Miami, Brownsville, looting AT ecramitted a ri ing supplies to British forces in| istry every day in order to come
‘ Texas, Puerto Rico, San Francisco,| pore of | " he ~._\the Suez Canal Zone, the Cuiro! plete the agreement
Policemen Hurt In Seattle, and Honolulu. Fey Dt aDvonaane the Aneko tare newspaper Al Misri said today, Originally it was hoped that the
r ° Five flights from New York to|tian. treaty O er 16 P~! They would be dented such nor-|signing would be done tomorrow
W x sk E d R ts ’ etober 16, and up oer ee : ; rar ans hs Agent tO
Mr. Wright arrived here on C€K-EN 10ts Europe and South America were|to the first week of this month, | al port facilities as supplies of) but certain snags Artesia: late
Sunday by B.W.LA, to attend the cancelled yesterday, and pthers de-| Serag said all 122 cases were} Water and fuel. None of the ships} forestall that hope. A likely date
inaugural meeting of the British HAIFA, Dec. 17 layed as much as 24/hours, But]committed against Egyptian or} Ws named. : now seems to be Thursday or
Caribbean Technical Advisory} Seven policemen are still iN{Gompany officials said that the|non-British foreigners He de« —UP. | Briday
Council on Agriculture, Animal} hospital to-day out of the 54 in-\ fights were being pushed vu) to-|elared no Government could long
Health and Husbandry, Forestry} jured in week-end riots, inspired] qay to take the jam of passenger ,exist which allowed the contin«
and Fisheries which is being held} py the pro-Communist »Mapan,' tram 11 terday’ luance of armed organizations
a8 4 ae * “A 2 apan, traffic caused by erday’s can le y > Re a i . 4 ”
at Hastings House, wie United bingy aaa beg eelled schedules.—U.P, {out de its authority os Popularly known as : “THE LABEL WITH THE KEY
unknown number of demonstra- | —~ELP.
Hes Bansane. ee ecove | (O88 were also injured. ~ | ene
ding rat gies: toa haricana the pies siees Broke) Out ofl erica k our Returned Queen Ma
banana inauetry in particular The when police attempted io remove |* | i y e e a
damaged fields have been re-« the striking crew from an Israel }

Presents Books

To U.C.W.L.

ship, which had just arrived from (From Ow
the United States with 10,000 tons
of urgently needed cargo.

About 40 sailors fought off pol-

Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S, Dec
On Nomination Day Wednesday

12th last, four Labour candidates

‘Key’ and the ‘Spirit’
he coming festive
season !

provides both the
for real enjoyment in t

|
|





. vere tturned unopposed to the
ice efforts to board the ship trom] Were x KINGSTON, Dec. 16
egishative ‘ vandi-~ c. : ;
a tugboat, The sailors were sup-|Lesiskative Council. The candi-| oon Mary presented the With Xmas around the corner this table of
ported | by, Bape, Which: staged (rural), He is a merchant and Lien ae College of the West K.W.V. Thoughts for Xmas will help the con-
demonstrations ashore. has been President of the Antigua |{ndies with 322 volumes from noisseur of ‘the fruit of the grape stock the
The police are under orders not|Prades and Labour Union since {the library at Mariborough “0 ' ” with the best in Wines, Sherries
to use firearms or take reprisals}1942, Ernest E, Williams, shop-|House. The great majority ofl Ne Chest with th Bs 8;
against the sailors, The harbour|keeper and ant proprietor, |the books contain book plates of Pf and Brandies obtainable.
riots were the climax of a tug Offalso first ssident of the King mere Va _ oan ;
yar between the werful Israeli} Union was returned for St, Paul, ; York, on ar is Juchess 0 e
Federgtion of "Labeae and the Donald Shepherd for St Peter nd jYork
Haifa Seamen's Union over the{St, Phillip’: Novelle H. Richards. Fifteen volumes which he- SHERRIES

Ww,



=" .
Editor of the Union's newspaper ]longed to Queen Ale xandria con TABLE

rights of crews of Israeli merchant



|





























. >
ning..1).P. “Worker Voice” for St, John,tain her book plate. Tihe books tone, Capero
er ee eee is ged Dig Pt ear Liart Cape Dry Red (Full-Bodied) m Stereen

Two nominees for St. John's cil ind are mostly English classic . Old Brown
south are Joseph Fernandes (inde-|and modern history, also mern- ‘ a rv
Fo y Causes pendent) and BE. H. Lake (Labour).!oirs and essays in French and Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied) Pale —
ts St. John’s city (north) J, Rowan|coliected editions of poetry SWEET
e Henry, barrister-at-law = (Inde The books are being kept +, 7 ike ‘ cE
Accidents pendent): and Lionel Hurst (Lab- separate collection of the Caberret Sauvignon WINES me
our), St. John’s (rural) north: | University Library The Uni- 5 so i
PARIS, Dec, 17 Norris White (Independent) andj| versity thanked the Queen for Cape Medium-—Sweet White Coronation }
A dense fog hutg over north-|Denfield Hurst (Labour), St. Mary | the gift.—€P) eee
ern Franee for the second consé-|jpy Harold T. Wilson (P.P.P.) and 5 ine
cutive day hampering communi-|Bradley T. Carrott (Labour), | ‘ ‘“ ~~ (Wemmershoek) Paarl Tawny
oe and s@ente. W pcoaig - Election Day is the tie ap r mr | Strike Called Off °
ighway accidents. Near aint}pber for the four contested seats | ;
Quentin two motorcyclists were KINGSTON, Jamaica, Dec. 15 e ote gc
killed in fog-shrouded collisions The stiike of workers of the WINES
. | rik w . > y "
ha Fanaa : . Adenauer Meets | West India Chemical Works which SPARKLING WINES Paarlita
Shipping on the English Chan- | started Wednesday was calléd off Cocktail
nel was hampered with gz" ae ‘ ‘ lwo the Bustamante. Industrial
caysing grounding near Cher- Opposition Le adk r ited: tilde. seoesaie fea Sparkling Franschoek Sweet
* 1 2 State nrg ‘ , . e oI
pas ot ae Pee aes et ea BONN, Dec. 1? | negotiations relative to wage in- Vermouth
in Paris air traffic came to aj Chancellor Konrad Adenauer) creases and the starting date of Sparkling Roodeberg Dry Vermouth
standstill at the Bors Orley ing {and the Socialist opposition Jeade | increases when settled ;
oi sirfields ‘ i 4 urt Sehumacher, met for th he rike called by the rades x . * os
Le Bourget airfields with not a ae , thre : ee ; loner tol u ox : r Social en Fn “i Van der Hum Liqueur and Superior Brandies
A ane landing i e me _ fe f to-aé ’ nion mngress agains » Kaise
age, diane landing in the past discuss current political problems,| Aluminum Company 13 days ago, 4 ve >referential Tariff
3 —w.P, jincluding the forthcoming final) continues. The strike is holding 1} Favoured by. the British Preferentia ‘ariff,
~- }ratification debate on the Schuman! up the construction of the head-| 9 K.W.V. is able to bring you wines at cheaper
Plan Pact in the West Getman) quarters buildings of the American ‘iees, and yet be hailed for itsexcellence of
= t ' avi : priees, and yet be hailed for its: exce f
Demand Rejected ee House, € - ry le Way ste eee y quality. Ask that connoisséur, he will tell you:
scnhumacnel Sa ave bit c } “
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Dec re brute meeting ‘that yt list’) PERSIA ASK DELAY ' » The Drink of Life
The Sugar Manufacturer \ -|hostility had not changed, He , — 2 4 _
ciation to-day rejected the dernand|his party are expecte to vol OF U. K. COMPLAINT ly
made jointly by the Bustamante}against the Schuman Plan. Ade so erie AMM Be 4 i
Industrial Trade Union and tmelauer informed the Oppositio : 7 PEI RAN, mee r ,
Trade Union Congress for a closed [leader about his recent visit to The Persia: Governm« Mt as} a i
shop industry. London and the Forei Ministe abled Hussein Navab, the Persiar ae e
Unions will make no furtl conference at Paris and Stra Minister in * Hagi ; % ask -
demands for vage increas¢ bourg nternationa ourt o Ju e oj : : ac
ether working facilitic Other items discussed were Ger-| postpone for 30 days the hearing) — The Only and The Best
1952 sugar prices are f man rearmament and the European|of the British complaint against)
LAr oject —U.P. ! Persia in the oil dispute-—U.P ys









Oe Oe ea eS SSE PE -

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

left her * ® Intimate Peep

a "Sug: HIS week, visitors to the Brit
nidad ish Council will have thé

3. WL chance to see some of test of

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951











——SS—=—===
| SPECIAL THURS. 1.30 pm

FRONTIER INV ESTIGATOR Rocky Lane B’TOWN
ef aaa ea | MATA ——





——— oo,









LAST 2 SHOWS TO DAY 4.4 & 8.3 p.m



Mr. Broodhagen’s sculpture and | YOU CAN SEE IT NOW AT POPULAR PRCES
painting It is hoped from INGRID BERGMAN as
HANDS UP ime to time to show works j JOAN OF ARC (Color by Technicolor)
4 of local artists in this way—|} | Also the Xmas Short CHRISTMAS DREAM RR
ve not as full-scale exhibitions | ere ey eT = | POLICE RAFFLE Maa
but rather = as intimate} 11] Spectacular Action Packed Double! at & p.m
ees at what they are doing.} | llrrank Buck’s BRING "EM BACK ALIVE| Police Band on Stage 7.80 p.m.

Here Until March

RS. RAY MAYER, daughter

i Double Feature 8.3) p.m".
Thosp interested in local ari will| we

thus be able to keep au fait with |

SEALED CARGO Diana Andrews

ees Oooo
















































ISTIN the Garden
it, | » o The Ga
of Mr, ad Mr Frank . } . LAZA Dial 8404 GAIETY ST. JAMES
Goddard of. “W Rockley Asst. Service Manager Ee TO-DAY tonly) 445 and 8.30 p.m
s at present holidaying in Bar- MAR. AND MRS. “TOMMY” Across TO-DAY (only) £30 p.m.
i nt 8 MUSIC MAN” Freddie Stewart
bados from. New Jersey, She 1¥:. ROBERTS arrived from) 1. Bale sot! from garden flowers. (8) Benny Goodman and his Orchestra & | “MOUSE ACROSS THE STREET” &
4 : a Saturday by B.W.LA,| ® Enthusiastic manner with the ‘nn s
= rived wr o a via Ff pen Y es 3 enn f 3 sr pel I tune. 2. ie HAU NTED TRAILS os “POSSESSED
tico) «by >. fF accompaniec watransi rom 1e J. q -| & oneymoo! Wh WILSO. ndy
by her son Roger and a ‘friend Re! exis: bas come Over to take! 12° Ageless rapid break-up. ia a 7 st Joan CRAWFORD
nn . ine . b - - Assists 13. Capable of double mean Wed. (only) Thurs. (only)
M1 Lilian Saulnier who also ip an appointment as A tant) (4° Noun I join in upsettin ) Wed. 8.30 p.m. Th 8.30 p.m
aaa Bin: 1 reer Sar oi mes enna “ole’s | ik a 445 & 830 p.m. | 445 & 8.30 p.m sr urs. >
live n New Jersey Ser vice Manager of Cole’s |} 15. Minus a third of it. (3 Palooka 1 Gunman’s Code Di ae
Mrs. Mayer and her son who G&%rage, under his father “Maj.’”’| 16. Salter changes the alarums. (6) Joe Palocka is Block Busters Elack Diamo’
nie staying. wt: Whitey biel te: te Bob Roberts. 3 19. You should be one when you The Sasare | Leo Gorcey & Kirby Grant & Richard Aven @
here until about Marct Mr | 20. Anagram of 18. (3). Sou. Eirwanae: | eee Pte Site Oe Tate See See Ride “Em
Saulnie is tayi Leith Joint Social 21. Apert man. (5) 22, Harvest. (4) jver the mock | | me tn sm ie ye Cowbey
sauinier i } nn: ac ohnny
Guest House, Worthing AST NIGHT the Sixth Forms Down i ae = eles. ; Brown Abbott & Costello
a = of Harrison College and) 1}. Meretful for the net ge |
Halter R. LOUIS MILLAN, Manag- Social in the school hall of | ¢ Lean tme I eradicate, o GPPSSSS
ing Director of 20th Century Qucen’s College. Present were roken pilates. (
Fox left for Trinidad over the he headmaster, headmistress and| 4 Pasiersed el Lied 4 G L @ B E
week-end by B.W.LA breaking tafis of both schools. There | 1C. Records striker’s im; ression. 20) *.
off his holiday here with this were the usual party games, | t}' Just cas ef those things. (a) TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. LAST SHOWING
family, to meet his Supervisor dancing ete., < ee the eve- | 37. And alter ie she mensage, (95 RAY MILLAND
for this area, Mr. Eddie Cohen nws a Mos" jolly affair, 16. Anagram o a «< NIGHT INTO MORNING ”
to discuss important matters of On Honeymoon on 8 ont erie ee . 3 ideas So
ne area. R. AND MRS. ALBERT, &ipv a; 15, Also: 15, ' -MORROW ‘ONLY “4.30 & 8.15 P.M.
ne oer F vie nen Vi Mite; 18, Salad ‘bowl: 19, rit eae! “TO
ae Sree ae Bek nen one e¥f LEONARD who had been ae hmp Bowne 2. 8 CLARK GABLE — LORETTA YOUNG
¢ tildren ; Ste : and ‘ gUGy Hoa spending their honeymoon iy, Ban- 7. Set 10 te S — IN —
remained = puna ae t a bados left yesterday for Trinidad VA. Lame, £55, 5 sn ig “6 CALL OF THE WILD ”’
a pie " Thri oe hopes to be by B.W.LA. en route to Venezuela, oe 1% AND
pac pe fore nris as. ‘ » “ ; representa- }
Mr. Keith Weatherhead local e in eee wns MAIL NOTICE is “JOHNNY EAGER ”
representative was at Seawell to CLUB MORGAN celebrated its fourteenth birthday on Saturday night with a gay party. Highlight on a ? i : 4 Kingdom t+ the | % ROBERT TAYLOR — LANA TURNER
sve him off the evening's entertainment was the ‘Novelty Balloon Dance.” They were gueste at the Para- gamelan ae bag Hnyprgry o General | %
Dancers are seen arms outstretched reaching for balloons as they were released from a net which dise Beach Club. _ Post Office as under : LAOS ro
Engaged suspended them over the ballroom. Inside the balloons were cash prizes and tickets for “Dinner on the Parcel Mail at 10 a.m peas Met
HE engagement was announc- House”. Fs at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. | ~ a ast 2 oe
a over the week-end be- Pun started when the balloons were burst and money and tickets “shot” in all directions. B B C R “ on the 18th December, 1951
tween Mr c. B. “Boogles” ots . adio SRS S SSO O OPP OFOOS “ E Mi P 4 R E
Williams, W.I. and Barbados Ca ical “Three Kings Of Orient,” “Silent the audience showed great appre- zi
; rol Musicale ” “Silen é .
cricketer and Miss Dorothy Mar- Night” and “Hark ‘The Herald ciation, Programme Your First Taste o LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY—4.45 & 8.30
shall, daughter of Mrs, C. . rPPHE Assembly Singers of Angels Sing.” Mr, Vere DePeiza, Mr. Cecil :
mall oF Sranv ae oo atl” Speightstown, conducted by To givé variety to the pro- Walker and Mr. Eunice Benn sang TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951 % Columbia Pictures Presents
and he t ¢ apt ES Tend Mrs J. A. Haynes, entertained a gramme, the Assembly Singers the solos in “Three Kings of r’ La Tis Mikes aed He Coe) cae % PAUL MUNI — MERLE OBERON
comer ai ack H eines ‘College: : packed audience. to a “Carol Musi- treated the audience to “Twinkle, Orient’. tra 19.00 noon The News; 12.10 p.m % ll expl e ‘elo-
Pent eee Sra le’. for an hour on Sunday even- Twinkle Little Star” and the two “Holy Night” was rendered as a News ‘Analysis rut will explain more ‘elo
Routine Tour ing at the Assembly Room which Spirituals “Old Black Joe” and quartette by Miss Leonie Welcome, ie ae FE SS ME: ea ae quently than words can -SONG TO REMEMBER re
was handsomely decorated for the “Roll On Jordan.” Mrs. Eleanor Ifill, Mr. Vere De om. The News; 410 pm The WHY
Rk. JOHN CHALDECOTT and occasion. Miss Elaine Jordan sang the Peiza and Mr, Stanley Gilkes. ! ! pervine 4.15 p.m, Segovia; 4.45 p.m, with
M Mr. Timothy Bailey of the solos “Leave Your Sheep” and ‘While Mr. McLean played a pre- the Week S18 pm. Raron's Field: 600 S & S
Rovies Group Organisation, Eng- There were 20 voices comprising jhe “Coventry Carol” to the ac- lude on the piano, Mrs, Haynes 2 Elton Hayes; 6.15 p.m, Welsh Maga- CORNEL WILDE and Others
land who arrived from the U.K. eight sopranos, four contraltos, companiment of Mrs. Haynes and read a story she prepared of the 645 p.m. Programme Parade; 6 :



via Jamaica and St. Vincent late four basses and trained by took the leading part
last week have left Barbados, Mrs. Haynes. Mrs. Haynes also
Mr. Chaldecott flew to Trinidad assisted Mr. Banfield McLean in

5
aw . ae. shen the P â„¢. To-day's Sport; 7.00 p.m. The News:
in “Christ- birth of the carol in 1818 when the 719°. 1 News Analysis; 7.15 p.m Crick.
et Report.

is he
ist in. Popularity Extra:—LATEST BRITISH NEWSREELS

mas Hymn” while the rest of the words were written by a German












S J choir gave a lovely background of Reverend Father Joseph Mohr and 7.45— 10.80 p.m. 31 32M “8 backony § Ist in Quality
yesterday by B.W.LA. while Mr. eee the choir and solo- humming, the tune composed by a German 345 D5, Generally Speak TO-MORROW ONLY — 4.30 & 8.30
Bailey left for the same desti- ists on the piano. . schoolmaster Frantz Grubber. p.m. Think on these Things 8.15 ” Jniv _
nation the day before, They are The programme began with the Tscaikowsky’s “Xmas Waltz,” The programme ended with the Radio Baeeas 8.30 San Report pre | 3 : STUART & SAMPSON Universal Double
wine tout the: Cs - see St ah “ 2s ; rg OK ? st? ale mS x) _| Britain; 8.45 Composer of th ‘
Ge: routine tour ‘of: {heuSiapae foe, eee ae rr aa Pedal deep a ge ae Le nwt vudience joining with the Assem-| 900 pin. Meet The a eee int a x (1938) LTD. ABBOTT & COSTELLO in — “KEEP ’EM FLYING”
They cise rueete. nt the Rect erry Gentlemen, w he 7 were biy Sing to sing the last verse) p.m. Ray’s A Laugh; 10.00 p.m. The News, | @
3 & 8. 2



warm applauds from the audi- chosen as an interlude of piano

AND “CORRIDOR OF MIRRORS”
ence. It included favourites like solos by Miss Muriel Hurley and

ley Beach Club.

: ie
of “Hark The Herald Angeis Sing.”! 110 pm. From the Editorials: 10.15) % Headquarters for Best Rum
p.m. Round and About; 10.30

5
Recital Heritage of Britain ' p.m | Ree
£ RS. H. TUDOR, Miss R. Small |

Messrs. E Haynes, J. Alleyne, | ERE Iee Baar ni biehaatna a ba oe R Oo Y A L

Ong i Sane Wall Os. Bee TO-DAY & TO-MORROW | Wednesday & Thursday 4:30 &
8.15





artists Appearing in the Recital of 4.30 & 8.15

Christmas Carols at All Souls
Chureh on Thursday, 27th Decem- | Republic Action Serial

ber at 7 p.m, The recital is in aid

of church funds. |
Back From B.G.

Re J. SELLIER, S.J., of St.

Patrick’s R.C. Chureh, Jem-

imotts Lane, who tad been in

Republic Double —

Waterm - an, J Starring : “THE PRETENDER ”
wae ‘= | “MASKED MARVEL” RICHARD ARLEN























and

ieee Guline Ae er ein oe | joes eras ROD CAMERON in
BWLA. via Trina Waterm LOUISE CURRIE | “ BRIMSTONE ”
| ——__- -——--_ then you'll buy a

| Hyperacidity- | OLYMPIC

s bh Waterman's! TO-DAY & TO-MORROW—4,30 & 8.15
Gut relief Columbia Whole Action Serial —

De Witt's Antacid Powder Ps : atone
mended for the qvick rele as “JACK ARMSTRON
, zestive disorders arising ]

from hy peracidity. Heartburn,
flatulence and all the worrying
symptoms of excess acid for-
mation in the stomach quickly
give way to this reliable
family medicine. De Witt’s
Antacid Powder quickly neu-

| tralises excess acid and pro-
vides relief over a long period
by soothing and protecting
the delicate stomach lining.

itt? Coane

ANTACID

THE ALL-AMERICAN BOY

Every year at holiday time IT’S ACTION — PACKED — FROM START TO FINISH

more and more people dis-
cover there’s no gift like a
WATERMAN'’S.



THURSDAY & FRIDAY — 4.30 & 8.15

Columbia Double —
Famous the World over
for their master craftsman-
ship and beauty, WATER-
MAN'S pens are sold in a
complete range of styles and
individual writing points . .
to please every taste, suit
every purse. Each pen with
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PRESTON FOSTER in “THUNDER HOOF” AND
“SIGN OF THE RAM”

Starring SUSAN PETERS — ALEXANDER KNOX

ROX Y







|
' POWDER
Neutralises Acid

Se rothes Stomach Relieves Pain
:





© For use away from home





Columbia presents —

4.45 & 8.15 & 8.15
Columbia Double —

Last 2 SHOWS TO-DAY | Wednesday & Thursday 4.30

Randolph SCOTT in

“KILL THE UMPIRE”
With
WILLIAM BENDIX
GLORIA HENRY

‘and

aren “TOKYO JOE”

‘a ae “ONE SHIVERY NIGHT” With HUMPHREY BOGART








@ Nowaterneeded Carry a few
© Prompt relief De WITT’S
© Easily carried ANTACID
@ Cell-sealed TABLETS
Standard Size, 24 Tablets
Economy Size, 60 Tablets

“SANTA FE”

\ for a porfect tt
give a Waterman 4 '

Agente;

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Re - l rece

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Are you getting





Biscuits for Xmas?

GIVE YOUR CHILDREN TOYS FOR CHRISTMAS
THEY WOULD MAKE EXCELLENT GIFTS.
CORD & RIBBON

WE HAVE:
Dolls, Toy Cars, Balls, Mouth Organs, Pistols, Horns, Xe

Games) Xylophons, Floating Ducks, Buckets, Watering
Cans, Musical Boxes, Tool Sets, Xmas Stockings, Kitten
Wheels, Wheel Barrows.

Also an Assortment of . MECHANICAL TOYS.
SO PAY US A. VISIT.

vT.R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

Dial 4606 YOUR SHOE STORES _Dial 4220

; if so make sure
also TINSEL



hy you get the best

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*. tural

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18;



1951



~

elegates Consider
Technical Problems

@ from page 1
Internal Needs

In regard t~ local internal needs,
I hepe you will find it possible to
assegg the extent to which these
can be met by increased produc-
tion, so as to reduce the depend-
ence on imported foods, which is
a drain on local finance both pub-
lic and private, and whose serious
effects on the cost of living are
obvious to all of us. These im-
ported footis have to be paid for
by exports.

One striking example of the
need for special effort and or-
ganisation is presented by the
steadily worsening position in
both the price and the supply of

meat,

means that besides in-
creased production of locally
grown food and improved stand-
ards of production, exports must
be increased, and the return
which they command must be
strengthened and augmented by
improved marketing organisa-
tions, possibly on a collective.
basis.

On the question of output, we
know that this is steadily improv-
ing on the highly organised and
developed plantations. But what
of the small holdings, which are
So humerous in every territory?
This important question calls for
very serious consideration. In
many territories plantations are
highly capitalised and fully de-
veloped.
crease in production we
therefore look mainly to the small
holder, Here again we are remind-
ed of Mr. Page’s text. We must see
that our present scientific know-
ledge is more vigorously and more
widely applied. It is, I am told,

ple

the sim day to day- tas “£3
correct organisation of wark, "the.

generally aecepted and ordinary
matters of animal management
and cultivation, which go by de-
fault. It is not necessarily the lack
of scientific knowledge which re-
sults in a small holder reaping say
15—20 tons of sugar cane per acre,
when properly organised estates
reap 35 to 40 tons. The methods
by which improvement can be ef-
fected are the business of the De-
partments of Agriculture, and this
Council can by iis constitution
bring a wealth of knowledge and
experience to bear on this all im-
portant subject of improvement in
small holding production.
Expensive Process

The process of achieving these
ends will be expensive, Agricul-
credit will be necessary,
control of such credit even more
so; but there must be ways and
means of attaining the objective,
such as the “group” approach to
the injection of capital, effort, and
organisation. We hope that this
Council will make recommenda-
tions to this end, taking into ac-
count the experience to date of the
peasant investigation at the Im-
perial College of Tropical Agricul-
ture, which is being conducted with
Development and Welfare assist-
ance. It has been proved thee that
the small holder can obtain good
yields, at the same time improving
the fertility of his land, if his farm
is properly capitalised and his time
organised efficiently.

There are many other inter-
related matters on, which this
Council can assist the British West
Indies,.such as soil and water con-
servation and forestry; ways and
means of making greater use of
local timbers; and the develop-
ment of sea fisheries and fresh
water fish farming. I would men-
tion the conferences on these sub-
jects recommended by the Re-
search Council of the Caribbean
Commission and ite sub-commit-
tees, which are scheduled to take
place next year. I may mention
also the possibility of producing,
even in part, stock feeds, particu-
larly animal protein; and the fuller

‘or any ouistanding in= ,
must *

development of local resources
from the point of view of indus-
trialisation, that is, the processing
of locally produced raw materials.
This is a subject much to the
fore at present, and it is to be the
main item at the Fifth West In-
dian Conference, to be held in
Jamaica in November next,

Total Land Use

I hope you will also give some
thought to the proper planning
of total land use. The British
West Indies, with their rapidly
increasing population, can no
longer afford to be improvident
with the greatest asset at their
command. Inefficient use of
land, in view of the need for
money for the Government ser-
vices which a growing popula-
tion will require, can stultify all
other effort, for it is the land
which produces, or should pro-
duce, the money to pay for
necessary Government — services.
To use a common phrase which
seems most apt here, you must
break new ground, and include
in your planning not only good
land, but the so-called marginal
lands, finding ways and means of
making them productive, as in
other countries such as Great
Britain, of something which can
contribute to local needs.

I understand that it

is the



A WEEL-STUFFED
XMAS TURKEY !

intention of this Council to meet
net less than once a year, and
that you hope to hold the annual
meetings in different territories,
in order that those in charge of
the various Departments, upon
whom so much depends, may see
each others’ problems at first
hand. We look forward with
confidence to increasingly suc-
cessful results as you go along,
and I have great pleasure in de-
claring your first meeting open.



FLYING FISH
ARE SCARCE

Fishing boats are returning to
their’ moorings in the evenings
without flying fish. Only a few
are being caught occasionally and
theré is a rush for these at the
bea Rarstave they never
reach the Fish Market in Bridge-
nik n Bridge

During the period from De-
cember 1 to 14 1,077 pounds of
fish were brought into the Fish
Market. The largest fish for this
period was caught by fishing boat
Daphne, owned by Mr. C. Mar-
shall. It was a bill fish and
weighed 130 pounds.

More king

fish were
for

[ caught
that period than

any other

type. Four hundred and sixty-
five pounds were sold in the
market.

Of the other fish, 61 pounds

were dolphin, 166 bill fish, 320
shark, 25 brene, and 40 pounds of
pot fish. ‘

A fisherman told the Advocate
yesterday that the strong tide is
preventing them from catching
flying fish. He is hoping, however,
that they will have better catches
for Christmas, but flying fish may
not be plentiful until next vear.

Cyclist’s Death Was
By Misadventure

Death by misadventure was the
verdict recorded by Coroner C. L.
Walwyn when the inquiry into
the cireumstances surrounding
the death of Frank Gibbons of
Speightstown, St. Peter, was con-
cluded at District “A” yesterday
afternoon.

Gibbons was admitted to the
General Hospital on Deeember 9
after he fell from his bicycle on
Benn’s Hill, St. Peter. He died at
the Hospital on the morning of
December 11. Dr. A. S. Cato who
performed the post mortem exam-
ination said that death was due to
haemorrhage and compression
of the brain from injuries re-
ceived.

Police Constable 341 Daniel told
the court how he saw the deceased
lying on Benn’s Hill. He said that
near the deceased was a bicycle
which was damaged. The decease
was unconseious and he was re-
moved to the General Hospital.
Another eye witness said she was
walking along Benn’s Hill ana



—







Toys Of All
Kinds OnShow

The city stores have a large
variety of toys. Nearly all are im-
ported. At one store a few locally
made toys remaining from last
year are on sale.

A clerk in charge of a Toy De-
partment told the Advocate that
the present stock of toys was
ordered since January. This was
done in order to get a large vari-
ety in the island in time for
Christmas.

He said that very few locally
made toys are on sale this year.
This is because the imported toys
are sold cheaper than those made
in the island.

There are more Teddy Bears on
sale this year than last year, Dolls
of various sizes are also in the
show windows. The stores are also
stocked with a great number of
mechanical and non-mechanical
toys.

The clerk said: “Any toy you
can think of we have in stock, The
kiddies surely will not be without
some sort of toy for Christmas.”

Already many parents are buy-
ing up toys for their children. One
mother, however, told the Advo-
cate that she could not buy toys
for her children before Christmas
Eve day. “It would not be poss-
ible for me to hide them in the
house. My children would find
them.”

She said: “Last Saturday I came
to the City and my boys thought I
had bought toys for them, When
I returned home from Church on
Sunday morning I found. every-
thing in the house removed.” They
were hunting for what I did not
have.”

In Touch With Barbados
Costal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1,) Ltd., advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar-
badas Coast Station

s.s, Gundine, ss. S. Paula, #8, K. J
Knudeen, s,s» Monreale, §.s, Rodas, 8.5,
Zelos, 3.8. Uso, Pleasantville, 4.*
Rosaura, 6.5 ss. Imperial
Horonto, s.s. Astronomer, s.#, Brazil,
s.s. Thetis, s.s. Thorsoy, § § Cleopatra,
s.s. Alcoa Clipper, s.s. 8, Rosa, 5.
Amerigo Vespucci, s.s. Stanford, s &
Monte Urbasa, 5.9. K. Bittencourt, 5.5
Solviken, s.s. Samana, s.s. Pacific Ocean,
s.s. Arion, s.s. Sundale, s.s. Palma, 5.5
Gulf Stream, s 5. Atlantic Wave, 5.8
Alagoas, 5.5. Brockley fill.

8.8.
Catrine,

ce ene ne g LETI
saw the deceased riding a bicycle.
After a time the bicycle became
uncontrollable and the deceased
fell to the ground after the front
wheel struck an embankment.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Avoid The Xmas

Fire Hazard |
SAYS MAJOR CRAIGG

Now that Christmas is near it
is well to warn the public of poss-
ible fire danger associated with
the festive season, Major Craigg,
Fire Officer, told the Advocate
yesterday.

He said that the Christmas tree
ean quickly lose its meisture and
with the usual decorations, read-
ily ignite. Paper, cotton weol and
candles create a fire risk and call
for special care.

“Make sure that no decorations
of any kind are hung above wood,
oil or gas stoves or electrical fit-
tings. Celluloid is highly inflam-
mable and om no account should
articles made of celluloid be left
near any source of heat.”

Major Craigg said that additional
electrical illumination is often
used at this season and the follow-
ing points were worth remember-
ing.

“Do not have electric light
bulbs touching decorations. They
are liable to scorch and catch fire
Do not fasten decorations to flex-
ible wires, You may accidentally
stick a pin into the flex and get a
shock. Do not use damaged flex.
It is dangerous; therefore keep a
look out for damaged flex cover-

ing. If you see a kink, untwist it
gently.. Do not just pull it
straight.

“Flex should not be tied in

knots. Do not put flex in positions
where it gets damp or hot or is
likely to be damaged by footwear.
Do not lay flex under carpet or
linoleum; it is liable to trip people
or suffer from friction, Do not
run flex through a doOrway or
window where it may be crushed
Finally, do not disconnect plugs
by tugging at the flex,” he said.



Harbour Log

Sch. Philip H, Davidson, Sch. Bel-
queen, Sch, Franklyn D. R., Sieh. D'Ortac
Sch. United Pilgrim S,, Sch, Laudatpha
M.V, Blue Star, M.V. C L. M_ Tannis,
Sch. Lindsyd Uy Sek, Zenith, M. V. Lady
Soh. Mary M. Lewis, Sch, W. L. Eunicia
Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, M.V. Antares
Soh. Emeline.

ARRIVALS

S.S. Cottiea, 2,912 tons net, Capt
Deun, from Madeira

Cableship Eni rise, 367 tous
Capt. Rutherford, m Trinidad

M.V, Antares, SO tons net,
Davis, from Martinique

Schooner Lydi@ Adina S, 41 tons "et,
Capt. Sargeant, from Dominica

Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net
Clarke, from British Guiana

DEPARTURES

Van
net

Capt

Capt

M.V. T. B. Radar, 116
Mitchell, for St. Lucia

Schooner Zita Wonita, 69 tons net,
Capt. Penisten, for British Quiana

Schooner Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons
net, Capt. Jeseph, for Dominica

Schooner Cloudia S., 52 tons net, Capt
Lewis, for St, Vineent

Passengers arriving in Barbados yer~
tenday by the §.S. Cottioa were

From Dever: John McColl, Jessie A,
MeColl, Albert L. Lake, Nellie 5S. Lake,
Henry S. Riggs, Thomas J. Stoker, Stella
A. Stoker, Elsie C, Wilkinson, Josephine
Wilkinson, Ivinda M. V. Inglis-Bristol

From Fanehal Eduard J, Counsell.

Passengers leaving Barbados yesterday
by the S.S. Cottioa were :

Por Trinidad:—James Sanderson, Josep-
hine Sanderson, Charles Peirce, Pat
Fletcher, John Fletchey; Cecil Parris,
Arthur Haynes, Jarnes Young, Gladstone
Cummings, Olga Ashby, Patricia Ashby,
Edna Gloria Cummings, Walter Thomp-
son, Elsie Thompson, Ruper} Mayers, E.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY B,W.LA. ON FRIDAY
From Trinigad-J. Seitier, W. McLachlan,
D, Roach, D, Roach, G, Browne, C.
Fleteher, K, Porter, F. Connell, FE. Butler,
V. Bynoe, S. Monteil, A. Loder, M. Loder,
L. Fisher, R. Murray, BE. Bishop BE. Wilson
From Jamaica — Vivien Kaufmann,
Gordon Dabreo, Muriel Jackman, Monica
Lake, Joseph Lake, Peter Cave. George
MeLean
From Antigua-—-Rebert Storey,
Kelsick
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. ON FRIDAY
For Trinidad—Gheils Heath, Pegey
Gooding, Patricia Harley, Cecille Mooso,
Patricia Bourne, Peter Bourpe, Douglas
Veeity, Carmen Navarro, Marilyn Netto,
Pauline Arthur, Ernest Heaton, Vernon
Murray, Jack Kelshall, Cynthia Harris,
Richard Youngman
For British Guiana—Angela Magin,
Reginald Brand, Olga Brand, Joan Lopes,
Bridget Ferreira, Wendelin Baron, Mar-
guerite Baron, Sheila Payne, Joseph
Dinley, Michael Clarke, Stephanie
Marson, Marty Marson, Susane Marsdn,
Peter Willems, Michael Parker, Nicholas
Dasilda, Adelaide Dasilda, Owen Smith,
William Baatoever, Meisje Snijders,
Thomas Wilder, Madelen Hunter, William
Farmer.

tons net, Capt



Ronald
















Wi. IN PARLIAMENT:

Diserimination In\



The Colonies

In the House of Commons

LONDON.
on December 5, Mr. Fenner

Brookway (Socialist, Eton) asked the Secretary of State for
the Colonies whether the review of legislative and adminis-
trative racial discrimination in the Colonies undertaken by
his predecessor has been completed; and whether it will be

ublished.

Minister of State for the
Colofial Affairs, Mr. A. T. Len-
nox-Boyd, replied; “Copies of the
survey of differentia] treatment
by race in the laws of British
tropical African territories were
placed in the Library in August.
A similar survey in regard to the
non-African territories will be
made available to the House later,
when Consultations with the Gov-
ernors are cempleted.”

Mr. Fenner Brookway: “May 1
ask the right hon. Gentleman, in
view of the very great importance
of this report, whether he will con-

sider publishing it in the form of
a White Paper or in
way?”

Mr. Lennox-Boyd: “I think the
hon. Gentleman and others inter-
ested had better first look at the
documents in the Library. They
already amount to some 50 or di
pages and it is open to further
consideration whether the docu-
ments in the Library, at this stage,
with the Reports already present-
ed, are not adequate for the pur-
poses which we all have in mind.”

—B.UP.



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PAGE THREE

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BARBADOS #4 ADVOGATE

Gia sae SS SSS Feces

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

FOUR



Tuesday, “December 18, 1951

THE LAND
THE British Caribbean Technical Advis-
:re, Animal Health
Forestry Fisheries
met the first to hold
discussions this week at Hastings House.

The Council was ‘irst suggested by the
late Mr. Oliver Stanley in 1944; but it only
into result of recom-
mendations made by a _ conference of
Directors of Agriculture last year.

The meeting of the Council is remark-
able not only because of its inaugural
nature but also for the fact that its mem-
bers are drawn exclusively from those
with expert knowledge of their subject.
Only those who have attended West
Indian meetings where politicians form
the majority of delegates can appreciate
the advantages to be gained from non-
political meetings.

The need for cool thinking and clear
decisions cannot be over emphasised when
affairs of vital importance are being dis-
cussed. And it is no exaggeration to say
that what the Technical Advisory Council
is discussing here this week is a subject
of urgency.

The people of the British Caribbean like
the people everywhere else have got to
produce more to earn more.

But they are not doing so.

Sir George Seel who opened yesterday's
inaugural meeting with a speech that
claims the immediate attention of all;
quotes a remark made by Mr. Page a year
ago in Curacao. He said then that if the
basic knowledge already available in this
area from scientific research could be fully
applied, production could be increased two
or three fold.

This, as Sir George comments is a very
startling statement. But that is just what
the West Indies need today more than
anything else.

They need startling.

The people cannot be blamed. Politi-
cians throughout the area have been alike
in one respect only. They have all been
leading people to believe that their diffi-
culties are due to a number of causes ex-
cept one.

They have all omitted to tell the people
that they can and ought to do something
to help themselves.

Basic knowledge exists, but unless the
people want to avail themselves of basic
knowledge, want to produce more, it can-
not be applied. The task facing the West
Indies is how to grow more to earn more.

Already efficiently organised sugar
estates reap between 30 and 40 tons of
sugar cane per acre, whereas smal! hold-
ers reap on an average between 15—20
tons per acre. The solution then to great-
er production would therefore seem to lie
in bringing to the small-holders the know]l-
edge and resources available to the large
plantation growers.

The need for greater production is not
to be confined to the need for greater pro-
duction of local foodstuffs and livestock.

The British Caribbean can never be self-
sufficient.

It must always depend on certain basic
imported foodstuffs. But it can afford to
import more if it sells more. The only way
to increase output is to use the land fully

ricult

ory Council on As

and Husbandry, and

yesterday for time

came being as a

so that more cane, more cocoa, more citrus, |

more cotton ete. can be sold abroad. Al-
ready large plantations and large individ-
ual growers have shown how efficient agri-
cultural methods can be used to increase
output. The small-holder’s output has
lagged too far behind.

Sir George Seel holds out the hope that
the “group” approach to the injection of
capital effort and organisation might help
the small-holders to increase output.

This method, which is to be atteniptéd
in Nevis where £18,460 has recently been
granted from C.D. & W. funds, attempts
to use all the land, as distinct from indi-
vidual holdings where land is sliced up to
benefit the individual irrespective of its
final productivity.

The group approach combines the ad-
vantages of large estates with the system
of individual tenancies. The area is man-
aged as a whole and marketing is
arranged centrally and the proceeds of
sales paid out to settlers on the basis of
produce brought to the processing centre.
But the advantage of the group system is
believed to be the attraction it will have
for the investment of capital which is only
now attracted to large plantations.

But though the “group” approach may
only be possible in limited areas in highly
productive islands like Barbados, it is not
the only one. Use must also be made, as
Sir George Seel said of marginal lands.
New ground must be broken and every-
thing done to help the West Indies to pro-
duce more to buy more essential imports :
to produce more for sale within the Carib-
bean area; and to produce more for local
consumption.

The people must realise that the land is
the most valuable asset they possess. They
must learn to use it well and seek to apply
that knowledge, which, if used now, will
help them to produce twice or
thrice as much.

sometimes

Dame Ninette = Queen





BARBADOS

ADVOCATE





Of The ley Retort

By HAZEL MAY
LONDON

director of



tte de Valoi the

Sadlers Wells Ballet who became
a Dame Commander this year, is
one of the more elusive of our

public figures

It is almost entirely due to her
that British ballet has achieved its
pre-eminence in the world to-day
yet to most people she is almost a
legendary figure.

Few know, for instance, that she
was hissed off countless music hall
stages during World War 1, that
she danced the Dying Swan on
every seaside pier in England in
her teens—her own admission!
or even that she trained with the
great Diaghilev

Because she hates publicity, the
newspapers have found little to
record about her apart from her
steady succession of brilliant pro-
ductions with the Wells Company.
Her lack of idiosyncrasy makes
her poor game for columnists, al-
ways on the look-out for the flam-
boyant personality. Her daily
programme leaves her no time for
social life It is her top ballet
dancers who make the headlines
at premieres, garden parties, re-
ceptions. Ninette stays behind to
do the work.

She was not the pampered only
child of aesthetic and ambitious
parents. She was born into a large
Irish family, with strong Army
and Navy connections. who lived
in a rambling country house in the
Wicklow Hills, near Dublin. Her
name was Edris Stannus.

“Boredom”, retorts Ninette
when you ask what she remem-
bers most of that early childhood.
“The only excitement we children
ever had was a weekly ride with
a servant in a governess cart to
collect the mail, And I was always
cold. . ¥

Smaii wonder then that the
small, bored girl took quickly to
her dancing classes in South Ken-
sington when the family Moved to
Lendon. Her listless existence ac-
quired a hard kernel of excite-
ment,

Mrs. Wordsworth’s deportment
classes were not intended as a
training for the stage, but young
Edris so excelled at dancing that
her parents sent her to a stage
school when she was 12

By the time she was 15 they
called her “the miniature Pav-
lova” and she was touring seaside
resorts with a troupe of “Wonder
Children.” By now she was danc-
ing under the name of Ninette de
Valois, chosen by her mother, for
whoever heard of a dancer with a
name full of S’s?

At the beginning of the 1914-18
war she was selected as principal
dancer for the Lyceum panto-
mime, where she danced annually
in Christmas shows throughout the
war, alternating with variety
turns throughout the provinces,
and at the old Oxford theatre. It
was in those days of Can-Cans and
Vamps that she was frequently
hissed off the stage by gallery
rowdies who found ballet too
high-falutin’ for their taste.

Those were tough years on the
halls, but all the time she was
learning fast. She had lessons
with two of the great masters of
the day, Espionosa and Cechetti.
These prepared her for the post-
war international seasons at Co-
vent Garden, and the hard years
that followed,

Her great thance came—in 1923.
Ninette de Valois then joined the
merciless Diaghilev, danced in
Paris, Barcelona, Monte Carlo,
the Hague, London, Berlin, Mun-
ich. She became, in fact a great
ballerina.

Dancing for Diaghilev’s Russian
ballet was even harder than “the
way up” had been, Consider the
schedule at Monte Carlo: 9 a.m.
ballet class, ballet rehearsal until
mid-day and again from 2—4 p.m.
4 p.m. until 8.45 p.m. opera-ballet
rehearsal; 9 p.m, evening per-
formance. She remembers weep-
ing with tiredness as the wardrobe
mistres§ bundled her into her cos-
tume before a performance of
“Carnival.”

The years with Diaghilev were
thrilling, but the strain was too
great to sustain, and the idea of
creating her own ballets was
growing in her.

At this time she attracted the
notice of the great Lilian Baylis,
not only by her exceptional talent,
but also by her great strength of
character. Miss Baylis invited her
to join the staff of the Old Vic
theatre to devise “ingredient”
dances for their productions. Such
dances were considered as a pure-
ly visual device, carrying on the
story with a little light relief after
an exceptionally weighty aria,







Dame Ninette de Valois

perhaps underlining the dramatic
effect,

but nevef remarkable in

their own right—until Ninette took
over

The ballerina turned choreo-

grapher. That was the beginning
of what she calls her “triangular
period.” Her attention was di-
vided between three activities
While creating at the Old Vic, she
produced also some highly artistic,
stylised dances at the Cambridge

Festival Theatre. and she pro-
duced and danced at the Abbey
Theatre, Dublin, where W. E

Yeats’ plays for dancers were «:

joying a considerable vogue

Her great chance came when
Lilian Baylis opened Sadler’s
Wells as her second theatre. It
was intended as a second home
for Shakespeare, and, at first,

Ninette was only
night a fortnight. Right from the
beginning, however, opera and
ballet triumphed over the Bard.

The public were content to go to
the Old Vie for their Shakespeare,
but at the Wells they were caught
up in a new enthusiasm. They
had glimpsed the power and the
glory of Diaghilev, and here wi:
one of his star pupils producing
in her own right.

given one ballet

The craze of
swept England

the balletomaine
Books were writ-

ten, societies were formed, and
London went wild with it. From
Croydon to Camden Town, many
suburbs started their own ballet

club. Thousands poured into the
shabby little Wells Theatre, where
the small, dynamic, ballet mistress
became director, choreographer
and administrator

As a choreographer she excelled,
finding time amongst all her other
duties to create the brilliance of
“Job”, danced to Vaughan Wil-
liams’ music, and proving by “The

Rake’s Progress” that England
could match any Continental or
American company in devising

modern ballets

Most difficult to describe is
Ninette de Valois’ personality.
What impression do we get from
this woman who has worked so
incredibly hard, for so many
years, towards one aim?

The elusive quality of charm is
not her's. She is intense, impa-
tient with people not connected
with her particujar purpose of
dancing, extremely brusque with
strangers. It seems as if the bat-
tle between two selves—creative
artist and businesslike adminis-
trator—has destroyed all inessen-
tial facets of personality.

She is neat and small, wears
tailored suits of devastating sim





i
}
|
|
|
}
|

|



plicity. Dark rings under her eyes
betray intense weariness, gathered
over many years. She gives the
impression of taut nerves, but
enormous efficiency.

More than anything else
suggests the show-room man-
ageress after 20 years. spent
drilling mannequins—impeccable,
unapproachable, perfectly in com-
mand in any situation,

One feels there is little feminine
softness here. But then—there
has been no softness in her life.

She commands the utmost re-

she



spect from hér company. Every-
one, from stage-door keeper to
prima ballerina, knows her as
“Madam”. The “Dame” is not
used, While a strict disciplina-
rian, she is always completely
fair. Two stories told about her

illustrate this trait

She created a sensation of the
week in New York by refusing to
allow any of the company to at-
tend a party given by all the elite
of Hollywood and on which thou-



sands had been spent. The rea-
son? Only twenty of the com-
pany—including herself—had been
invited. Unless the whole come-
pany of 73 were asked no-one
would go, declared Ninette de
Valois The eaterers chafed at
the prospect of an extra fifty
guests, so the whole party was

valled off.

On another occasion,
European tour, there were only
four sleepers on the Brussels-
Paris night train, and forty people
travelling. The Director allotted
them to the stage staff, because,
she said, the next day would be
such a heavy one for the electri-
cian, carpenters and stage man-
agers, While the stars would have
time to sleep in their hotels,

during a

Another side of her nature is
her stubborn independence. There
is the story, for instance, of the

first American tour, when the Big
Ten Dress Designers presented the
ballet team with their #lothes.
Ninette insisted on having an out-
fit made exactly to her own wishes.
The designers disagreed. Ninette
bought her own clothes.

Perhaps the most surprising
thing ‘about this career woman,
who leaves home at 9 a.m. and
gets back at 7.30—when she
doesn’t stay on at the theatre—is
that she finds time to be a wife
and mother as well. Few people
know her as Mrs, Arthur Connell
wife of a Sunningdale doctor, with
two children, She is one of the
few celebrities who has succeeded
in avoiding any publicity in that
sphere of her life,



‘So I Call Her Daughter

Of The Sacrifice’

HERE
said
birth and
timents.
But she was frail and of deli-
eate constitutuion
As a child she had suffered
fwom pleurisy, which seemed
curea,
But in

was a young girl,
the Pope, of noble
of still nobler sen-

1905, happily mar-
ried, and with a new life
springing in her womb, her
lungs gave her trouble again.

The two able doctors who
were attending her with every
care and = solicitude became
alarmed,

In their opinion there was
no time to lose. If the gentle
lady was to be saved, a thera-
peutic abortion would have to
be provoked—quickly.

The husban agreed. He
realised the gravity of the
case

‘Thank You ..

BUT when the midwife told
the young girl of the doctors’
decision she replied firmly, “I
thank you for your merciful
advice, But I cannot suppress
the life of my child. I cannot!
I cannot!

“T feel it already
in my womb.

throbbing
It has the right
to live. It comes from God
and should know God, so as
to love and enjoy Him.”

The husband -entreated.
supplicated . .. implored... .
But the young lady was inflex-
ible. Quietly she awaited the
birth of her child. A healthy
baby girl was born But
immediately afterwards the
mother’s health began to get

worse,
' Two months
strength was fading.

Her little girl, growing
healthily under the care of a
robust nurse, was brought to
her. The mother’s lips broke
into a sweet smile, And peace-
fully she passed aWay.

fier Love

MANY years went by. In a
religious institute a young sis-
ter might be particularly
noticed, totally dedicated to
the care and _ education § of
abandoned children.

She would bend over sick
little ones, with eyes full of
maternal love, as if to give
them life.

It was she, the Daughter of
the Sacrifice, who now with
her generous heart was doing
so much good among aban-
doned qhildreh,

The heroism of her fearless
mother had not been in vain!

The Pope’s story was told in
a speech to a congress of the

later her

Italian National Family Front
when he reaffirmed as_ the
absolute law of the Roman
Catholic Church that no
direct attempt may be made
on the life of a child, even to
save the life of the mother
Who Judges?
“OBJECTORS have said
that the life ‘of the mother
especially the mother of a

large family,
bly greater
a child not
Pope.

“The reply to this
ing objection is not

is of incompara-
value



harrow-

dificult,

The inviolability of the life of
an innocent human being does
not depend on its greater or
lesser value.

“Besides? who can judge
with certainty which of the
two lives is, in fact, “more

precious?

“Who can know what path
that child will fdllow, and to
what heights of achievement
and perfection he may reach?” |

SeVERAL TIMES in_ his
speech of 2,000 words, the
Pope expressed his recognition
of the great difficulties that}
face’ married people nowadays,
Points he made included:—

TO OVERCOME the multi-
ple trials of conjugal life,
what is of the greatest worth
is a living faith, and a fre-
quent reception of the sacra-
ments whence pour forth
torrents of strength.
I CALL on legislators

all those’ connected with
public life to help married
people—particularly in housing
and by the elimination of un-
employment,

THERE IS a need for a fam-
ily wage Sufficient to enable a
mother to Stay at home and}
look after her husband and}
her children,

OUR paternal gratitude goes}
to those generous fathers and|
nothers who, for love of God|
rd with trust in Him, cour-

vy raise big families. |

has. the Church!
t the life of the child}
preferred to that se



and

on







. Neither life can be
uppressed.

| been played in real life.

|hunted by the authorities of the State of
| Georgia. j

| of 70 dollars (£25).

| respected citizen of Albany, where he mar-
ried and now has three children.







JAIL-BREAK
MANSTAYS
AT HOME

By R. M. MacCOLL



NEW YORK.

A DRAMA to rival that excellent film “I
was a Fugitive from a Chain Gang” has just

In the film, Paul Muni starred as the man

And in the real-life drama the main char-
acter is a Negro who was picked up drunk six
weeks ago by the police in Albany, New York
State, and said his name was Willie Thomas.

Routine ringer-printing revealed he was
really Wesley Mallory, who escaped from an
Alabama prison camp in 1945, after serving
i3 years of a 100-year sentence for the theft




At first Governor Tom Dewey agreed to the
cxtradition demanded by Alabama. But a

‘irm of lawyers became interested in the case.
They told Dewey that Mallory was only 14

at the time of the alleged theft, and that for
the past five years he has been a decent and



Dewey had signed the extradition warrant,
but he wrote to the Governor of Alabama
saying he had changed his mind. And now
Willie will spend a happy Christmas with his
tamily—in Albany.

ON THE WAY UP

WITH the terrific costs of present-day pro-
duction, it is usually months before even the
biggest Broadway hit can climb out of “the
red,” But the new success, “The Fourposter,”
which has one set and a cast of two—ex-
British Jessica Tandy and husband Hume
Cronyn—will be in “the black” in another
week, after only six-and-a-half weeks—easily
a record in recent theatre history.

THOSE ATOM BASES

The Washington Post today said the British
Government should be given some control
over the use of American air bases in Britain.
The paper added that Mr. Churchill would
probably open this question with President
Truman in January.

Said the Post: “As a good politician with
his ear to the ground, Mr. Churchill senses
the public fear that some firebrand American
Air Force general might order the atom bomb
dropped by British-based bombers, and thus
expose Britain to swift and terrible retali-
ation.

“Tt does not quiet these fears to state the
fact that only the President of the United
States can give the order to deliver the atom
bomb and that an alliance by its very nature
implies joint responsibility.”

The Post said Britain should know the
nature of the stand-by orders governing the
dropping of atom bombs, and should have a
say in redrafting those orders if revision was
required.

3 MEN AND A GIRL

SHE was a “trusty” at the Mercer County
Jail near Aledo, Illinois. She was 19 and she
had red hair. What the wardens did not know
was that she had three boy friends among
the convicts. So everybody was surprised
and disappointed when “trusty” Thelma Wal-
lace, gun in hand, engineered a jail break for
herself and all three of her friends. Liberty
was brief. Police caught Thelma and Co., on
an island in the Mississippi.





TAX MEN AXED

A NEW Tax scandal with serious implica-
tions for the Truman Government hit 15
American cities today. Eighteen tax investi-
gators, deputy collectors, and revenue agents
were sacked. Twelve more were asked to
resign.

All are accused of “miscanduct” ranging
from corruption to theft.

Total sackings, resignations, and suspen-
sions in the tax department top 60 in six
months.

For the Government, gravity of the scan-
dal is the weight it adds to Republican cries
of corruption and inefficiency in the Admin-
istration. And this with the campaign shaping
up for next year’s Presidential election.

COMETS FLY AWAY

THE U.S. Government's Civil Aeronautics
Authority insisted on elaborately lengthy
tests, so an American air company must wait
until 1955 or 1956 before it can put into oper-
ation British Jet Comet planes.

The company was ready to spend 3,000,000
dollars operating two Comets as soon as pos-
sible inside the U.S. But Washington ordered
the delays and the Comets are now reported
sold to France instead.

XMAS TIME IS NUT TIME

Mixed nuts in Pkgs.
Planter’s Peanuts
Meltis Figs

Meltis Dates

Meltis Mint Creams
Carr’s Cream Biscuits
Carr’s Crackers
Carr’s Cheeze Crisps
Boxes of chocolates—

D-R-I-N-K-I-N-G 1 Ib. to 3 Ibs.

ON and on nags the Great American Worry
—drink. Harold Riegel, chairman of New
York State’s new Co-ordinating Committee
Alcoholism, reports that the State has
700,000 people who are chronically beholden
to the Demon Rum, and that they lose be-
tween them 106 million man-hours of work
a year.

LIQUERS
special Bot les in 2
compartments
Grand Marnier.

and 4

on

=
&





may necessitate

your taking final
stock of Kitchen &
> Table requirements

everything you are
jf likely to need
Be

You are invited to
phone 4472 or call
at our store with its
easy parking nearby

C. S. Pitcher & Co.





WE Have A Wide Range *Suitable for—
CHRISTMAS PRESENTS
ADVOCATE STATIO!

yl alt



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a |

pprot Peete

f ee

We have almost





DaCosta
& Co.,Ltd.

THE RUN!

To-day



Vielle Cure
Curaco.

Prunier Brandy
Benedictine
Gold Braid Rum

SPECIALS

Sealded Raisins 18 cts. per Ib
Oat Flakes, 24 cts. per Ib»
Tablet Soaps—

Hotel size 5 cts. each

Figs 36 cts. per Ib.

Dates 37 cts. per pkg.

poone GODDARD'S eancy





TURSDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951

Writ-Server N



ot Guilty

Of Inflicting Grievous
Bodily Harm With intent

The Hon’ble Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor at the Court of

ra

Sessions yesterday discharged Goulbourne George Ward, a

Writ Server of Rock Hall, St. Thomas, when an Assiz
found him not guilty of inflicting grievous bodily harm with

intent on Elijah Edey, a 78-year-old labourer of Sp:
Farm, St. Thomas, on May 18. °

He was

also charged
altetnative

count of inflicting
éti¢yous bodily harm. This. cz
was © re-trial as on the first hear-
ing a” jury failed to ggree on a
verdict

Nefence counsel was Mr. D,
Malone while Mr. F. E. Field, Act-
ing Attorney General, appeared
for the Crown. Before calling wit-
nesses Mr. Field told the jury that
the accused is a member of the
Police Force and is employed in
the Writ Department. The case
arose out of the re-arrest of a per-
son who had escaped from the
Police Station at District “D”, St.
Thomas. That man was Nathaniel
Ellis.

On May 18 seven policemen
went to Spring Farm in search of
Ellis and it was alleged that while
they were carrying him to the
Police van. the old man Edey ob-
‘ected to the wav they were hand-
ling the man Ellis, and Ward, the
accused. then hit him with a stick
on his left hand.

with an

First Witness . «

called forthe
was Elijah Edey, a
78-year-old farmer of Spring
Farm, St. Thomas who - said
Clivane Ellis, is his son, On May
18 about 7 p.m, he was at home
where he heard someone walk-
ing past the house. He shouted
and somebody answered. He went
outside and spoke to the mar
While talking to hin. he heard
someone shout “murdeg” On look-
ing in the direction” where’ the
shouts were coming from he saw
some men whom he recognised as
policemen beating his son Clivane
Ellis, These policemen came out
of the canes and attacked his son.
He saw the accused push his
son along with a stick. He spoke
to the accused and the accused
hit him with a stick until it broke
and then he got another one and
hit him with it on the left hand.
This hand was broken, Later he
went to Dr. Cummins who sent
him to the General Hospital.

First witness
prosecution

He had known the accused for
a long time as he (the accused)
lives in Rock Hall, St. Thomas.

To Mr. Malone Edey said that
the accused was wearing soiled
clothes that night. The accused
also wore a black cap. When Ward,
the accused, hit him with the
stick, he was about a few feet
away from him. The ‘accused was

the only policeman wearing a cap H€ would rightfully continue to be

that night and he was the man
who hit himewith ‘the stitk.

i
Bone Broken
Dr. H. G, Cummins said that

on May 18 he examined Edey at
his office at Bank Hall about 11.15
p.m. He found that the bone just
above the left wrist was broken,
There were bruises about his body.
He sent him to the General Hos-
pital. The fracture above the left
wrist was caused by a blow that



Receiver To Be
Appointed For
Christian Mission

ALL the parties of the Christian.
Mission Chancery Suit, Rev. Bar-

row and others versus Rev. Hoyte
and others in one case and Rev.
Larrier and others versus Rev.

Hoyte and others in the other, ap-
pealed against the decision of The
Hon. The

Vice Chancellor, Sir
Allan Collymore yesterday.

Rev. Barrow and others had
sought a declaration that they
were the General ,Superintendent
and Board of Management during
1949 and that Rev. Hoyte an
others were not. Rey, Larrier ar



others wanted a deelaration tha
they were the Superintendent and
General Board of Manigemen
during 1950 and 195iand that R
Hoyte and others were not
The Vice Chancelloi
judgment on November
stayed until December 17
mg judgment yesterday
cided that the Christian
had no properly elected >
Superintendent or Board of Man-
égement during 1949, 1960 or 1951
Meeting In January
Then the Court decreed that
meeting of the representatives of
the Churches



had
16,







was to be held in choolboys to catch them.
January 1952 when a Supverin- ;
tendent would be elected At the end of the programme =
The final decree provouncea Meior C. Glindon Reed, Director ‘
yesterday was thgt a Receiver or °! Sore ae eo she ma NEIGHBOUR PUTS
Receivers, prefeit.bly an officer bien Sa. uiinde GAL Cae SETTERS Nahack
or officers of another denomin- “W'S? & Sliver clip © See Ae OUT HOUSE FIRE
engraved: “Challenge Cup ‘A

ation be appointed and be given
ucdertakings to retain intact the

property of the Christian Mis- (0. (86.0) General Knowledge PY | smoke was seen coming from
sion. That was to obtain until The teams were, Queen's Col- the home of Mr. and Mrs.
the proper election of a General lege ; Dorothy King (Capt.), Rosa- Claire Taylor of Constitution
Superintendent and Treasurer. }jnd Hudson, Mary Brathwaite and Road, by Dudley Marshall a
_ The case arose ‘out of a conten- Shirley Clarke. — neighbour. Neither of the
ionin 1949, some. days before a Lodge School: Francis Cheese- residents was at home and
meeting was to be held to elect a man (Capt.), Dick Walcott. John Marshall forced an entry into
General Superintendent. The de- ¢:, ifith and Randall Goddard the building to discover that
fendants, . Hoyte and others, ‘The Queen’s Colleg Captain } a three-burner stove was
‘laimed that Hovte was the pre- Dorothy Kir is 19 years old and afire,
vious Superintendent, had sought the dau of Mr. and Mrs, The Fire’ Brigade was
legal pdyice and had been told Alfred King of St. Joseph. Her summoned meanwhile, but
that as the Christian Mission father is Parochial Treasurer of Marshall succeeded in put-

Herald, in which notice of a meet-



i i i that parish ‘ing the flames out before
ing should | blishe ad gon : ms
on A epee 4 Sate On Sunday December 23rd the they arrived. No damage was
scheduled to be held was illegal, ®2#/S of the “B” teams will = done to the building.

Hoyte argued that because of Meard. The two. ere ice aie
the non-existence of the Herald, !Mals_are Lodge Schoo s” anc

Superintendent
Proper Election

Though Hoyte did not attend the
meeting in 1949, the plaintiffs
arrow and others held a meeting
and elected Baifow as General
Superintendent. Hoyte's counsel
argued that this was an improper
election.

The Judge said that Hoyte was
not entitled to continue in office
and also that the meeting for the
election of Barrow was improper





-resented to

St

ver
bean ‘

to the winning team. OWING to the opening of the

Over the Christmas holidays the Legislature by His Excellency the
programme j3overnor Sir Alfred Savage at 10
it is expected that it will re-start o’clock to-day, the Court of Grand
Sessions will open at 11 a.m. when

in January

Manley Will Lead

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







RECEIVING

THE
;
E



DOROTHY KING accepts the silver challenge cup from Maj. C,
Glindon Reed, Director of Education at the Rediffusion studio after
the finals or the Radio College of General Knowledge programme
which was heard over Rediffusion on Sunday evening.

Dorothy was captain of the Queen’s College “A” team which
convincingly feated the Lodge “A” team.
The cup 8 presented by the Caribbean Confectionery Co.

V.C. Win Radio
College Cup

REDIFFUSION’S Radio College of General Know-
ledge has become a most pepular feature over their ser-
vies, Sunday evening the finals of the “A” teams tonk
place and Queen’s College “A” team scored a convincing



win over their rivals, the Lodge School’s “A” team.

At the end of the second round the score was 19 points
to 11 in favour of the girls and in the third round Queen’s
Colle won Six

more points, making it impossible for the ;

Rediffusion’s Radio

YESTERDAY about ii a.m.









Winifred’s “B.”
presented by
Co.,

Another
the Carib-
will go

sil-
cup
Confectionery

Re-trial Tlo-day

will not be heard but

1952,
Rex vs
will

re-trial of the case
(Murder)

the
Alphonso Beckles
be started.

Only A United | for SLIM figuree

















€20-Fine For egal
Landing Of Cloth,
U.S. Cigarettes

A FI
h



NE of £20 to be paid forth-
1 or in default six months’ im-
prisonment with

hard labour was
imposed on Leslie Carter of
Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael and

Evans Knight of Beckwith Street,
St. Michael by Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” yesterday.

They were tound guilty of the
illegal landing of a quantity of
cloth from a ship in the careen-
age on December 15. Special
duty. men of the Bridge Police
Station brought the case.

Carlton Bourne of Roebuck
Street was also fined for illegal
landing of American cigarettes
Mr. Griffith ordered him to pay
£2 forthwith or two months’ im-
prisonment, Cpl. Murphy attach-
ed to the Bridge Police Station
arrested Bourne with the Ameri-
can cigarettes in his Possession



_ .
Service
Own Correspondent)
TRINIDAD, Dec.

Trinidad will be given a faster
service to New York and Europe,
when K.L.M, Royal Dutch Airlines
introduces next year a tourist class
service to be operated by Laock-
heed Constellations, This service
will be linked up with regular
services operated from Trinidad
by the airlines. There will be two
weekly flights and the fares will
be based on the tourist class fare
between New York, London which
is about 30 per cent. lower than
the normal deluxe services,

Tourist

‘From Our



Inquest Dec. 19

THE inquiry into the death of

George Taylor a labourer of
Queen’s Street. St. Michael was
fixed yesterday for December 19
at District “A” Police Court when
the Coroner will be Mr. C. L
Walwyn.

Bourne was taken to the Gen-
eral Hospifal on December 16

about 7.15 a.m. but died about
6.30 p.m, the same day . Dr, A,
S. Cato performed a post mortem
examination at the Hospital Mor-
tuary yesterday afternoon,

%

Gs eh
Pudcn,'s
GIFT SETS

of
PSE FPF EEE LLL EO

Dustnig Powder & Soap
Dusting Powder, Flower
4 Mist

Powder,

Lotion, Dusting

Hand Lotion,

Flower Mist Lotion

Obtainable only at...











OLLELL ALLELE ELELELCLSELELSLPP LLL LLLP PP

Just on time for Christmas —



2 Years F

- ears or
r > 7

Knifing
=
GEORGE BOURNE who}
guilty of wounding Whitfi Eley
with intent to maim or disfigure
him was sentenced to two years’

imprisonment by the Hon’ble the
Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore

leaded




at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday
Before sentencing Bourne the

Hon'ble the Chief Justice told him
ihat he (Bourne) nearly dis-
embowelled the man with a knife.
He told him that people should
rot go to night clubs with knives

“The object is not only to inflict
punishment on persons who com-
mitted offences but it is to prevent
uiher people from doing the same

rt of thing”, the Chier Justice
told Bourne.
‘The Chief Justice also told him

that he took into consideration his
fea but instead of sentencing him
to four or five years he was taking
into consideration his record,

“Behave yourself and you will
set off some of the time,” the Chief
Justice told Bourne as he was
leaving the dock,



Mixed Cargo

Some 1,513 cases of potatoes
300 crates of enions, 92 cases of
heese and 13 cases of hams and

supplies of beer, champagne, ap-
ples, pears, spaghetti, milkpowder
and canned vegetables arrived

here from Amsterdam and Ham-

burg on Sunday by the SS.
Cottiea,

The Cottica was still in port
yesterlay discharging her cargo

and she sailed out last night for
Trinidad. ’

Two Christmas trees and toys
were among the Cottica’s cargo
Che Cottica is consigned to Measr
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd

Mattress Burnt

A mattress and two lathes were
burnt when a fire occurred at the
house of Herbert Sealy of Nelson
Street, City, at about 5.45 p.m
yesterday. The lathes and mat-
tress are valued $13.43.

The fire was put out before the
Fire Brigade arsived.





LPL ALI AI ALIA GA A A A gt ttt



‘i : oY \1
ak . af 3
. a ho i o]]
x Pe »
5 8
a 2 x
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SA S|
Dat %!
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.* 4
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‘
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m
o SOG OO OO CL LLL LLLLEâ„¢
*
SK its





PAGE FIVE







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‘ >
v Rev. Barrow and his party were se ; ¥ easter
could have been administered represented by Mr. W. W. Reece, P.N.P. bright eyes SLCC OOOO aA ates A SUPERB
with a stick. ce end Mr, 18 8. Doar, ine and radiant POPPER OP PELC POPPE PLEA tS al oaivaien
structed by Messrs Hutchinson and From Ovr Own Correspondent) : ‘MAS GIFT
Eugene Ellis of Spring Farm, Banfield. Rev. Hoyte and his part. ‘ complexion .,
St. Thomas, said that about 8 were represented by.Mr. G. H JAMAICA, Dec ity .
p.m. on May 18 while she was Adams and Mr. D. H. L. Ward N lar Leader of the Seance eka te %
walking on Spring Farm Read instructed by Messrs Carrington P tional Party declared] take Bile Beans, They %,
she heard shouis of murder. She and Sealy. end that he would only cleanse your system of x OF TAL
saw some policemen dressed in . — lea National Party n Wee en aedaee x FAMILY
their own clethes beating Rosaline : . 89 J comprising all proges- Neecsietneks ‘ AIL
Ellis and Clivane Ellis. Edey, the “Enterprise Here e clem¢ Manley took the! {i'headaches and other ¥ | faisda ‘ : 4 ‘EL, SieRe IN
old man, was standing by his ‘ca “ : 1 L_ the nnual con- ills. To look and by FOR x (, F. Harrison & Co., Lid,
house when he spoke to the Repairing Cables if the TU .C, On Baturaay Fo TSrann mae tons 4 aie DISTRIBUTORS STOCK
policemen about how they were - B tae ars a i Sunday 1 lare his stand} iste at bedtime. @ Originally THIS WEEK % $$
treating his son Clivane Ellis. One _ The Cableship Enterprise unde urrent rift between the] 7.) >a CONDENSED MILK 34 31 yh
of the policemen — the accused Captain Rutherford is operating jos ind the right wing ake IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES 38 34 y 25 —
Ward—hit Edey with a stick on about 2% miles off | Oistins re- of his party which began RED ROSE TEA }-Ibs. ........ 79 7 % |
his left hand, Edey said “Ward, Pairing cables. Meee te ae r ignation of two RED ROSE TEA %4-lbs. 40 36 $| |B See eBeBaktAnnaanaa
. . arrived -here on Sunday night ; T.U.C. officials some weeks S/\FTU A "hey ene . ‘ oo et
ea you bai yank Seating Mande “aeet Tee: one PORATOES, 10s to uo 0 gg) eee eee eo,
accused did not say anything, but re POUR AE £0: Gage he ee i ak ae a cata a CRAWFORDS SWEET BISCUITS 4-Ib. pkts. % : IN a”
moved away. PRP 8 nor. the bight MARIE, CUSTARD CREAMS. TRI FRUIT | 54c, 40. & IT’S HERE AGAIN !! ie
She ane the perused bin The RICE ARRIVES and had been to PUFFS, Asst. CREAMS, CREAM CRACKERS x nu
accused was wearing cap, . both element together in —_———- -——. 2) a
A thousand bags of rice from ‘ > > ro enrrr . |
‘ z > , a. eee antl the tional movement and ihe AERATED SORREL---per botile l4c, & a
Cross examined by Jeera Briley ee arrived thooner intended to maintain this @and XMAS CRACKERS—All Sizes—All Prices | s PURINA MILK HOW ie
Ellis said that ee, Soca ide tt island yesterday xy the s I : hc iea Re hia tite. Cbaewee TURBAN DATES—per pkt. 7c. ¥ a ri
was wearing a soi vo i e f the smetine., line +e biouatit 47 thought that Manley meant TURBAN MIXED NUTS per pkt 1.10 a @
and ong. pants at ne gee one ee ee eruit 725 bags that if the rift developed into CHIVERS XMAS PUDDINGS—1%4 Ibs. 1.27 = a.
La TN nee ieee hit Bdey or hase: Charcoal, an item which an open break, Manley will re- PERLSTEIN BEER-—per bottle 20e, . i 3
with a stick on his left hand is now much ‘in demand, and 78 ron ee Phe roe PERLSTEIN BEER—per Carton 4.50 gp HH. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors :
w s 2 . " 7 _ . } > é ) « « eve t e P
. 4 . Preaek he Emeline leader promised, however, to nm ws
orge Ellis also of Spring cons of firewood. 7 ; DLMid teon inate ane wiles nies athe as ie . :
nie St. Thomas, corroborated is consigned to the Schooner F % ae Sce STANSFELD, S¢ Ori & CoO. LTD. > ae BEB BaBeanuaemtueBeesae a
i i i Pool. on +
what Eugene Ellis said. #: i COO OCI IOAN A ODOM AA Mit he bees % BREB BBR Kk B (| BRBaan 6








—_ : ptts-

OTIS
VESTS
e
ELASTIC TOP
BRIEFS

e
SEA ISLAND,
SPORTS and

DRESS SHIRTS
From $2.75 up





th.
Files and uitoes menace heal
tere, at your finger-tip, is uicker
easier wey of ilitini Biem—GodPER'S
AEROSOL FLYSPRAY. Just press ;
button and the mist-like spray automati~
cally released is death to all fiying insects
| in the room. COOPER'S AEROSOL FLY-
| SPRAY does not taint foodstuff, ts non-
| sepaee non-inflammable end almost
|

Perfumery for
the comind se

oi o
| thirds a gallon sta

» q mh
eto odourless. Use it in homes and offices

0 t , hospital wards, aircraft, farm
bandingse foreves there are files.



bulldin
The



vA spray; all
GOYA Xmas Cards with 2 Scents, GOYA Crackers, GOY P the small sise equals

third of » gall.
COOPER, McDOUGALL &
ROBERTSON LTD., BERKHAMSTED,
a BERTS, ENGLAND,

Can Be Obtained From:—

Cases with 4 Scents, BOURJOIS Gift Boxes, YARDLEY Bond



Street Perfume in Gift Boxes with or without Powder and








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PEARL



Shaving Bowls, After-

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Imitation Jewellery

} Pearl necklaces 60c. up

| Pearl Earrings 72c. up.
ALSO CHOKERS, BRACE-
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Plus a wide variety
tume jewellery

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American Hose

From 19¢ up

A Xmas Saving of
20 to 40%

THE LONDON SHOP. »2:

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& (0. ID.

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At Your Jewellers

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& CO., LTD.
20 Broad Street |

° Same-Day Alterations













PAGE SIX















































































































































































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE - TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951 |
—
7 ‘ s *, ~ | f
C I A SS SI b IE D AD 5." PUMLIC NOTICES | PUBLIC SALES | NOTICE RATES OF EXCHANGE |
, CANADA
came it a Neither the Master nor the Consignees TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
Nor of the M.V. LADY will be soy MGMDAY, DRCEMRER 11, 1004
TELEPHONE 2508. ICE for any debt or debts conmected’ te test ™™ PF cheques om
OWNERS of Graves at ihe Westt REAL ESTATF Crew of the same vessel during her stay Bankers 81.9/10% PE.
‘Cemetery are respectfully asked to have | <- in port
104 r Drafts @1.75% pr. WE are having record,
For Birtns, Marriage or Engagement | 7 them cleaned up for the Coming Festival. A BOARD AND SHINGLE BL ILDING GUY MASSER,—M , . .
announcements in Carib Calling the| FOR SALE z , i. a LEN, | ooo eee 9 ee a oe . hs _ a MANNING & CO., aster 20% pr a Drette GA/WR BF, © O Christmas sales which proves
charge is $3.00 for any mumber of words) 2 a _ Superintenden easurer. | cam be vented. Apply to reher res . versea rders Executed.
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each | 11.12 51~6n | McKenzie. Dial 2947, A uctioness, sian, [282251—3n. onsignees. }€8.5/10% pr. Currency aX yeortpe, that we have the GOODS.
additional word, Terms cash. Phone 250" | 1 10%
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., S113 for Dest! AUTOMOTIVE NOTICE — = ae Street, £2,000 more in Xmas
Notices oniy afte- 4 >.m BUSINESS STAND--A first class busi- setown, Goods opening this week.
ELECTION OF MEMBERS TO THE nese stand with residence (solid wall), (over Phoenix Pharmacy) a
7 srmaicieve. enbes ee ueen'’s Street, St. Michael. Apply to
— leat’ cgndiion, “mileage under S000 Parish of Christ Chetch and Garnett Street, opposite Nelson Gate, & SIPPING NOTICES ji v1: 16. — ous »-s. SOROS. STATON
ROMEELOn December 17, 1951, at his| Phone 4983 or S105 15,12.51—3n. | Notice is hereby given that at the Goeas ve Se esac 1.12.51.
a . “Silveriea”. Bush Hall, St holding by me of the election of members , 7 . | mo. STRAL
Michecl. suman Aaton Rests. . His CAR—1947 Chevrolet. First offer $2,200] to serve in the General Asstmbly of this HOUSE—Situated in Black Rock oppo- NTREAL, AUSTRALIA A} —.. ae > NEW |
funeral leaves the above residence aceepted, Dial 3326. 15.12.51—6n. | Island for the parish of Christ Church on | . > =
ite the Mental Hospital Having water MANZ LINE
430 p.m, to-day for the St. Mary's —____________._ | Thursday the 13th day of December, 1951.] .n4 Electricity Apply to Mrs. W
Church | Friends are asked to attend ELECTRICAL the following Is the result:— és Thorne or Phone 5042. 18. 12.51)—I1n sew 7 ee 1, ergo os Arrived just in Time .
7 . M ~ 83 d alia Ss ,
tnd oily Roe” MAP! BMS] “HOW BEATER Bingle and Double. Very | Mr. Clowd Bersaford Brathwaite 138 AUCTION ing’ at Batbados “about Maron Sun. :
wsunat tes cinta ce] Me eg comin coger 2 "hao veaeh en eats gut he Bh TIN BAKING PANS
ae Srapenent inet te Mr. Waiter Walton Reece 1,978 By instructions received % will seil on |>ord frozen, and chilled
TAITT—-ON December 17, 1951 at hi im and see them. John F./ My, Cuthbess Edwy Talma 5.231 | WEDNESDAY 19th. at 1 p.m. at Bath} “Cargo
residence, Tweedside Road, 93 Hatson Aa shepherd See y.1251-2n|_,.ME Cuthbert Edwy Taima and Mr,| Village St. Lawrence Ch. Ch. a double | gaing with — 7% Bite of .
Michael, GERALD McD. TAITT late fred Cariton Goddard were therefore | roofed boarded and shingled house 16 x 7, E AN CENTRAL EMPO
employee of General Traders’ Ltd elected 10 x 9 shed’ 16 x 8, kitchen, closet, palings. | {9° British Guiana, aaa and Lee- The M Vv. “C.L.M. TAN-
Pravision Department, His. funeral] SMALL STOVES—Each with 2 Hot H. St. G. WARD, Land can be renied. TERMS CASH ON ree ee NIS” will accept Cargo and
leaves the above residence at 4306 Plates, Oven and warming drawer Returning Officer, FALL OF HAMMER. Dial 2947 R. Archer | "°F ‘"ther particulars apply to— Passengers for Grenada. Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
p.m. todey for the Westbury Ceme-) Specially suitable for the modern bunga Christ Church. »] McKenzie. 16.12.51—3n | yp Sailing Monday 17th imst. {
tery. low oy flat, These are offered at special 16.32.51-—3p | —arppenpepms op --eusieantigineircumanditien F> eyes WITHY & Co., Ltd. fH)
Ieotta Taitt (wife), Ruby Taitt] pric-s_and we invite you to see them 1 will uu FI AY 2ist at 2 p: 2 c
(daughter, Nurse), Fitzgerald Taitt}/ohn F. Hutson Ltd. Shepherd St 1 at Maltherany's tee 1 1983 FORD BW. B.W.1. wars, or
and Clifford Taitt (sons). 18.12.51—3n 8 NOT CE SEDAN CAR in good working order A880.
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE to al! persons | perme cash Decora. 3. i Lad. ‘Tele, 4047.
VACUUM CLEANERS—This Phoenix | duly qualified to vote at the election of , a .
IN MEMORIAM DeLuxe is a most valuable asset that) Vestrymen fer this parish, that % have R. ARCHER Se R.W.1,
svery home should possess. Cleans the | appointed the Vestiy Room, aver the 18.12 51—4n gh
ee * jeviste anes < = entire house a contents. An omen Dispensary, St. Jose>n as the Place where} a
husband an ‘ather eorgke | Christmas Gift for ie housewife. ‘OP j all such persons moy meet on MONDAY, , on
Garvey, who died the 17th of December, | jy for a demanstration before you buy|the 7th day of Jenuary, 1952, between PW lly oe oe
1945, and let the gift be a surprise. John F./ the hours of \@ and 11 o'clock in the | yorandah, Drawing, Dining, 3 Bedrodma ‘e
Six youre have passed since you have | Hutsen Lt herd Street. morning to elect a Vestry for the parish | itn Wash Basing. W.C. and Bath, water
ine sing, ‘
an +0 us it seems as yesterday. - 18.12.51-3n | of St. Joseph for % xeon a and eleetric light, both are newly built Ync.
Valarie Garvey (wife:. George Garvey |‘! ‘nial Treas " wall houses. Apply to R. Archer
‘sinks 18.12 51—in FURNITURE Parochial Tr OF Socents McKenzie, Victoria Street socetine ae
FIGGOTT-=m loving memory of my dea: ——— yeaa nie a NEW YORK SERVICE
mother Mrs. Lilian Sarsfield Piggott -—Dining Table round UNDER THE DIAMOND STEAMER Sails 14th December— arrives Barbados 25th December, 1981.
who died 16th Dec.mber, 1950 diameter Sideboard. 4 upright chairs all LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ~ ‘ al sdaeeenengpeametinnr iain
Mate daxiest pewce to mateh with Ball-and-Claw feet, new HAMMER NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
With Idved ones far away $280.00. Dial 2461. 18.12.51—1n The application of Chelston Haynes of | & have been instructed by Mr, George] . « 1 a
In Jesus keeping we ave safe and Dash Valley, St. George for permission to | Collins to sell by public auetion on the P ~~ wrnanion ae sails %&h Dec.-Arrivas B'dos %8 December,
they LIVESTOCK sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e., at a] spot at Brereton’s Village, St. Philip. A sails 19th Dec.—Arrives B'dos 4th January.
Ever to be remembered by Mrs. Helen board and shingled shop attached to resi- at 2 p.m Qn Wednesday next 1p ea ee ,
Reach idatghter! Mre. Iola hynch = _ a Gift | dence at Dash Valley St. George ecember his house which is. built a: ADIAN
grand-daughter 18. 12.N—In Fy vue en wr, "Seon: tet oad “Dated this 14th day of December 1951. | pine and painted in and out. It is 22 x 12] sourTHROUND TAN: SERVICE
Se es wi thed 3 tn en, ond tan a Keren’
ANNOUNCEMENTS || Proce oa aT ha, Dances. SOokn nee ot ste a ae
“SO ho ke and with Yate eens etl pies. Very lively and playful. $15.00 CHELSTON eee Auctionter. $.8 “ALCOA POINTER: 95th Nov. 51 ath Nov. %1 ah Dec. st
s 5 >) . 2 4). — Der i Dec.
vd ‘tetee pucs-coupon nom mans [Phe S888. 1B. 12.51—20- | ay enn appiigntign wih be condor 5,5; CALCOA, PLANTER = mim Fa am dane. BUY THESE EARLY
screws in @ jar? ou Cam win # PONY_One Pony (stud) sultable for] ed at a Weensing Court ta be held at WANTED ‘A” STEAMER llth Jany. 52 21st Jany. 52
FEKCO radio It certainly pays to shor f psair drivi draught Apply R.| Patiee Court, District “B"', on Friday
st A, BAKNES & Co., Ltd. iow. Guest Vole a Gee the 28th day of December, 1951, at 1! ROBERT THOM LTD. _ NEW YORK AND GULF sERVICE.
28.M4.S1—t.0 1 mi , #1251— o'eloek, @.m. C * VARNISHES
eisai op eneeamhe 181881—in _C. W. RUDDER. HELP APPL¥:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE BROOMS and BRUSHES; VARN
ee from, She cna Si BERD. MULES. Seven (7), Mules at Alleyne- Police Magistrate, oe ofan | SoS — SAUCERS; GLASSES; OIL STOVES
rere will be La i s iale Plantation, St. Peter. : . ‘ith Hotel experience. ' LATES. ES, CUPS
Girls from, Monday 17th 10 a.m.~12 noo» | °* ; %E Jote = ° &
and 4-64.30 p.m. Pather Xmas will na 15.12. 81—3n |} otel 18,12.5)—t4.n & PAINTS; P ', DISH 's
come them himself on 18th and ist frou GOVERNMENT NOTICE : m ex
420—8 p.m sida MISCELLANEOUS i oe ree ae and CONGOLEUM
~ | ANTHURIUMS—Lovely flame coloured only, anchoring references. Tae eens 20:
plants. $5.00 each, Telephone 4137. 23) ee » 51. oe
eae arp csien at menue Reet, IE een pede gee AMEE CANADIAN SERVICE
Waverley Cot, St. George for permissio: | “7 orericAN TYPE NECKTIES: Flashy Ne el fi GENERAL SERVANT immediately From Halifax, N.S., and Montreal,
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &o., at Se iat aig |Control of Prices (Defence) | appiy in person to Mrs. James A Milling-
hoard and shingled shop at Waverle, | * hot designs at THANT BROS Dial 400-1 (Amendment) Order, 1951, No. | ton, ‘Jandor"' Maxwell's Road, Ch. Ch. Expected Arrival es
spatedt tet an £ December, 1981 | -——————— ‘ 38 which will be published in the Soe Dates, Bridgetown,
ated this day of ember, 195 s eather merveenitiet 1
TC. W. RUDDER, Esa., _A_ FINE CHRISTMAS GIFT—Three! Official Gazette of Monday 17th} “[ENOGRAPHER and general office o_O : syeteest Haiten St. John Barbados
Police Magistrate, colourful Plastic Hangers. All for $1.00) December, 1951. assistant. Central Caribbean Distributors} ss. “SUNDIAL” .. ’ a ae me D 18 December =
District “B” Sie Borera Drees 6 ak 2. Under this Order _the/tLid. Room 304, Plantations Building.| .'s. ‘POLYRIVER™ ies 3 Jan. 3 Dec. 19 January “
SAR RCE a whee ‘ ~|items “Balanced Animal Feed | Bring written application, ss s;—dn.) "A VESSEL” —- 28 Jan. 25 Jan. 14 February %
B.—This application will Sy conmiaes Cigarettes in Xmas Presentation Boxes] (Barbados Mixture)” eh Oo hs deena ieapinar z
ei at a Licensing Court ta be held a Bee tal aks ee a. geod ae “Balanced Poultry ve ie UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE ? 44 r
Pollee Court, District “B", on Frida . -_ ‘.|d@os Mixture)” have been deletec MISCELLANEOUS
. ) . Ardath 50's; presentation pkds of 200's is = Fro
the 26h day of December, 1961, at 1 | NI cotainable at Knight's. Ltd in their entirety fron, + ae 2 e m Newport, Liverpool and Glasgow .
velock, a.m. ; 16.12.51—2n. Pri (Defence mend- ilies -
Cc. W, RUDDER, trol of Prices Expected Arrival
Police-Magistrate, Dist. “B". | ~CGinistmMas GIFTS fo a ment) Order, 1951, No. 22. es ANTIQUE JEWEULBRY |S. ner eons cere x
48.1951—11 CHRISTMAS GIFTS for men and bpys 18.12.51—1n,|GOLD PURCHASED. 1 ‘ Sclicitieadl Miata a N
+ colourful Wallet with Zipp all around , ANTIQUE SHOP. 2.1%.51-—t.f.n. «s. “SUNWHIT” on S Reel yy BARBADOS ;
$1.80, The Modern Dress Shoppe. 17th December, 1951. 8. “SUNRAY" 1 i ov. 16 Dec, 28 December 4 b
NOTICE 16,12. —2n CHAIRS—Required immediately good ec. 47 Dec, 23 Dec ? January :
fy oe Ran Mag. and Bireh Dining Chairs. Good
CURTAIN LACE & CRETTONES: You Prices Paid. Apply Ralph Beard, Lower __UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL VI
nust see our wide range on Sale at FOK RENT Bay Street 17.12.51—2n ciuiadieoaheet 9 SER cE
CHANI Bros, Dial 3466. 15.12.51—t.f.n eel Expected Arrtvai ’
UNIVERSITY CULLEGE OF nea cana WANTED TO RENT Antwerp Rotterdam Lona. D ‘Bar
: miei veSE ay" : F iN @ x 15, 650 x 16, 600 x 16, 550 x 16, in the vicinity of Garrison, Beckles Rd. | %9- “MARIA DE LARRINAGA” 8 Dec. 11 Dee. 16 Dec, 1 Janyary
BAKGADUS sAbALLUNS. 25 x 16, 500 x 16, 550 x 17, 400 x 18, CONBILLE—Lowes Tweedside Rd | Prittons Hill, ete. Apply to Advocate | * %- SUNROVER 15 Yas 18Jan 26 Jan 8 February 24 0
lyed. 0 x 19, ae eh Age Raia Aine Apply Krishan’ Lands End Advtg. Dept, in Writing. 1.18.61 — A P —_—=— ~ ‘
~~ a , % nquire Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar & Spry 18.12.51—1p .12.51—3n .
The Examinauon for Pees tracts, Phoné 2096. e12 dhe ttn aus seas gents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 e
Barouuos GWoverament x . — — ——— HIGH WINDS—Cattle Wash—Bathsheba. MACHINES—Old Sewing Machines out
uons tenable at the Univermy FRING | SONS ig sl > ave From now onwards. Dial 2650. of oefen. Apply V Yau. Falehie
: . - » rder, Apply: wey Mason, Bayfle 11.12.51—3n. | St, or King’s St 517A, OBER
Couuege gi ie oe by it. Philip. 18.12.51—2n im Li T THOM LIMITED Obtainable soon from
be cOuducted in bar > at “attlowas . ary 2ONY-—-W by eleven year old 9
i JTA Cattlewash. For January, PONY anted ¥ PLAN
University Coliege in consultation HOT SHIRTS! Lovely Barbados Views | pALT areh Agply, Mrs. Weather-| girl in time for Xmas, a pony who would TATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
be “4 . na many other design Sieiate for Denges | Nena. OM eam Co,, Lid like to be loved. A good home for the Passenger Sales Agents f
y rel r : y other sign s J. N. Harriman Co,, Li e to e e) 3
| a ht Menge At SO foliday and Sport. Let THANI'S show Pe 14.12.51—4n right pony, need not be young but must & or:
an P 3 -_

(2) & weitten examination t
be held in the week be
ginning Monday, Febru-
ary 25th, 1952

(ii) an oral exam mination te
be held in April, 1952.

Candidates must be:-—

(a) under twenty (20) years

of age on the 3lst Janu-

ary, 1952;

(b) Natives of this island; 0:

(c) Children of a native o
this island; or

(d) Children of persons whe
are domicile, aru navi
been resident in thir

island for a period of nol
less tham teu (10) years,

Candidates will be required t
produce with their applications
Birth Certificates together witb
certided statements declaring thai
they have been receiving thei:
education for the past three (3)
years in this colony and that their
moral character and general con-
duct are satisfactory.

Applications for admission ar
candidates for the Exhibition:
must be sent to the Director of
Fducation, Education Office, The
Garrison, St. Michael, not later
than Tuesday, 22nd January, 1952.

Applicants for admission as
candidates for Barbados Govern-
ment Exhi ns must also for-
ward direct the Registrar 0!
the University College of the Wes\
Indies, Jamaica, their applica-
lions for Entrance to the Univer-

ty College.’-The closing date for
applications “for Entrance is 31st
January, 1952,

N.B.—Fornts of Application for
Entrance to the University Col-
lege and particulars of the neces-
sary qualifications for Matricula-
tion, and an outline of the courses
available must be obtained from
the Registrar of the University
CoNege, Jamaica, or from the local



Re regentative, Mp, A.
Vaughan c/o ¥.M.C.A., Pinfold
Street, Bridgetown, or from the

Director of Education.
Department of Edueation,
24th November, 1981.
27.11.91—3n.



LEATHER
WALLETS



With zippers on three sides
BEAUTIFUL LEATHER
ONLY $1.69
At Your Jewellers .....-

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD STREET



















































bem to you 15.12.51—t fn.







eerie ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
OFFICES—Top floor 41 Tudor St. Dial 11.12,51—4n
INDIAN LEATHER SANDALS in lovely 18,12.51—4n Telephane No. 46
ew designs Treat yourself to one at emi WANTED TO RENT 9 4466
"HANY'S, Pr William Henry Street “VERONA”, Black Rock near to| Furnished house. Three months Feb
15, 12.51—t.f.n! | peaeon’s Road. Qpen Verandah, Drawing, | ist near Lodge Sehool — Crane Coast
Dining, 2 Bedreoms, W.C. and Bath, | 5 referable, Tel: 2859 -— afternoons. ti
ISOVAC JUGS for lee Water from] Bilectric ‘Light, servants room, Garage. 1812.51—4n reetin gs
4/- to 18/- Thermos Jugs for Ice
rom $5.80 i vag 2a on ots ane ‘ ape peed ‘ ‘
seful purchase for Xmas. tainable oac e close of another year may we extend to our
ets ono) FOR SALE saa alabbaaicia eis i As we approach the close of another year may we extend to our
alt oibieas a " Christmas and New Year
KETTLES--The most modern available I ‘
day. They are a boon to all housewives MISCELLANEOUS URNISH

n ideal Christmas gift. John F. Hutson

td., Shepherd Street. 18,12.51—3n

Amour, Khus Khus and many Indy









.

eee AT PRICES YOU CANNOT BEAT

LIPTON'’S COFFEE—A general favour- Perfumes Incense Sticks ete. Av ae 4 18.12.51—2n.
, with all lovers of good coffee, Avail-| at THANT'S, Pr. Wm, Henry St, Qu! PRICE PLEASING Vanities,

ble from your grocer in half-pound tins, 3466. ‘ 15.12 Si—t.f.n. Steps, nese Coil ae ah

ave the coupon found in the tin and z Springs, ardrobes, ests-of-

xehange them for valuable gift premiums PLAYBALLS: Children's Multi-Col Drawe! Washstands, Towel ane
vhich include Sterling Silver Coffee Bean | ured Playballs, all sizes, new ship- Shoe- s, Night Chairs, Morris,

spoons, John F, Hutson Ltd. Agents ment, obtainable from B'dos. Coton Tub Rush Furniture—China,

18.12.61—8n | Factory, Central Foundry Ltd., Manniog 1 and Kitchen Cabinets:

ooury: mabepninenaitpmenaten & Co., Corner Store, get yours early x for Dining, Kitchen, Radio : .

SG TOED Sea ine weet ove eat ii wt x Sparel Sealine @ and other uses—Larders, Waggons | We will be closing half-day on Thursday 20th and remain-
nown and used the world over by a utors, afta b MANY e Ss .

seriminating consumers. Very valuable ens - ee ARES RASS ee a, on ae until 4 p.m. en Saturday, 22nd December. Will our
ifts given in exchange for that part of ———- | rie n a mm

he label indicating the weight. Drop in] RECORDS—Calysos, Kitch, Mary Ann nds and customers kindly note and make their arrangements
nd see them. John F, Hutson Ltd. | ete. ep ares Sit stn: es L S WILSON | accordingly.

e m m

Agents. 18.12.51-—3n eroune them fro oT nian. . i !

oI CLOTH & CONGOLEUM in Beauti- John F H d

ul designs at THANE BROS.. Pr meemAw MATS: Tony Bedroam Seay SPRY ST. . utson Ltd.

Iny. & Swan Streets. 18.12, St—In ats, lovely design

ee ee ee sake Dial 3466. 18.12. $1—t.f.n. Mou
Gis “Exacta Gamera “V-P complete | meee, DIAL 4069 nt 7 Distilleries Ltd.
accessories and enlarger. iy LASS
boat Phone 2303 or R. rE Glasses with case $2.40 a pair only at| 66666666:
16.12,51—4n. | THANI BROS. 18.12.61—t.f.0
TT
PIN STRIPE 100% Woollen Tweed WATCHES: For Gents and Ladies. Very

Yavy and Brown, Just a small quantity
it $10.36 a yd. THANT'S. pa

15,12.51- 4.f.n 18.1 -
“XMAS CARDS—The Advance
Corner James and Lucas St. Just rece)



——
TOYS—For the best selection of Toys
1 in°at. Ralph Beard's Toy Shop, in

|

Lower Bay Street.. A shipment of Me- | some very pretty Xmas Cards you
chanical Toys has just arrived. buy these because they are ni
17.12.$1—2n | worded. 18.12.51



: “BOOKER’S”

Pifco Hair Dryers; Dinner Gongs; Chromium Shav-
ing Mirrors; Pifco Massagers; Plastie Trays; Book-Ends;
Ladies Dressing Table Sets; Powder Bowls; Cutex Gift
Sets; 4711 Gift Sets; Potter & Moore Gift Sets.

A LOVELY ASSORTMENT OF

French & English Perfumes

BY THE BEST MAKERS.
CARON Nuit de Noel

Fleur de Rocaille
LANVIN..My Sin
Pretexte, etc., ete.
YARDLEY’S Bond Street
” Orchis
GOYA No. 5
Decision, ete., etc.

and For The Children :—

Painting Sets; Repeater Pistols; Shot Guns; Water Pis-
tols; S.B. Tippers; Jeeps; Vans; Jaber-Wokkers;
Pecking Birds; Mechanical Meuse; Ete., Ete.

You get all your requirements at - - -

BOOKER’S (B'dos) Drug Stores Ltd.

Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha warn)

”





PERFUMES: Chanel No. 5, Joy, Amous







vellable from $9.50 each. Treat yourself
to one. From THANI BROS. Dial 3460

———

Store,

Abetpeaseiecseqeemnensnasonesocerssnsesneneneny
Fresh Supply of Gifts

be pleasant. Phone Lee, 95247 Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.





MOUNT GAY DISTILLERIES LTD.

JOHN F. HUTSON LTD.





4.f.0

ived

wii!

ice)
in

SOOO POEEELLSGOSSOSS







TCA makes Canada your crossroads to the Western World. It’s just
a few short flying hours to Toronto or Montreal (where essential stop-overs
are at no extra charge). Thence you speed smoothly — East across the Atlantic
to Britain and Europe — West across Canada to the Pacific — or over the border ta
major U.S. cities.

All necessary arrangements are made for you — and you ¢an count on craditionally
toptlight TCA service all the way. For complete information, see —

GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—DIAL 4704

TRANS - CANADA

International + Trans-Atlentic
Transcontinental

es

tow AIRCARGO rates
now in effect to all

points throughout
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* 66:6, SO CCOOOPA OG OH
























WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD,
PLANTATIONS LTD.

MANNING & CO.

GENERAL TRADERS LTD.

E. A. DANTEL

H. A. GULSTONE

JOHNSON & REDMAN LTD.

HAROLD PROVERBS & CO, LTD.
STUART & SAMPSON LTD.

JAS. A. TUDOR & CO.

BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FCTY. LTD.
c. C. KING

S. E. COLE & CO,, LTD.

ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD.
ASHBY & MEDFORD LTD.

S. H. CHEESMAN

PERKINS & CO., LTD.

For highest quality Products at reasonable Prices

PILLSBURY—a household Name for Generations.
Balanced Feeds — beaten Proved Products.

SPOOSSSSS





ea Sees

FOR SALE |

HAGGATTS
GROUP

Offers will be considered for the purchase of the

above group, consisting of Haggatts Factory and the
following estates :—



Sf

Acres Acres

Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx... 305 713
Greenland & Overhill approx. .. 324 644
Bawden & River Approx. ....... 266 521
Friendship approx. ...........+6 115 211

Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised
and is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as
D.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the Seatory produced

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

The mechanical equ
among other items the
vester tractors :—

ment of the group includes
following International Har-

1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer.

1—WD9, 1—Farmall H.

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

1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker

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

Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.

— lO SEo2782.2 2 =O-02—=2—2->—>5>>72>S>SSSSSB

Further details and .-onditions of sale may be
{ obtained from,

~

S. P. MUSSON, SON & co. LTD.,
t, Bridgetown.

Broad Str:





TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







BY CARL ANDERSON

LUXURY
TOILET. SOAPS

IMPERIAL LEATHER . LINDEN BLOSSOM . BLUE HYACINTH
eS -OrCC -











WHATEVER SPADONI'S
TELLING HER .. YOUR

|
|
\ FRIEND FLAME DOES
| /

a —

HE'G A RAT!-
BUT WE GIRLS
MUST EATS...






ry ee 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 Ty.o-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is

which means ‘just right’! Look for it in
leading; stores in Barbados.






BLONDIE

| > HP T SORRY, BOY |(fl DONT SEE WHy
| =f BUT_MY WIFE.) IWIVES.CAN'T GO TO
ese 7 INSISTS SHE} |SLEEP UNTIL THEIR
LEAVING CANT SLEEP | SBA
(Leay vy Sad ete BUSGANDS yu
e y






? >
MN As:

the Jean White Guarantee Shield—the sign
ye i |
|
|







THE LONE RANGER

Es
poe ONTO. BUT THERE



— i ee

Usually Now





tity Leg & Picnic—per Ib. 95
APPLES — per Ib. . i ; 0 36
CHOCOLATES in Boxes
POPE OP GRU ais sicisassiniccssovccscecaseiy tee t 2.50
DAIRY GIRL ............. : 2.52 2.24
JOHNNY HAZARD ‘ BY FRANK ROBBINS
Er eer)
fs}








2 ars



te mee

When Children Are Thin

|
| CON [| SCOTT’S EMULSION HELPS |
nN THEM GROW STRONG



Thin weak children who need more A&D

Vitamins develop stron ies, stron 0
BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS Mecngprapen. perpen fagor gwen
you give them good-tasting Scott's Emulsion
regularly.




more than just a tonic
IT'S). POWERFUL NOURISHMENT












I WANT YOU TO GO
RIGHT OVER TO MR.
HAVADRINK'S OFFICE
AND SEE HIM AND



NOW-IF HE'D ONLY run | | (ft MCh
AROUND=~ =A / THAT'S |
OnTiee Fw

O4-"M
UTTERLY

DISAPPONITED- Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of natural

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PAGE EIGHT



ON ee ———————————————- -- =



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Valentine Is W.LI.

os datinnae. said Brig AL Cc * Ja c=
VICTORY AGAINST pct en ~

4 c Caribbeen, a » passed through

Trinidad on his way back to}

WEST AUSTRALIA

From HAROLD DALE

SYDNEY, Dec. 17.

Valentine is the West Indies chief hope of snatching victory
against West Australia who need 113 to win with six wick-
ets to fall. An opening stand of 83 for the State looked black



for the West Indians until a brilliant throw by Walcott sent a oon ae ae hae ee eae Sits oveues a work in 10 minutes and Rot only atop» | SBe See eae POON WH 5 5 pe $1 :
, 7 : e , t :
Williams back and Valentine then took three quick wickets From FRANK MARGAN two wickets declared. Wanderecs ‘and ‘Lodge who was defeated inue, ahve Gisedimaamettaniiaie saree a Khus Khus BABY HANGERS, pair $1.08 :
his spell being ended by an appeal against the light. SYDNEY, Dec. 13. seored 84 and 124, boored: 104 and 82. trritation thereby curbing ether, trov- = ‘ : i ’ eee
. Se The West Indies cricketers ave In the first innings C, Grifith K, Taylor seored 44 for Pick-| Nervenmmeas’ Backaehe Gomthnee: |
WET INDIES—tat Inaings 15) the longest priced outsiders for the made 78 not out fer Police S. wick in their second innings,| lose o eneruy, debility, and irritable = Khus Khus BOXES ea. ..... $1.80 and $2.08 a
West INDIES Sed Sauning 9 Horses Leave — aie il Test gairet oe — a eee 50 ne King 10 and Jack Hoad 12, Gicvestteon, Get tyson trom gous = 4
Rae ¢ Langdon b Dunn ae Australia on December in ou in ne secon innings. . In Lodge’s second innings, guarantee Hytex must at ate . arin
Chtaiisat @ bare bh Puckett 3 For T’dad Races Australian sporting history. At Springer also helped Police to Outram made 17 not out and| pains and troubles or money bash or = _Khus Khus SACHETS ea. ..........-. $1.80
Waleatt c & b Puckett . 50 ° : present no one gives the tourists make quick segond innings ru%S Deane 23. turn of empty packnmre =
Gomez 1.b.w, b Dunn 23 Nine horses left Barbados yes- ©Ven a remote chance of winning when he scored 41 not out, | BUNCHES of Khus Khus beautifully
eatond os Price = terday by the S.S. Cottiea for the the deciding gag—the last chance Given 197 runs to gain victory, ‘ 2 c "
Atkinson c Edwards b Dunn 5 Trinidad races. They are the last the West Indies are likely to have Wanderers were only able to Gravetiey Gives
Guillen c Feankish » Price 12 nine of a contingent of 24 which im many years wresting the criek+t reach 104, P. Patterson scored 26 & decorated each .............0. sees eeee 0.32
Tim -c ice “ n etr: . . ,,
: ' has gone over to Trinidad for the Ashes from Australia. and J. Howarth 29. Police’s C.
ee ¥: 4 TTC. Christmas matting dis © The West Indies players due io Sealy todk six second innings En nd Chance To : }
me start on Boxi Day. a combination of crceumstanc wickets for 34 runs, . =
Total 2340 They were aeeveneen and Fire unfortunately have been failur +s Carlton made a near bid at gain- Avoid Follow On &
BOWLING ANALYSIS Lady in the charge of Mr. Rupert 5° far in their tour, Performances ing a two to one innings victory | & s
Oo M. RF. W. Mayers, Dashing Princess and ©n the field to date have been so over Harrison College, but tims BOMBAY, Dec. 17. | CAVE
Dunn = = 4% 2 High ana Low, owned by Mr. Weak that cricket fans the world prevented them from doing so. An undefeated innings of 120 by , OLD and NEW & =
eee See » Roy Gill and in the charge of over are wondering if internal They were only able to claim first Tom Graveney gave England a/ cihyrisimns dishes ‘are cooked « vhen = sm
Prankish 27 #1 @% © Mr, Jack Gill. The Hon. J. D. Cissension is the cause of tr,ir innings lead points. chance of avoiding the follow-on | vou have SHEPHERD
Sarre @ 7 “nemiiiecte Cal ic being ta. Gebacle , against India in the second Test. | GAS FOR COOKING & z
3 o 2 0 Chandler's Colleton is being ta- 6eva esah- dake Gian. Caekhe. tends :
Williams a8 “gin eyes ie Carlton Declares At the end of the third day’s play ; rom y = ;
Outridge 7 3 6 © ken over by Mr. Fred Bethell who * 3 E 26 7 i & & co. LTD \
WEST AUSTRALIA—2nd Innings is also taking Mary Ann. Mr. Happy Team Carlton batted the whole of the England with 263 for 4 wickets in bg . 3
Williams run out 51 Charles Pierce’s Fuss Budget, Internally the West Indians have first day of the two-day match reply to India’s 485 for 9 declared “ & e \
Farre ¢ Guilten Valentine " Mr. Teddy Jones’ Red Cheeks and been ome of the most happy tearns and seored 202 for the loss of 6 required 73 runs to make India REMEMBER:— & 10 13 B d St t s
Outridge b Valentine 1 Miss K. Hawkins’ Miracle, the ever to tour Australia. All the wickets, declared. They bowled bat again THE SALVATION ARMY > x ge roa ree ;
Carmody net out 14 last three of the contingent, will Members are having a great time out College for 53 runs in the | The match ends on Wednesday, cunisrMAn= cxene
oe wae be looked after by Jockey Pat in Australia, the only thing marr- first innings and in the second in- ele re et i Send your Donation now to P.O } a F
Total for 4 wkts.) . 14 Fleteher who is making the trip ing their joy is their own cricket wings, College lost 8 wickets by BA neg he gen i jae ea ia’ "bd > aseiahiailiss =
s ay , sterina Made the most o » scor- | x 57, idgetowr
with the beat, Mr. Bethell flew rerformances. the end of play, only mustering * stn < | i
down by B.W.LA. yesterday eve- — All members of the team appear 62 uns. ee, ee lewwwwwd 5G NS NOE NN NSN NN NN NNN NN NN iS
. . Ss ning. to have lost form at the same time, - Batting for Carlton, in the first ped ine wekolest of petaen aiiches
Pension chenies Jockey Edgar Crossley is also The lack of form is due mainly to innings, F. Edghill core 69 ‘an@’E tt he made no other mistake and
B C l a l going down to Trinidad by the * of a ' Cc te brilliant 72 not his century, his first in Tests, and
Cottica and will be riding for Mr. Since the team _ arrivec in outa iber 6, his fifth of the tour came in 190
a aoe Mayers and the Hon. J, D, Chand- Australia they have been the sub- __In_ Harrisons College’s first in- tales, 00. fae Taeere, FOUR j
Ci il Ser ts ler. He will have the mount on ject of constant attacks by the nings, K. _ Hutchinson captured So far he has batted 355 minutes
ivi van Fuss Budget in the Governor's local press because they failed to six wickets for 28 runs in just gor pis 120.—U.P. i .
ih live up to their efforts against over eight overs and F. Edghill WINDS

In the House of Commons on

Chief



Long Odds
Against W.L.
In 3rd Test



England last year. This is not the

West Indies fauli.



Police Defeat Wanderers
In Second Division Fixture

Police gained an outright vic- scored 24, L. King

tory by 42 runs against Wanderers
when their. Second Division
Cricket match finished at the BX

three for 17 in I1 overs, In their
second innings, K. Hutchinson took

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951 *



HK
is

SELF-DEFENCE

PORT-OF- SPAIN, "De

West Indies «
Fede:
rncitiaigen they m

ie



to have



on with s

ist have 5



Hope.

}
Jamaica, after an inspection to ir |
of the forces in the West Indies, |?
|
1%

CurbYourPiles



15 and E.
Weekes 15, O. Burkte took two for
24.

no longér necessary to suffer
Pickwick, too, gained an out-|

palace itching and torment from Piles
since the discovery of H (formeriy















Se

Home Treasures

Home Products
Department









December 5, Mr. Thomas Reid The fact that the champion bats- three wiekets for 22 in 12 overs WHAT’S ON TODAY

parour. ae, Te = CRICKET CUP men and mainstay of the whole and G. Gill three for 23 in 13 Opening of Legislature by |
retary oO tate for ie Colo- Glin. side Walcott, Worrell and Weekes overs. His Excellency the Gov-

nies which Colonial Governments COMPETITION never before had to face a fast The two batsmen to reach ‘i :

have increased the pensions of re-
tired public servants of all grades
during the last six months,

At the end of the series com-
pleted last Saturday Carlton Cric-

bumper attack favoured by speed-
sters Lindwall and Miller is cne
reason for the team’s failure.

double figures were R. E, Morris
18 and EB. Griffith 13.
Central gained first innings lead

ernor 10 a.m.
Court of Grand Sessions
11 a.m.








; : : ‘hrist
The Minister of State for Colo- ket Club and Empire C.C. are [ow scores by these usually over Y.M.P.C. when their match Annual Xmas treat at C > AS “ ss
nial Affairs, Mr. A. T, Lennox- tied with 34 poimts each. In the pighscoring batsmen caused ‘nam finished Saturday. Y.M.P.C, scored ee or. se The Club will re-open
Boyd, replied: “The Northern 9nq Division Police are leading {o lose confidence quickly. Another 78 and for the loss of six wick- and in atten: ae ad bi December 15th
Rhodesia, Tanganyika, Kenya antl with 44 points in 10 matches and yeason for the team’s failure is ets, declared, 125, and Central Mobile Cinema show rand al .
Trinidad Governments have in- Empire is next with 41 points also the unsuitability of Australian Scored 82 and for five’ wickets 86. Clement's" Boys’ Se “4
troduced general inereases during j, 19 matches. wickets for spin bowlers, Sopny The first innings lead was es- Pasture, St. Lucy, at 7.3 ;
ort hon oe, The details Cariton will meet Lodge on Sat- Ramadhin and Alf Valentine who tablished since the first Saturday Pay We are pleased to an-
e e schemes yary.” rda ile EB ire plays Police lasted England's hopes of victory of_play. 3 : 6 |
Mr. Reid: “Can the Minister say a ee Sage cal play - pi My In Y.M.P.C’s second innings, — a eng |} nounce the appointment
whether these increases have been piokwick while Empire will op- c D. Hoyos scored 50, O. Burke 19, Moon: Full Sr maiee 13 | : . PR
oe Th oll finden pr, only te. * nose Lodge Different Temperament H, Webster 18 and G. Greenidge | yighting: 6.00 p.m of Mr. & Mrs, ERROL
certain number of civil servants’ ' e ae ete Nal 15. bes e ae ah
In view of the fact that the pen- ar ones Oe ee Australian critics now have C. Seale and L, King of Centrat High Tide: 7.17 a.m., 6.59 ROOKS as Managers.
sions of civil servants who retired tanta sikh aia +e caneel their, Practically written off the enure} each took three wickets for 23 and Bm. “ 12.32
Eeetidioe i ata geet Pur faatches : When approached on "4m and the West Indies gate) 30 runs respectively. bar pc rer
cha power only ai one- rs . woe. receipts for the remainder of the In Central’s s i ings, C. ae ss
third to one-half of what they had ‘he matter the ae er tour will suffer as a result. Tnis| Shepherd and “C. Patrick § Noaih You Should Never Motor Without . . .
when first given, will the Minister t@tY of the Cricket Association o1o4. of affairs seems sure to lead

encourage all Colonies to increase
the pensions of their retired civil
servants?”

said that provided mutual agree-
ment is reached between the op-
posing captains there would be no

the tourists into recording
aeticit on tour operations.
The difference in the

a large

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Mr, Lennox-Boyd: “I will send objection taken by his Associ@~ jjan-wWest Indies teams is one of cL, k i ; TORQUE WRENCHES hela RATCHET HANDLES
the “hon. ‘Gentleman details of ‘ion. ‘The Oxtures hkely to be af- emperament, Austrauia With e take this opportunity EXTENSIONS <> SPEED BRACES

e various schemes. They vary [°° are Combermere-spartan, ionger cricket heritage plays WALD: WRENCHES
very considerably and any answer Wanderers-Y.M.P.C., and College~ cricket the hard Way and as a a”

applying to all jour would be an
bai ge one, I realise the difi-
of colonial pensioners and
the best protection = Majesty's
Government. can e toc al
pensioners and is to com-
bat the growing inflation in our

Pickwick. The only match in the
Div. 2 competition is Wanderers-
Combermere.

56 Die In Orash

to wish

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resuit the teamsters have an in-
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dians have not that temperament.

It is undeniable that Waicoti,
Weekes and Worrell are briliiam
batsmen Valentine and Ramadhin



economy.” ELIZABETH, New Jersey, Dec. 17. priltiant bowlers. . ° | ‘PHONE 4269
—B.U.P. Investigators are seeking to But the lack of fight and con- appy ristmas } Sar
determine whether the non- centration shown in their tout
scheduled war surplus plane was performances to date has cost



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Carriacou Has off on a flight to Florida that ended ‘ie ohetee was mast noticeable and TIE CLIPS, TIE CHAINS,
Exhibition ail 88 persons aboard,” [following the second Test at Syd- | LINKS and STUDS
-ariy s non e 2st
Smoke poured from the right |Indies several times had a @
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he . twin-engine con- - i+ geeinenies G2. | Dp
@ from page 1 motor of tt ‘on the game but their concentra- i! in gold
verted Curtiss Commando as it |tion slipped < the Australiar rosperous eW ear | oa
agriculture and craftsmanship. took off from the runway at PR eg ea pets Mh 2 eeorg aere From about $1.12 up

playing a tighter game broke
through, That fight took a lot out
of the West Indians.

Their performances in their two
matches against South Australia
and Western Australia have been

Soil CortServation Newark airport yesterday with 52
Governor Arundell followed P4@ssengers and four crewmen.
also paying tribute to Sylvester Captain C. A. Lyons of Miami,
then went on to say that sojl pilot of the doomed plane tried to
conservation was without doubt bank the ship to return to the fiel
the principal need of Carriacou for an emergency landing when

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with he Agricultural depart- plane burst into flame and plum- |; sible ask agai oo
ment to arrest land loss for the meted into the shallow Blizabeth | "Wve oie ghee Australian, cvickes TARA TAA NNT AANA RINN DADRA? =
better culture of crops and to river. —(U.P.) public, | SHANA CUCL 556 O9GGSSGISSP9OODOS OSV STOSOOS” SF LIPIDS VOPOPVGP PPDPD PLEO EPPPDPEEPA AA LEDS
iecere the economy of the site Tour Captain Goddard has
been receiving enquiries from
ceeeing in a. er evadioating MAMLEY home seeking the reason for the

West Indies fajlures it would be
interesting to find out what God-
ldard writes back.

the matter of establishing a new
ginnery and if possible a plant
to process their cotton seed.
Livestock was the next main
source.of income and Govern-

e From page 5.
group endeavouring to break the
unity he can weld.

Committee of Enquiry

LET YOUR PRESENT BE
A PAIR OF

ment’ was gradually adding pedi- _ A _ five-man Committee of |

gree-animals to improve the Inquiry appointed last week to YESTERDAY'S

strains, hold the inquiry into the charges SY TEM
Arundell said _ considerable preferred against two T.U.C. WEATHER REPORT

FERGUSON tractors

—U.P.



sums of money had been ear- Officers for acting contrary to the
marked for the colony's develop- party in the formation of a rival
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From Codrington
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spe a un e si Ss eS exX- nigh oO elec another member Wind Jel ity . aes ¥ |
hibits being plentiful and all of a to. the Committee, the first oo ee ahah | ROSERT THOM % |
nigh order. ' nominee, City Mayor William hee 46 ‘goers | WIT x |
eelers are alfeady being made Seivright having declined and a/|}| Barometer am.) 29.970 RE e ‘ patie hi Bi ats al
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Full Text



PAGE 1

I'M. I FOl'R i-\i:i'. Mm-. \ii\(x \n 111 -.i) vi, numwi u. iMi BARBADOS Am;qG?rE r.l-U4 . U* AI....L O IU. >..* il. %  iH.."". li I..'. O.-.rinl... Il3l mi: i..\\ nii; Brittsl i %  i nnlcal Advisuml RwbWKl •""! Plates* rJ time to hold -. ^t Hastings House. The Council w.is 'irst suggested by the ].,(, Mi Olivei Stanley in 1944: bui H only i a result t mendatinns made by a conference <>! Diractoi i ol Agriculture last year. The mvatuuj ol the Cou w efl '-remarkable not only because of its inaugural nature bui ebo Cor the fact that its members are drawn exclusively from those with expert knowledge of their subject. Only those who have attended West Indian meetings where politicians form %  fatal can appreciate the advantages to b* gained from nonil meetings. The need for cool thinking and clear %  cannot be over emphasised when affairs of vital importance are being discussed. And it is no exaggeration to say that what the Technical Advisory Council Is discussing here this week is a subject of urgency. The, people of the British Caribbean like the people everywhere else have got to produce more to earn more. But they are not doing so. Sir George Seel who opened yesterday's inaugural meeting with a speech thai claims the immediate attention of all, quotes a remark made by Mr. Page a year ago in Curacao. He said then that if the basic knowledge already available In this area from scientific research could be" fully applied, production could be increased two OT three fold. This, as Sir George comments is a very startling statement. But that is just what the West Indies need today more than anything else. They need startling. The people cannot be blamed. Politicians throughout the area have been alike in one respect only. They have all been leading people to believe that their difficulties arc due to a number of causes except one. They have all omitted to tell the people that they can and ought to do something to help themselves. Basic knowledge exists, but unless the people want to avail themselves of basic knowledge, want to produce more, it connot be applied. The task facing the West Indies is how to grow more to earn more. Already efficiently organised sugar estates map be t ween .'to and 40 tons ol sugar cane per acre, where ts small holders reap on an average between 15—20 tons per acre. The solution then to greater production would therefore seem to lie in bringing to the small-holders the knowledge and resources available to the large plantation growers. The need for greater production is not to be confined to the need for greater production of local foodstuffs and livestock. The British Caribbean can never be selfsufficient. It must always depend on certain basic imported foodstuffs. But it can afford to import more if it sells more. The only way to increase output is to use the land fully so that more cane, more cocoa. BOM citrus. more cotton etc. can be sold abroad. Already large plantations and large individual growers have shown how efficient agricultural methods can be used to increase outDut. The small-holder's output has lagged too far behind. Sir George Seel holds out the hope that the "ijroup" approach to the injection of capital effort and organisation might help the small-holders to increase output This method, which is to be atlerrfptcti in Nevis where £18.400 has recently been granted from CD. & W. funds, attempt! to use all the land, as distinct from individual holdings where land is sliced up to benefit the individual irrespective of its final productivity. Tin Ki""Up approach combines the advantages of large estates with the system of individual tenancies. The area is managed as a whole and marketing Is arranged centrally and the proceeds ut sales paid out to settlers on the basis of produce brought to the processing 11 But the advantage of the group system is believed to be the attraction it will have for the investment of capital which is only now attracted to large plantations. But though the "group" approach may only be possible in limited areas in highly productive islands like Barbados, it is not the Bflly one Use must also be made, as Sir George Seel said of marginal lands. New ground must be broken and everything done to help the West Indies to produce more lo buy more essential imports: to produce more for sale within the Caribbean area; and to produce more for local consumption The people must realise that the land is the most valuable asset they possess. They must learn to use it well and seek to apply that knowledge, which, if used now. will help them to produce twice or sometimes thrice as much. Dame Ninette — Queen Of The Icy Retort IU HAZEL MAY 1M>N %  1M who became a Dam* i %  thti year, is elusive of OUT public figures. It is almost enimly due to ber U it BrlUsfa i-.iu.-i has achieved IU %  oat in trie world to-day. yd to most people she is almost a legendary figure % %  *, for Instance, that she was hissed aft countless music hall f brilliant productions with the Wells Company Her lack of idiosyncrasy make* her pour name for columnist*, al"., look-o it fa boyant personality. Her dally programme leaves her no Urn for %  octal life It i. her lop ballet dancers who make the headlines ; ten parties, reU> stays behind to do the work. She was not the pampered only child of aesthetic and ambitious parents. She was t-irn into n large Irish family, with strong Army and Navy connections A ho lived In a rambling country hnuie in the Wicklow Hills, o-.tr Dublin Her : lortl Ninette when you ask what BIH bers moat of that early childhood The only excitement wi* Children ever had was a weekly ride with %  s cart to col tart the mail And I was always cold Smah wonder then that the small, bored girl took quickly to her dancing classes In South Kensington when the family moved to 1I*III Her listless existence acqulrad. %  bard kornal of < %  *< Itameot Mrs Wordsworth's deportment classes were not intended as imuiing for the slage.but young :,,,*' I'.IPII. ..,, jwi-nllaul at i4iu>lnn IKr-l """ %  Dame Ninette de Valois i %  rhapi sdarlli tint never nit th. ptteftj Dark Tlh. 'limp -he.was IS thev Th b "">a turned chore. ,1 ler he mlrd?fure Pat. !" Ph*r. That was the beginning More U,.. Kilns an excelled at d.wlne thru e "* vt bu > ll %  remark-abb in etra ntense wt-srlneita, gathered plrents sent her to artaje u,e,r uwn rlBhl-unlll Nlneth took over many .car She alves the "TK. K_~. „K — :%  le she iggests the show-room man"'' now she was dancing under the name of Nun tie Hi' produced also tOUM hlgt I ..mi In any .. stylised dances at the Cambridge Oi DtUa feminine Theatre and she prosoftness here. But then there dueed and danced at the Abbey has been no aoftness in her life, e, Dublin, where W. R. She commas I r Fran her conpan] aVary. dnnr*d anmiallv J"?'"* considerable VOgua „n. from staife-door keeper to here she danced """"> Her great 'f!^ Bh, .:^, _.:. Uttan Baylls opepad BadJeri iff. as her second theatre. It „ dMipiina. MHond h.ane tian she is alwavs .ompletely f"r Shi %  lllUt hcr mattu m* en OM hnilet mugti Valois. chosen by her mother, for 1 a dancer with a At the beginning of the 1814-18 mE2 war she was selected as principal y ( dancer for the I.vccum pantomir in Christmas sb war. alternatlnK with variety y/ciu turns throughout the provinces. and at the old Oxford t hose days of Can-Cans and hissed o^the^ag? bvTS! Bg t'^teUK "* fraa %  sensation of the rowdlw who found balllttoT. ^ n .^?' h w P cr "?*" nii hSh i f7tuihv fr u r tad* ba 4,el ,ri V mphe,t v, r "5 Bard •"""" " ( ,h Mwnaaj to atthe T ^ C K" U "'" ""iT 1 1 ' BO ' "•' %  P* rt > alven by nil the elite UMCMd VIC for thcll ( mi which thoubutatthew.il .. ,. m The reaup In a oaw snthUSl Only twenty ol lbs romOWM and the pany—ineludin,: herself—had been Kiorv of Daaabilav, and bcra ,„. whole comI of his star pupils producing ^my 0 f 73. WCre asked no-oae ' %  awn tight p, declared Ninette de chafed al the prospect of an OXtra rlfiy guesU, so 1 he whole parl Those were tough years < hall.', but all the tim< she learning fast. She hmi with two of the great masters of the day. Espionosa and Ceehelti. These prepared her for the postwar International seasons at Covent Garden, and the hard years llial followed Her great chance came -in 1923 The erssW Of UM lalletomalne Ninette dl V.ilo,. uMD rOiMd tbe ,,. F1 ..,.'„,. merciless Diaghlle\-. danced in London went wild with it. PfOOi 1 Mlona, Monte Carlo. Crordoo to Can.den Town manv „ " """tber oeeoton, during the Hague. London Herlin. Muniu burbs started their own ballet Jwropean tour, there were only i,h She became, in fact a great c l u b. Thousands poured into the ;' iur B TO c r> on T? _, B u lfballerina. shabby Uttl* W< VU M? > !TXl5 Dancing for Hughllevs Russian the small, n% %  -le''Veiling. THe Director allotted ballet was oven harder than "the became director. lh ***** " ,! way up" had been Consider the a „A administrator "*e M,d ln *' naxt day would be schedule at Monte Carlo: 9 ajn As a choreographer she exc.lled. fj* heavy one for the clectriballet class, ballet rehearsal until finding time amuii>tl ail her other ' %  %  earpenurs and %  mid-day and again from 2—4 p m ,, ,,( agers while tbe sur v 4 nm. until 8 45 pm. opera-ballet -job", danced to Vnughan Wlll,rn *0 alcep In their rehearaal; 9 p.m. evening perHams' music, and in nvmn bv "The Aaothet HrW ol tier nature 1 formanre She remembers weepRake's Progress" that England hci tobl>.>rn independence. There nig with tiredness as the wardrobe could match an] Continental 01 lanee, ol the mistress" bundled her into her cosAmerican con i"iir. when the Big turn*before I performance of modern ballets % %  < M-nted the val" Most dinicult to describe is ballSl team with their l"thes. in with Diaghdev wire \ Ul It .|, Valol peraonalltj Ninette Insisiod on having an ooU thrilllng. but the strain was km Sfhal 1 to her own wishes, grot to sustain, and the idea of mis woman who has worked to Tin designers disagrev.1 Ninette .reaUng her own ballets was incredibly hard, for so many bought her own clothes, growing In her years, towards OM alral Perhaps the most surprising At this time she attracted the The elusive quality of charm is thing aboUl thtcareer woman, nodes "f thfratl Lilian Baylls. no t bffr'i si,. Intanss bnpa* wno leaves home at 9 a.m. and 1,ni only bj ii'i aateapUonal talent, uont with people not conaacriad aeti back at 1 3D—when she but also by her great strength of -(, her particular purpose of o St the theatre—Is characiac Miss Baylis Invited her dancing, extrt ;l ), U> be a wife to join the stuff of the Old Vic tfranfSM It msu as if the batand mother as well Few people theatre to devise "ingredient" \\ P betveeu til 1 SaUrM—creative know her as Mrs. Arthur t'onnell : Ihtti productions. Such artist and businesslike adminlswife of a Sunningdalc doctor, with dances were considered as a puretratOT has destroyed all Inewentwo ihililrcn. She is one of the Iv visual device, carrying on the tin! facets .( Utj *'ho has succeeded Blory with a little light relief after she Is neat and small Sfaari In tVoUUnl v publicity in that an exceptionally weighty aria, tailored suits of devastating stm sphere of her life. So I Call lie r Dau^htc r Of The SacriHce' T HERE was a young girl. said th* Pope, of noble birth and of still nobler sentit 1 stilts. Hut she was frail and of delicate eonstltutulon As a cbild she had arnm pleurisy, which seemed But in 1905. happily married, and with a new Ufe springing in her womb, her •ive her "rouble again. The two able doctors who WON attending her with every care and solicitude became alarmed. In their oplnkin than STSJ no tune to lose If Uie gentle lady wit* to be saved, a theralieutu' abortion would have to be. provoked—iiulckly The hushano agreed. He 1 the gravlt) of the eaat. Thank You . .* BUT when the midwife told thd ajnl girl of th* %  she replied Irmly, 'I th.mk you for you* merciful Hut I cannot HippraH the bf'^f my child. I cannot! 1 cannot! ••I feel it already throbbing in my wwnb. It has the right to live. It come, from Cod and should know God. sw ato love and enjoy Ihm The husband entreated . %  1 Implored. . Hot the young lady was Inflexible. Quietly she awaited the birth of her child. A healthy girl was Ixiru But immediately afterwards she I health began to get Two month* lnl*r her strength was fading. Her little gun, stowing under the care of %  1 >Pust Dime. bar. The moth< into %  -'• 1 d peacafull> she pasaadj away. her !-ive MANV ytai vein % 1 religious loStlt t ll ter mlgjht I* purucularltOtaUy deillcatod to %  %  abandoned 1 tuhireii. little DOS*. i!ti eyes full of maternal love, aa if to give then. life. It wax she. the Daughter of the Sacrifice, who HOW 1tfc her generou* heart was doing •O murh good atnoio: doned ohildreti. The heroism of lu 1 mother had not been in vain' The pop,-.*oi, raa MM In %  Italian National Tamil. I when I" %  %  : % %  C h u r c h that no • made on the life of a etUM I Wlui Judges uiUKi loits have salrl that the life moaaai of %  large family, is of incomparably greater val %  Tope. ing objcK %  .tifflcull The Inviolability of the life of an Irmoceaj human being does : -< isd on Its greater or lesaer valfc. la -ideas who can Judge r-alloy which of the two lives Is. In fact, more* Wi 1 an know what path' 111 fdllow, and to| what heights of achievement and perfection he may roach?" SWtJUL -TIMES ia hit tpei cd of 1,000 u*ortls. the "r*srd '111 reeoonlrlon D( (he urrnt difficullies that Brrifld people nou-adaus. %  mtd.' included-— TO (VKRtM>MK th,n.iilti|| COBjnajsl life. ai greatest worth ving faith, and a fre: ion of the aacrawbatsca |Knir forth of strength. I CAM. on Icuiilnlo-. and o all ihaM coatyehid vatfi public life l help "larricd u'arfu In housing and b :' m of I THI hi' is a aaad for a family wage sufficient to enable a > at home and look after her husband and %  Mien. OCR (siteraal arartludr poes to (hose generous faihert and •norhers u-ho. for lore of God IU -rust in Him, cour%  raue biy 'a MVIR >ias the Church tha child 'erred to that of %  cither life can ippntasd JAIL-BREAK MANSTA YS AT HOME By R. M. MacCOLL NEW YORK A DRAMA lo rival that excellent film "I waa a Fugitive from a Chain Gang" bas just been played in real life In the film, Paul Muni starred as the man hunted by the authorities of the State of Georgia. And in the real-life drama the main char.f t*a ki %  Ntgro trho mi pit ka I up H inli ats I weeks ago by the police in Albany, New York I State, and said his name was Willie Thomas. I Routine ringer-printing revealed he was I really Wesley Mallory. who escaped from an \ Alabama prison camp in 1945. after serving I Kt years of a 100-year sentence for the theft Igat 70 dollars (£25). At first Governor Tom Dewey agreed to the 1 xtradition demanded by Alabama But a 'ii m of lawyers became interested in the case. They told Dewey that Mallory was only 14 :: the time Of the alleged theft, and that for :he past five years he has been a decent and 'ispected citizen of Albany, where he marked and now has three children. Dewey had signed the extradition warrant. Lut he wrote to the Governor of Alabama paying he hud changed his mind. And now Willie will spend a happy Christmas with his lumily—in Albany. ON THE WAY IP WITH the terrific costs of present-day protiction, it is usually months before even the hijjgest Broadway hit can climb out of "the rad." But the new success. "The Fourposter," which has one set and a cast of two—exit; itish Jessica Tandy and husband Hume Cronyn—will be in "the black" in another week, after only six-and-a-half weeks—easily a record in receni theatre history. THOU ATOM BAS*:S The Washington POM today said the British CrOVanHMnt should be given some control iver the use of American air bases in Britain. The paper added that Mr. Churchill would probably open this question with President Truman in January. Said the Post; "As a good politician with his car to tbe ground, Mr. Churchill senses the public fear that some firebrand American Air Force general might order the atom bomb dropped by British-based bombers, and thus expose Britain to swift and terrible retail at ion. "It does not quiet these fears to state the fjict that only tbe President of the United states can give the order to deliver the atom bomb and that an alliance by its very nature implies joint responsibility." The Post said Britain should know the nature of the stand-by orders governing the dropping of atom bombs, and should have a say in redrafting those orders if revision was required. 3 MEN AND A GIRL SHE was a "trusty" at the Mercer County Jail near Aledo. Illinois. She was 19 and she had red hair. What the wardens did not know was that she had three boy friends among the convicts. So everybody was surprised and disappointed when "trusty" Thelma Wallace, gun in hand, engineered a jail break for herself and all three of her friends. Liberty was brief. Police caught Thelma and Co. ;m island in the Mississippi. TAX MEN AXED A NEW Tax scandal with serious implications for the Truman Government hit 15 American cities today. Eighteen tax investigators, deputy collectors, and revenue agents were sacked Twelve more were asked to resign. All are accused of "misconduct" ranging from corruption to theft. Total sackings, resignations, and suspensions in the tax department top 60 in six months. For the Government, gravity of the scandal is the weight it adds to Republican cries of corruption and inefficiency in the Administration. And this with the campaign shaping ;ip for next year's Presidential election. COMETS FLY AWAY THE U.S. Government's Civil AeronauticrVothortt? insisted on elaborately lengthy tests, so an American air company must wan until 1955 or 1956 before it can put into opcr ation British Jet Comet planes. The company was ready to spend 3,000.000 dollars operating two Comets as soon as pos libla inside the US But Washington ordered th. lio'.iys and the Comets are now reported sold to France instead. D-R-I-N-K-I-N-G ON and on nags the Great American Worry —drink. Harold Riegel. chairman of New York State's new Co-ordinating Committee on Alcoholism, reports that the State has 700,000 people who are chronically beholden to the Demon Rum, and that they lose between them 106 million man-hours of work a year. BOOKS WE Have A Wide Range Suitable for— CHRIST MAS P RESENTS ADVOCATE STATIOXKIIY. fcV. 9 nuiY nvvPtmitatt* vour taking final H,. *" *tt>ck of kitchvn ** 76/V rrquirvmfntM Be *re afnioul vrrrything you an ,UMy lo nwi/ }ou arv 1 null 11 In phom1472 or call al our nlorc with iiefiav parking nearby C. S. Pitcher & Co. 1 7 *AkV *\**S HAMS ARE ON THE RUN!! XMAS TIME W NIT TIME Mixed nub la rk K ''I uiti-r r. .mills %  I. His figs MI HIS I l.u. • MelUs Mini Creams fair's (mm Ills, mis Carr*B Crackers raiT's Che*-* Crisps loses 4 rha> I lb. U 1 lb. /-a/f/ I VWle Cure i (111.M1 I'mn 1 ir Brandy III in (111 loir Cold Braid Run MQl'EKS tfhtatal U.ii lea In 2 and > romparlmrnln (iraitd Marnier. SPECIALS Sealded RiUaaa IS eta. per lb 1 > it Flakes. U rts. per lb, Tablet Aoapa— Hotel mlie %  rts. raeh Flo 3< eta. per I h. Dales 3? eta. per pkl%  • %  MINI GODDARDS 1 vim


Hav bad0os



ESTABLISHED 1895

Delegates Consider ‘Technical
At Agriculture Talks

SIR GEORGE SEEL, Comptroller for Development and}
Welfare at the opening of the inaugural meeting of the
British Caribbean Advisory Council on Agriculture, Animal
Health, and Husbandry, Forestry and Fisheries at Hastings

House yesterday morning,

told the delegates that their

main aim in meeting, was to consider the major technical
problems which are common to all territories in connection
with agriculture, livestock, forestry and fisheries. This
would be with a view to the co-ordination of efforts to secure
the wider application of existing knowledge, and the devel-
opment of further investigation and research upon a re-

gional basis.

Sir George said:

Once again, for the third time
this month, I find myself engaged
in the pleasant duty of welcoming
a British West Indian Conference
to Hastings House, and wishing its
members every sueress in the
work they are about to undertake.
This morning it is not only a duty,
but a very great pleasure indeed,
since I am privileged to number
many of you amongst my personal
friends; and I have the further
knowledge that, concerned as you

‘are with » animal
health and husbandry,*and for-
estry, you will keep your feet
firmly on the ground, and that if
you should feel the need to blow
off steam, you can cool yourselves
by immersion in the study of pis-
eatology at close quarters.

e Well Established

This Council, which has so long
an official title, has also emerged
through a long period of gestation.
It was first suggested by the late
Colonel Stanley, when he was
Secretary of State in 1944; but dif-
ficulties of staffing and pressure of
work prevented the idea being
carried to fruition during the war
and early post-war years. The
Council is now satisfactorily es-
tablished as the result of the
recommendation made by the
Directors of Agriculture at their
Conference last year.

Your discussion must, in the
nature of things, be largely of a
technical character. Yet it is vital
that the objects you have in view,
and the means you propound to
secure them, should be under-
stood by everyone in these terri-
tories. Your main purpose in meet-
ing here is to consider the majer
technical problems which are ¢om-
mon to all territories in connection
with agriculture, livestock, fores-
try and fisheries, “wit a View to
the co-ordination of efforts to
secure the wider application of
existing knowledge, and the de-
velopment of further investigation
and research upon a regional
basis.

Greater Production

There is a remark made by Mr.
Page at the Fourth West Indian
Conference, held at Curacao in
December last, which is constantly
recurring to my mind. He said that
if the basic knowledge already
available in this area from scienti-
fic research could be fully applied,
production could be increased two
or three fold. That is a simple,
but a very startling statement. I
have been waiting for a year to
see if any equally eminent author-
ity would venture to contradict it.
I have seen no contradiction, so I
take it that it must be true. In
that case, it is surely a text which
should be taken to heart by every-
one holding a position of responsi--
bility ir the British West Indies.

I cannot imagine that Mr. Page
meant to convey the idea that
further researeh was unnecessary.
It seems to me that if you look
at the whole picture there are
two parallel roads to pursue. One
leads to coneentrated effort on
the improvement of output, by
applying to the utmost the know-
ledge alréady gained, and at the
same time (and this is of vital
importance if worthwhile regional
results are to be obtained) decid-
ing upon the priorities necessary
to ensure that effort is not dissi-
pated. The other road is the one
of continued research, and here
again the regional aspect must be
taken into account and the prior-
ities of effort determined.

Self-Sufficiency

The importance of this question
of priorities lies in the fact that,
while self-sufficiency is the ideal,
it is scarcely possible to attain it
in every British West Indian terri-
tory. It is therefore essential to
develop those lines which may be
regarded as specialties. Examples
of these apart from sugar, are rice
in British Guiana, cotton in the
Windward and Leeward Islands.
‘and livestock in the southern dis-
tricts of British Guiana and the
Virgin Islands.

One may usefully consider pro-
duction under three main heads;
the local internal needs of the
territories, regional needs, and the
need for exports outside the Carib-
bean area. The importance of this
approach will be realised when the
size of the territories is taken into
account, and the percentage of
cultivable land in relation to the

err ra

| No Progress |
In Truce Talks

TOKYO, Dec. 17.

Communist and United Nations
ceasefire negotiators again failed
to make any progress in talks at
Panmunjom to-day. Rear Admiral
Libby, United Nations delegate on
the prisoners exchange Sub-com-
mittee said the Communists con-
tinued to refuse to supply informa-
tion on prisoners in their hands.

The Allies said yesterday no
further progress could be made
with prisoners talks unless this
information was supplied.

United Nations spokesman
General Nuckols said that in the
other Sub-committee on concrete
arrangements for a ceasefire—
Communists refused to consider
the return of Allied held islands
off the North Korean coastline as
a concession.

Nuckols said Communists to-day
still wanted Allied troops rotation
efter an armistice limited to 5,000
amonth. United Nations negotia-
tors maintained their stand that

they would continue to rotate
troops at their discretion,
—(U.P.)



‘PLANE. CRASHES ON

INAUGURAL FLIGHT

RIO DE JANEIRO, Dec. 17.

The pilot and four passengers
were killed when a passenger air-
craft crashed yesterday near Uba,
150 miles northeast of Rio. The
plane was returning from the first
inaugural flight of a new line—
the Organisacio Mineira Trans-
ports aerios — plying between
Belo Horizonte and Uba.—UwU.P.

Jamaica



Carriacou Has
Ist Exhibition



Crop Highest Ever

JAMAICA’S sugar crop for this year is estimated at
about 279,000 tons, the highest in the history of the colony,
Mr. J. Wright, Director of Agriculture, told the Advocate

yesterday.

He said that this record crop is due to better cultivation,

fertilizers and extension.



NEW HOUSE
OPENS TODAY

AT 10 o'clock today the
1951-54 session of the legis-
lature will be opened by His
Excellency the Governor.

The usual formalities will
be observed and His Excel-
leney the Governor will de-
liver his speech.

It is an historic occasion
for many reasons, one of
which will be the entry into
the House of Assembly for
the first time, of a lady mem-
ber.

The Labour Party with Mr.
G. H. Adams at its head will
be going in with sixteen of
the twenty-four members of
the House and will be the
Party to form the Govern-
ment.

Hundreds of people are ex-
peeted to witness the cere-
mony from Trafalgar Square
and the Public Buildings.



FIRST GAS TURBINE
HELICOPTER

CONNECTICUT, Dec, 17.

The Kaman Aircraft Corporation
announced that it had flown the
world’s first helicopter, powered
by gas turbine. This is considered
an important milestone in helicop-
ter history. The plane made its
initial flight over the Company's
Bradley Field Plant on December
10. Flight testing will be conduct-
ed for an extended period to fully
evaluate the characteristics of this
new type of power plant. The gas
turbine weighs one-half of

continuous increase of population. |present conventional piston engine

@ on page 3

UP.

the



habilitated and a large number of
acres are being planted with
assistance in the way of funds
from His Majesty's Government.

“We have actually lost about
90% of nine months’ crop and
are hoping that by June/July next
year we will be in heavy produc-
tion. »

“Schemes have been approved
for the provision of mechanical
| implements both heavy and light
\for the benefit of contractors and
farmers. These would cost £120,-

000
“A grant of £50,000 has also
been approved for a mursery

scheme and the ' Department has
just started to prepare nurseries
liké cocoanuts, citrus, coffee and
forest trees such as breadfruit,
achees, mangoes, star apples, ete.

“Jamaica has lost about half
million cocoanuts during the hur-
ricane and funds are being pre-
| vided to effeet the recovery and

prone

‘Loans And Grants

“Other schemes are still await-
ing the approval of His Majesty’s
Government for loans and grants
and to assist in the restoration and
rehabilitation of the many farms
damaged im the hurricane.

“We are hoping that these funds
will give agriculture in Jamaiea
tremendous filip, and that asa
result of our work, we shall have
something that is not omy as geod,
but a lot better than it was before
the hurricane im the way of de-
velopment of small holdings.”



Reds Retake 2 Islands

TOKYO, Dec. 17.

Communigt Pyongyang radio

, traded blows with
|} raiding parties on

Communist

the

frozen | United



touched
raiding

pengagement was
Nations

by
party

a



s@id Reds had recaptured the small) Korean ground front to-day. Brief | which pushed out into na man’s
islands of Choto and Ukto north of | flurries of ground action fgllowed jiand northwest of Koreangpo on

the thirty-eighth parallel off the
West Korean coast which had
been held by South Korean troops.

The islands were retaken yester- |

day and 174 South Korean troops
wilted, wounded or captured.
United Nations ground forces

| killed in combat.

to-day since last August when not |the Western Front
@ single American soldier was |mumist groups challenged the raid-

Three Com-

lers, Two were dispersed in a 105

| No fatality record was achieved| minute skirmish before United
|Sunday despite scattered patrol| Nations troops returned to their
| activity. The Eighth Army com-| own lines.

munique to-day said the biggest - —U-P.







PRICE FIVE CENTS

Problems

TUESDAY, ,|DECEMBER 18, 1951



Churchill, Eden
Confer With

French “Leaders

ADVISORY COUNCIL DELEGATES |











































Sir ice 1906 PARIB, Dec. 17
. Churchill conferred today with French leaders on Europes
re% é 2ms oreparation far his
(From Our Owe Correspondent) rearmament and other problems ray | j ‘1
GRENADA, Dec. 17. visi* with Truman in Washington, next month . |
The visit of Governor Arundell Churchill and the British Foreign Secretary, Anthony Eder
and Administrators MacMillan of 1 Amy? rench President, Vineent Auriol, the Premier, |
Grenada and Coutts of St. Vincent ee & i the Fereign Minister Robert Schuman at
and their three wives by B.G. Air- ene Pleven, anc i g id
ways plane and four elected mem- lunch, f 1
bers of the new St, Vincent Legis- + Talks continued dufing the
lature on an excursion schooner ' iftern ie Ye weer zi
gave the thirteen square mile Car- f ¥ Cairo that Eden and Sals
riacou a gala day Sunday for its UR. DIPLOMA T Din will definitely confer to
first Agricultural and Industrial . neeren a + a Wk
‘Exhibition since 1906, FORBIDDEN inston urchill, and his -
: ae eign Secretary, Anthony Fden at-
| Thousands of inhabitants and | rived here this morning for ther
thos: from neighbouring islets Tl | ) talks with French Government
gave the little town of Hillsbor- TO COMMENT beeeaees ,
en a unique festive appearance. ’ 1 “The French Premise: Rene
hen the gubernatorial party slaven. and his: Foreign Minister,
tquoked | dows ‘they ‘ware . wole —ON SHOOTING Robert’ Schusash, ‘Defence Minis-
sat’; by F we Soe 4 DELEGATES attending the i®eugural meeting of the British’ Caribbean Technical Advisory Council ae” a ter, George Bidault, aud other
jetty and District Officer F. A. : LONDON, Dec. 17 er fficials t
Phillip, who presented a number] 0” Agriculture, Animal Health ;nd Husbandry, Forestry and Fisheries which opened at Hastings House Britain kept the scared diplo-| High Government —oltclals tal
jof prominent citizens. vontatt to, Right: Kelsick, Mr. ©. J. Millar, Dr. R. M. Arnold, Mr. D. B, Fanst mat, Robert Gardner, under| Churchill at Me, starredds. of
Left to Right: Mr. R. Kolsick, Mr. C. J. ar, Dr. R. M. Arnold, Mr. D. B. Fanshawe, Mr, wraps, forbidding him te comment| “®S '
Guard of Honour C. H. Williams, Mr. T. A. des , Sir George Seel, Mr. J. A. N. Burra, Mr. E. Pilgrim, Mr. A. deK. Gn the savatbetes Ghocline sizi volice. : :
* 9 Frampton, Dr. M. B. Prover . H. H. Croucher, Dr. L, R. Hutson, Mr. J. Wright, Mr. H. J. Page, te ae Se Outside the station about 4
'P' ge,
‘ , . dent which led to his expulsion 78 re he
The Governor also inspected a Mr. J. Callear, Mr. ©. ©. SkKeeve and Mr. M. EB. Staveley. f . : r a ‘hundred people gathered in t
guard of honour ‘on scouts ene Squatting is Mr. H. McCon aie. rom Communist Czechoslovakia fog to see Churchill. with police
guides. There too to receive them | ~ r â„¢ | r = . - Gardner, a former secretary af tot a So, drive off
were the Honourables George . TK the British Embassy, arrived in{*® 'e Brits ees
s Embassy, @ —U.P.
Charles, Hermon Young, Evans U.S. Will Ask U.K. x ° London last night after beating| U.P.
Morgan and Clive Tannis of St. : KE t ill Meet the deadline set by the Czecho-| —
voi lunehing at the official To Support “ slovak regime for his exit. He re-| M d | A al
: fused fo tell newsmen anything] | > agg 1a
s F \ | ssade 1 IPE
Party motored to the Hillsborousn| Auropean Army | | ° about the ineident. ease” eae
Government school, the scene of oree it orecee The British Foreign Office still To Electorate
the Exhibiti for the formal NEW YORK, Dee. 1% made no Official statement on
on r . ‘
opening. The New York Times today, ge i â„¢ Czech eharges that Gardner and} TEHERAN, Dec. 17.
District Officer Phillip hailed/a dispatch from General Eiset oo CAIRO, Egypt, Dec. 17 Miss Maines were shot at by Czech} Premier Mohammed Mossadegn
changed conditions as Carriacou’ hower's headauerters in France Interior Minister, Seray E) Din Pasha, told the Senate Mon-|sentries after being “caught red-| appealed to the electorate on Mon-
once complaining of neglect by|said that America would soon as day night that Egypt is “determined to oppose force with handed“ in espionage, » Gardner,}day night to vote for candidates
officialdom, had been in the course] Britain to support the planned hotest’ or 2 of phflite « Pp“ " 5 ne h with a pateh over the left eye, his| who would help his Government
¢ force within the limits of bilit 1 he | é ;
of the day the host of so many|European Army and at the same ae ne imits of our ability and to the last man.” | face peppered with what appeared}settle the oil question and elimin-
distinguished visitors, and the eee to do the same, de rads secepaton came only a few hours after acting For-}to be buckshot wounds, will give|ate foreign interference
Exhibition itself manifested an in- proposal was not that; eign Minister Ibrahim Farag Pasha an 2 Igypt’s| the Porei ice a complete re~|
tense new interest taken by de-| British forces should join the Foreign Minister, Salah Bldin Pash: : ; peices d yt . 8 oan reign, Office a complete re In an election campaign broads
partments of Government, es-|European Army, but merely that) cucpet cir i SETA Spaeth jeast over Radio Teheran, Mossa~
pecially the agricultural. Britain agree to support it ia ' os ary, Anthony Eden would discuss the Anglo-Egyptian Any comment or protest is ex-|degh pledged complete freedom in
oar’ to oe ees of Cree Rae pe oer ain clea os crisis Tuesday in Paris. Ty 1 se pected to come from the Porenys | ‘he Ser houmn let Page a an
Sylvester recently elected member : nace, Spatch saicy “a t 1@ ° Interior inister — said | Office rather than Gardner him-|2%4 announced that the Né
of the Legislature for the island It ve expesied , that re pes P A A W k Las Government approved training in| self, Czechs said in.” note to Brit- | Front” Organization would enter
he Gescribed tie toss ‘ag itre-—TWowc be Heuncnen we rrens . . . OFKErS [the use of fire arms for alllain that the British couple were |™0candidates. tre :
placeable. Minister Churohill when he Vis-+ all ’ . Egyptian civilians provided they] arrested as they heated to flee State and Municipal _officials
Donald Louisley, | Agricultural|ited Eisenhower this .week. | Strike Holds did not infringe on legal restric-|ihe “military area” northeast of |Sehedvled to start making ar-
Officer of the island speaking ia’ fea ation heen Wes aaa tions. In announcing this he told| prague with “secret documents | @ngements it we Pa the
next paid tribute to the manner , Sue # e i. . Senators: “Let's not be seared by ns tell Aa z *| capital and Northern Provinces on
in which the people rallied to his} >Y the most influential European Up Flights twhat happened or is going to extracted , from A hole in the}, uesday,
aséistance to prove that Cartia~ and American. political leaded, ’ happen.” mie ground, Czechs seid that Gardy “No date-nas yet ‘beer set for <
couans could hold their own in] Said the dispateh, q : NEW YORK, Dec. 17. left 40,000 crowns in a tin in theling actual elections ndr have any
| © On Page 8° There were four ways in which} Hundreds of overseas passen 122 Cases of Violence ground as payment for the infor-|)-oliminary plans been made for
Britain might be asked to give|gers and re.urning Korean army Serag claimed that Govern-/™Méation. A Foreign Office spokes~ voting so far in Central and
9 her support, She would. ; veterans home for Christmas, were}ment had to take over irregular |'™8&> said that British Embassy} ¢.jthorn Iran.—U.P.
JL. Agree to work out ground,! delayed ly the sudden week-end|“liberation” battalions and incor- officials in Prague have been re~
ei see naval co-operation with] strike of Pan American World Air-| porate them into armed forces to woe ee pe far to see Miss}
ne European army. ways ground and service personnel, |@void a state of civil war and| Maines in hospita UP. | ‘ .
2. Agree to help train airmen. Rosi 5,800 maachatine atbwasde, anarchy He said battalions had Sugar Pact Will Be Signed
oe ae ey ee as and commissary employees, struck} been infiltrated by persons with | Bef Christ
military technologica develop-]. acs Oe Ree “ulterior” motives He did not | efore ristmag
at midnight Saturds 24 8 |
on ye ahaa of thet Staeeciaa taming mention Communists but added EGYPT HAS 15 SHIPS | ‘
-articipate in joint manoeu- ae : - A es _{that rivalries between various | (From Our Own Correspondent?
vres, thus to share her tactical en sis one we pene irregular units threatened to ON BLACK LIST a } LONDON, Dec, 17
experience with the less experi-|]“7\) 1S Deavy sunday sehedule.| degenerate into armed conflict 7 : The Commonwealth Sugar
enced European powers. The strikers — members of the! netween the Egyptians : _ CATRO, Dec. 17 Agreement will be completed and
—UP. CIO Transport Workers’ Union He charged there had been 122 ‘Fifteen ships have been placed | signed before Xmas. Meetings are
picketed Pan American bases at] cases of murder robbery and} °?.27 Egyptian blaek-list for tak-|now being held at the Food Min-
New York, Miami, Brownsville, looting AT ecramitted a ri ing supplies to British forces in| istry every day in order to come
‘ Texas, Puerto Rico, San Francisco,| pore of | " he ~._\the Suez Canal Zone, the Cuiro! plete the agreement
Policemen Hurt In Seattle, and Honolulu. Fey Dt aDvonaane the Aneko tare newspaper Al Misri said today, Originally it was hoped that the
r ° Five flights from New York to|tian. treaty O er 16 P~! They would be dented such nor-|signing would be done tomorrow
W x sk E d R ts ’ etober 16, and up oer ee : ; rar ans hs Agent tO
Mr. Wright arrived here on C€K-EN 10ts Europe and South America were|to the first week of this month, | al port facilities as supplies of) but certain snags Artesia: late
Sunday by B.W.LA, to attend the cancelled yesterday, and pthers de-| Serag said all 122 cases were} Water and fuel. None of the ships} forestall that hope. A likely date
inaugural meeting of the British HAIFA, Dec. 17 layed as much as 24/hours, But]committed against Egyptian or} Ws named. : now seems to be Thursday or
Caribbean Technical Advisory} Seven policemen are still iN{Gompany officials said that the|non-British foreigners He de« —UP. | Briday
Council on Agriculture, Animal} hospital to-day out of the 54 in-\ fights were being pushed vu) to-|elared no Government could long
Health and Husbandry, Forestry} jured in week-end riots, inspired] qay to take the jam of passenger ,exist which allowed the contin«
and Fisheries which is being held} py the pro-Communist »Mapan,' tram 11 terday’ luance of armed organizations
a8 4 ae * “A 2 apan, traffic caused by erday’s can le y > Re a i . 4 ”
at Hastings House, wie United bingy aaa beg eelled schedules.—U.P, {out de its authority os Popularly known as : “THE LABEL WITH THE KEY
unknown number of demonstra- | —~ELP.
Hes Bansane. ee ecove | (O88 were also injured. ~ | ene
ding rat gies: toa haricana the pies siees Broke) Out ofl erica k our Returned Queen Ma
banana inauetry in particular The when police attempted io remove |* | i y e e a
damaged fields have been re-« the striking crew from an Israel }

Presents Books

To U.C.W.L.

ship, which had just arrived from (From Ow
the United States with 10,000 tons
of urgently needed cargo.

About 40 sailors fought off pol-

Own Correspondent)

ST. JOHN’S, Dec
On Nomination Day Wednesday

12th last, four Labour candidates

‘Key’ and the ‘Spirit’
he coming festive
season !

provides both the
for real enjoyment in t

|
|





. vere tturned unopposed to the
ice efforts to board the ship trom] Were x KINGSTON, Dec. 16
egishative ‘ vandi-~ c. : ;
a tugboat, The sailors were sup-|Lesiskative Council. The candi-| oon Mary presented the With Xmas around the corner this table of
ported | by, Bape, Which: staged (rural), He is a merchant and Lien ae College of the West K.W.V. Thoughts for Xmas will help the con-
demonstrations ashore. has been President of the Antigua |{ndies with 322 volumes from noisseur of ‘the fruit of the grape stock the
The police are under orders not|Prades and Labour Union since {the library at Mariborough “0 ' ” with the best in Wines, Sherries
to use firearms or take reprisals}1942, Ernest E, Williams, shop-|House. The great majority ofl Ne Chest with th Bs 8;
against the sailors, The harbour|keeper and ant proprietor, |the books contain book plates of Pf and Brandies obtainable.
riots were the climax of a tug Offalso first ssident of the King mere Va _ oan ;
yar between the werful Israeli} Union was returned for St, Paul, ; York, on ar is Juchess 0 e
Federgtion of "Labeae and the Donald Shepherd for St Peter nd jYork
Haifa Seamen's Union over the{St, Phillip’: Novelle H. Richards. Fifteen volumes which he- SHERRIES

Ww,



=" .
Editor of the Union's newspaper ]longed to Queen Ale xandria con TABLE

rights of crews of Israeli merchant



|





























. >
ning..1).P. “Worker Voice” for St, John,tain her book plate. Tihe books tone, Capero
er ee eee is ged Dig Pt ear Liart Cape Dry Red (Full-Bodied) m Stereen

Two nominees for St. John's cil ind are mostly English classic . Old Brown
south are Joseph Fernandes (inde-|and modern history, also mern- ‘ a rv
Fo y Causes pendent) and BE. H. Lake (Labour).!oirs and essays in French and Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied) Pale —
ts St. John’s city (north) J, Rowan|coliected editions of poetry SWEET
e Henry, barrister-at-law = (Inde The books are being kept +, 7 ike ‘ cE
Accidents pendent): and Lionel Hurst (Lab- separate collection of the Caberret Sauvignon WINES me
our), St. John’s (rural) north: | University Library The Uni- 5 so i
PARIS, Dec, 17 Norris White (Independent) andj| versity thanked the Queen for Cape Medium-—Sweet White Coronation }
A dense fog hutg over north-|Denfield Hurst (Labour), St. Mary | the gift.—€P) eee
ern Franee for the second consé-|jpy Harold T. Wilson (P.P.P.) and 5 ine
cutive day hampering communi-|Bradley T. Carrott (Labour), | ‘ ‘“ ~~ (Wemmershoek) Paarl Tawny
oe and s@ente. W pcoaig - Election Day is the tie ap r mr | Strike Called Off °
ighway accidents. Near aint}pber for the four contested seats | ;
Quentin two motorcyclists were KINGSTON, Jamaica, Dec. 15 e ote gc
killed in fog-shrouded collisions The stiike of workers of the WINES
. | rik w . > y "
ha Fanaa : . Adenauer Meets | West India Chemical Works which SPARKLING WINES Paarlita
Shipping on the English Chan- | started Wednesday was calléd off Cocktail
nel was hampered with gz" ae ‘ ‘ lwo the Bustamante. Industrial
caysing grounding near Cher- Opposition Le adk r ited: tilde. seoesaie fea Sparkling Franschoek Sweet
* 1 2 State nrg ‘ , . e oI
pas ot ae Pee aes et ea BONN, Dec. 1? | negotiations relative to wage in- Vermouth
in Paris air traffic came to aj Chancellor Konrad Adenauer) creases and the starting date of Sparkling Roodeberg Dry Vermouth
standstill at the Bors Orley ing {and the Socialist opposition Jeade | increases when settled ;
oi sirfields ‘ i 4 urt Sehumacher, met for th he rike called by the rades x . * os
Le Bourget airfields with not a ae , thre : ee ; loner tol u ox : r Social en Fn “i Van der Hum Liqueur and Superior Brandies
A ane landing i e me _ fe f to-aé ’ nion mngress agains » Kaise
age, diane landing in the past discuss current political problems,| Aluminum Company 13 days ago, 4 ve >referential Tariff
3 —w.P, jincluding the forthcoming final) continues. The strike is holding 1} Favoured by. the British Preferentia ‘ariff,
~- }ratification debate on the Schuman! up the construction of the head-| 9 K.W.V. is able to bring you wines at cheaper
Plan Pact in the West Getman) quarters buildings of the American ‘iees, and yet be hailed for itsexcellence of
= t ' avi : priees, and yet be hailed for its: exce f
Demand Rejected ee House, € - ry le Way ste eee y quality. Ask that connoisséur, he will tell you:
scnhumacnel Sa ave bit c } “
KINGSTON, Jamaica, Dec re brute meeting ‘that yt list’) PERSIA ASK DELAY ' » The Drink of Life
The Sugar Manufacturer \ -|hostility had not changed, He , — 2 4 _
ciation to-day rejected the dernand|his party are expecte to vol OF U. K. COMPLAINT ly
made jointly by the Bustamante}against the Schuman Plan. Ade so erie AMM Be 4 i
Industrial Trade Union and tmelauer informed the Oppositio : 7 PEI RAN, mee r ,
Trade Union Congress for a closed [leader about his recent visit to The Persia: Governm« Mt as} a i
shop industry. London and the Forei Ministe abled Hussein Navab, the Persiar ae e
Unions will make no furtl conference at Paris and Stra Minister in * Hagi ; % ask -
demands for vage increas¢ bourg nternationa ourt o Ju e oj : : ac
ether working facilitic Other items discussed were Ger-| postpone for 30 days the hearing) — The Only and The Best
1952 sugar prices are f man rearmament and the European|of the British complaint against)
LAr oject —U.P. ! Persia in the oil dispute-—U.P ys






Oe Oe ea eS SSE PE -

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

left her * ® Intimate Peep

a "Sug: HIS week, visitors to the Brit
nidad ish Council will have thé

3. WL chance to see some of test of

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951











——SS—=—===
| SPECIAL THURS. 1.30 pm

FRONTIER INV ESTIGATOR Rocky Lane B’TOWN
ef aaa ea | MATA ——





——— oo,









LAST 2 SHOWS TO DAY 4.4 & 8.3 p.m



Mr. Broodhagen’s sculpture and | YOU CAN SEE IT NOW AT POPULAR PRCES
painting It is hoped from INGRID BERGMAN as
HANDS UP ime to time to show works j JOAN OF ARC (Color by Technicolor)
4 of local artists in this way—|} | Also the Xmas Short CHRISTMAS DREAM RR
ve not as full-scale exhibitions | ere ey eT = | POLICE RAFFLE Maa
but rather = as intimate} 11] Spectacular Action Packed Double! at & p.m
ees at what they are doing.} | llrrank Buck’s BRING "EM BACK ALIVE| Police Band on Stage 7.80 p.m.

Here Until March

RS. RAY MAYER, daughter

i Double Feature 8.3) p.m".
Thosp interested in local ari will| we

thus be able to keep au fait with |

SEALED CARGO Diana Andrews

ees Oooo
















































ISTIN the Garden
it, | » o The Ga
of Mr, ad Mr Frank . } . LAZA Dial 8404 GAIETY ST. JAMES
Goddard of. “W Rockley Asst. Service Manager Ee TO-DAY tonly) 445 and 8.30 p.m
s at present holidaying in Bar- MAR. AND MRS. “TOMMY” Across TO-DAY (only) £30 p.m.
i nt 8 MUSIC MAN” Freddie Stewart
bados from. New Jersey, She 1¥:. ROBERTS arrived from) 1. Bale sot! from garden flowers. (8) Benny Goodman and his Orchestra & | “MOUSE ACROSS THE STREET” &
4 : a Saturday by B.W.LA,| ® Enthusiastic manner with the ‘nn s
= rived wr o a via Ff pen Y es 3 enn f 3 sr pel I tune. 2. ie HAU NTED TRAILS os “POSSESSED
tico) «by >. fF accompaniec watransi rom 1e J. q -| & oneymoo! Wh WILSO. ndy
by her son Roger and a ‘friend Re! exis: bas come Over to take! 12° Ageless rapid break-up. ia a 7 st Joan CRAWFORD
nn . ine . b - - Assists 13. Capable of double mean Wed. (only) Thurs. (only)
M1 Lilian Saulnier who also ip an appointment as A tant) (4° Noun I join in upsettin ) Wed. 8.30 p.m. Th 8.30 p.m
aaa Bin: 1 reer Sar oi mes enna “ole’s | ik a 445 & 830 p.m. | 445 & 8.30 p.m sr urs. >
live n New Jersey Ser vice Manager of Cole’s |} 15. Minus a third of it. (3 Palooka 1 Gunman’s Code Di ae
Mrs. Mayer and her son who G&%rage, under his father “Maj.’”’| 16. Salter changes the alarums. (6) Joe Palocka is Block Busters Elack Diamo’
nie staying. wt: Whitey biel te: te Bob Roberts. 3 19. You should be one when you The Sasare | Leo Gorcey & Kirby Grant & Richard Aven @
here until about Marct Mr | 20. Anagram of 18. (3). Sou. Eirwanae: | eee Pte Site Oe Tate See See Ride “Em
Saulnie is tayi Leith Joint Social 21. Apert man. (5) 22, Harvest. (4) jver the mock | | me tn sm ie ye Cowbey
sauinier i } nn: ac ohnny
Guest House, Worthing AST NIGHT the Sixth Forms Down i ae = eles. ; Brown Abbott & Costello
a = of Harrison College and) 1}. Meretful for the net ge |
Halter R. LOUIS MILLAN, Manag- Social in the school hall of | ¢ Lean tme I eradicate, o GPPSSSS
ing Director of 20th Century Qucen’s College. Present were roken pilates. (
Fox left for Trinidad over the he headmaster, headmistress and| 4 Pasiersed el Lied 4 G L @ B E
week-end by B.W.LA breaking tafis of both schools. There | 1C. Records striker’s im; ression. 20) *.
off his holiday here with this were the usual party games, | t}' Just cas ef those things. (a) TO-DAY 5 & 8.15 P.M. LAST SHOWING
family, to meet his Supervisor dancing ete., < ee the eve- | 37. And alter ie she mensage, (95 RAY MILLAND
for this area, Mr. Eddie Cohen nws a Mos" jolly affair, 16. Anagram o a «< NIGHT INTO MORNING ”
to discuss important matters of On Honeymoon on 8 ont erie ee . 3 ideas So
ne area. R. AND MRS. ALBERT, &ipv a; 15, Also: 15, ' -MORROW ‘ONLY “4.30 & 8.15 P.M.
ne oer F vie nen Vi Mite; 18, Salad ‘bowl: 19, rit eae! “TO
ae Sree ae Bek nen one e¥f LEONARD who had been ae hmp Bowne 2. 8 CLARK GABLE — LORETTA YOUNG
¢ tildren ; Ste : and ‘ gUGy Hoa spending their honeymoon iy, Ban- 7. Set 10 te S — IN —
remained = puna ae t a bados left yesterday for Trinidad VA. Lame, £55, 5 sn ig “6 CALL OF THE WILD ”’
a pie " Thri oe hopes to be by B.W.LA. en route to Venezuela, oe 1% AND
pac pe fore nris as. ‘ » “ ; representa- }
Mr. Keith Weatherhead local e in eee wns MAIL NOTICE is “JOHNNY EAGER ”
representative was at Seawell to CLUB MORGAN celebrated its fourteenth birthday on Saturday night with a gay party. Highlight on a ? i : 4 Kingdom t+ the | % ROBERT TAYLOR — LANA TURNER
sve him off the evening's entertainment was the ‘Novelty Balloon Dance.” They were gueste at the Para- gamelan ae bag Hnyprgry o General | %
Dancers are seen arms outstretched reaching for balloons as they were released from a net which dise Beach Club. _ Post Office as under : LAOS ro
Engaged suspended them over the ballroom. Inside the balloons were cash prizes and tickets for “Dinner on the Parcel Mail at 10 a.m peas Met
HE engagement was announc- House”. Fs at 2 p.m. and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m. | ~ a ast 2 oe
a over the week-end be- Pun started when the balloons were burst and money and tickets “shot” in all directions. B B C R “ on the 18th December, 1951
tween Mr c. B. “Boogles” ots . adio SRS S SSO O OPP OFOOS “ E Mi P 4 R E
Williams, W.I. and Barbados Ca ical “Three Kings Of Orient,” “Silent the audience showed great appre- zi
; rol Musicale ” “Silen é .
cricketer and Miss Dorothy Mar- Night” and “Hark ‘The Herald ciation, Programme Your First Taste o LAST 2 SHOWS TO-DAY—4.45 & 8.30
shall, daughter of Mrs, C. . rPPHE Assembly Singers of Angels Sing.” Mr, Vere DePeiza, Mr. Cecil :
mall oF Sranv ae oo atl” Speightstown, conducted by To givé variety to the pro- Walker and Mr. Eunice Benn sang TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951 % Columbia Pictures Presents
and he t ¢ apt ES Tend Mrs J. A. Haynes, entertained a gramme, the Assembly Singers the solos in “Three Kings of r’ La Tis Mikes aed He Coe) cae % PAUL MUNI — MERLE OBERON
comer ai ack H eines ‘College: : packed audience. to a “Carol Musi- treated the audience to “Twinkle, Orient’. tra 19.00 noon The News; 12.10 p.m % ll expl e ‘elo-
Pent eee Sra le’. for an hour on Sunday even- Twinkle Little Star” and the two “Holy Night” was rendered as a News ‘Analysis rut will explain more ‘elo
Routine Tour ing at the Assembly Room which Spirituals “Old Black Joe” and quartette by Miss Leonie Welcome, ie ae FE SS ME: ea ae quently than words can -SONG TO REMEMBER re
was handsomely decorated for the “Roll On Jordan.” Mrs. Eleanor Ifill, Mr. Vere De om. The News; 410 pm The WHY
Rk. JOHN CHALDECOTT and occasion. Miss Elaine Jordan sang the Peiza and Mr, Stanley Gilkes. ! ! pervine 4.15 p.m, Segovia; 4.45 p.m, with
M Mr. Timothy Bailey of the solos “Leave Your Sheep” and ‘While Mr. McLean played a pre- the Week S18 pm. Raron's Field: 600 S & S
Rovies Group Organisation, Eng- There were 20 voices comprising jhe “Coventry Carol” to the ac- lude on the piano, Mrs, Haynes 2 Elton Hayes; 6.15 p.m, Welsh Maga- CORNEL WILDE and Others
land who arrived from the U.K. eight sopranos, four contraltos, companiment of Mrs. Haynes and read a story she prepared of the 645 p.m. Programme Parade; 6 :



via Jamaica and St. Vincent late four basses and trained by took the leading part
last week have left Barbados, Mrs. Haynes. Mrs. Haynes also
Mr. Chaldecott flew to Trinidad assisted Mr. Banfield McLean in

5
aw . ae. shen the P â„¢. To-day's Sport; 7.00 p.m. The News:
in “Christ- birth of the carol in 1818 when the 719°. 1 News Analysis; 7.15 p.m Crick.
et Report.

is he
ist in. Popularity Extra:—LATEST BRITISH NEWSREELS

mas Hymn” while the rest of the words were written by a German












S J choir gave a lovely background of Reverend Father Joseph Mohr and 7.45— 10.80 p.m. 31 32M “8 backony § Ist in Quality
yesterday by B.W.LA. while Mr. eee the choir and solo- humming, the tune composed by a German 345 D5, Generally Speak TO-MORROW ONLY — 4.30 & 8.30
Bailey left for the same desti- ists on the piano. . schoolmaster Frantz Grubber. p.m. Think on these Things 8.15 ” Jniv _
nation the day before, They are The programme began with the Tscaikowsky’s “Xmas Waltz,” The programme ended with the Radio Baeeas 8.30 San Report pre | 3 : STUART & SAMPSON Universal Double
wine tout the: Cs - see St ah “ 2s ; rg OK ? st? ale mS x) _| Britain; 8.45 Composer of th ‘
Ge: routine tour ‘of: {heuSiapae foe, eee ae rr aa Pedal deep a ge ae Le nwt vudience joining with the Assem-| 900 pin. Meet The a eee int a x (1938) LTD. ABBOTT & COSTELLO in — “KEEP ’EM FLYING”
They cise rueete. nt the Rect erry Gentlemen, w he 7 were biy Sing to sing the last verse) p.m. Ray’s A Laugh; 10.00 p.m. The News, | @
3 & 8. 2



warm applauds from the audi- chosen as an interlude of piano

AND “CORRIDOR OF MIRRORS”
ence. It included favourites like solos by Miss Muriel Hurley and

ley Beach Club.

: ie
of “Hark The Herald Angeis Sing.”! 110 pm. From the Editorials: 10.15) % Headquarters for Best Rum
p.m. Round and About; 10.30

5
Recital Heritage of Britain ' p.m | Ree
£ RS. H. TUDOR, Miss R. Small |

Messrs. E Haynes, J. Alleyne, | ERE Iee Baar ni biehaatna a ba oe R Oo Y A L

Ong i Sane Wall Os. Bee TO-DAY & TO-MORROW | Wednesday & Thursday 4:30 &
8.15





artists Appearing in the Recital of 4.30 & 8.15

Christmas Carols at All Souls
Chureh on Thursday, 27th Decem- | Republic Action Serial

ber at 7 p.m, The recital is in aid

of church funds. |
Back From B.G.

Re J. SELLIER, S.J., of St.

Patrick’s R.C. Chureh, Jem-

imotts Lane, who tad been in

Republic Double —

Waterm - an, J Starring : “THE PRETENDER ”
wae ‘= | “MASKED MARVEL” RICHARD ARLEN























and

ieee Guline Ae er ein oe | joes eras ROD CAMERON in
BWLA. via Trina Waterm LOUISE CURRIE | “ BRIMSTONE ”
| ——__- -——--_ then you'll buy a

| Hyperacidity- | OLYMPIC

s bh Waterman's! TO-DAY & TO-MORROW—4,30 & 8.15
Gut relief Columbia Whole Action Serial —

De Witt's Antacid Powder Ps : atone
mended for the qvick rele as “JACK ARMSTRON
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Games) Xylophons, Floating Ducks, Buckets, Watering
Cans, Musical Boxes, Tool Sets, Xmas Stockings, Kitten
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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18;



1951



~

elegates Consider
Technical Problems

@ from page 1
Internal Needs

In regard t~ local internal needs,
I hepe you will find it possible to
assegg the extent to which these
can be met by increased produc-
tion, so as to reduce the depend-
ence on imported foods, which is
a drain on local finance both pub-
lic and private, and whose serious
effects on the cost of living are
obvious to all of us. These im-
ported footis have to be paid for
by exports.

One striking example of the
need for special effort and or-
ganisation is presented by the
steadily worsening position in
both the price and the supply of

meat,

means that besides in-
creased production of locally
grown food and improved stand-
ards of production, exports must
be increased, and the return
which they command must be
strengthened and augmented by
improved marketing organisa-
tions, possibly on a collective.
basis.

On the question of output, we
know that this is steadily improv-
ing on the highly organised and
developed plantations. But what
of the small holdings, which are
So humerous in every territory?
This important question calls for
very serious consideration. In
many territories plantations are
highly capitalised and fully de-
veloped.
crease in production we
therefore look mainly to the small
holder, Here again we are remind-
ed of Mr. Page’s text. We must see
that our present scientific know-
ledge is more vigorously and more
widely applied. It is, I am told,

ple

the sim day to day- tas “£3
correct organisation of wark, "the.

generally aecepted and ordinary
matters of animal management
and cultivation, which go by de-
fault. It is not necessarily the lack
of scientific knowledge which re-
sults in a small holder reaping say
15—20 tons of sugar cane per acre,
when properly organised estates
reap 35 to 40 tons. The methods
by which improvement can be ef-
fected are the business of the De-
partments of Agriculture, and this
Council can by iis constitution
bring a wealth of knowledge and
experience to bear on this all im-
portant subject of improvement in
small holding production.
Expensive Process

The process of achieving these
ends will be expensive, Agricul-
credit will be necessary,
control of such credit even more
so; but there must be ways and
means of attaining the objective,
such as the “group” approach to
the injection of capital, effort, and
organisation. We hope that this
Council will make recommenda-
tions to this end, taking into ac-
count the experience to date of the
peasant investigation at the Im-
perial College of Tropical Agricul-
ture, which is being conducted with
Development and Welfare assist-
ance. It has been proved thee that
the small holder can obtain good
yields, at the same time improving
the fertility of his land, if his farm
is properly capitalised and his time
organised efficiently.

There are many other inter-
related matters on, which this
Council can assist the British West
Indies,.such as soil and water con-
servation and forestry; ways and
means of making greater use of
local timbers; and the develop-
ment of sea fisheries and fresh
water fish farming. I would men-
tion the conferences on these sub-
jects recommended by the Re-
search Council of the Caribbean
Commission and ite sub-commit-
tees, which are scheduled to take
place next year. I may mention
also the possibility of producing,
even in part, stock feeds, particu-
larly animal protein; and the fuller

‘or any ouistanding in= ,
must *

development of local resources
from the point of view of indus-
trialisation, that is, the processing
of locally produced raw materials.
This is a subject much to the
fore at present, and it is to be the
main item at the Fifth West In-
dian Conference, to be held in
Jamaica in November next,

Total Land Use

I hope you will also give some
thought to the proper planning
of total land use. The British
West Indies, with their rapidly
increasing population, can no
longer afford to be improvident
with the greatest asset at their
command. Inefficient use of
land, in view of the need for
money for the Government ser-
vices which a growing popula-
tion will require, can stultify all
other effort, for it is the land
which produces, or should pro-
duce, the money to pay for
necessary Government — services.
To use a common phrase which
seems most apt here, you must
break new ground, and include
in your planning not only good
land, but the so-called marginal
lands, finding ways and means of
making them productive, as in
other countries such as Great
Britain, of something which can
contribute to local needs.

I understand that it

is the



A WEEL-STUFFED
XMAS TURKEY !

intention of this Council to meet
net less than once a year, and
that you hope to hold the annual
meetings in different territories,
in order that those in charge of
the various Departments, upon
whom so much depends, may see
each others’ problems at first
hand. We look forward with
confidence to increasingly suc-
cessful results as you go along,
and I have great pleasure in de-
claring your first meeting open.



FLYING FISH
ARE SCARCE

Fishing boats are returning to
their’ moorings in the evenings
without flying fish. Only a few
are being caught occasionally and
theré is a rush for these at the
bea Rarstave they never
reach the Fish Market in Bridge-
nik n Bridge

During the period from De-
cember 1 to 14 1,077 pounds of
fish were brought into the Fish
Market. The largest fish for this
period was caught by fishing boat
Daphne, owned by Mr. C. Mar-
shall. It was a bill fish and
weighed 130 pounds.

More king

fish were
for

[ caught
that period than

any other

type. Four hundred and sixty-
five pounds were sold in the
market.

Of the other fish, 61 pounds

were dolphin, 166 bill fish, 320
shark, 25 brene, and 40 pounds of
pot fish. ‘

A fisherman told the Advocate
yesterday that the strong tide is
preventing them from catching
flying fish. He is hoping, however,
that they will have better catches
for Christmas, but flying fish may
not be plentiful until next vear.

Cyclist’s Death Was
By Misadventure

Death by misadventure was the
verdict recorded by Coroner C. L.
Walwyn when the inquiry into
the cireumstances surrounding
the death of Frank Gibbons of
Speightstown, St. Peter, was con-
cluded at District “A” yesterday
afternoon.

Gibbons was admitted to the
General Hospital on Deeember 9
after he fell from his bicycle on
Benn’s Hill, St. Peter. He died at
the Hospital on the morning of
December 11. Dr. A. S. Cato who
performed the post mortem exam-
ination said that death was due to
haemorrhage and compression
of the brain from injuries re-
ceived.

Police Constable 341 Daniel told
the court how he saw the deceased
lying on Benn’s Hill. He said that
near the deceased was a bicycle
which was damaged. The decease
was unconseious and he was re-
moved to the General Hospital.
Another eye witness said she was
walking along Benn’s Hill ana



—







Toys Of All
Kinds OnShow

The city stores have a large
variety of toys. Nearly all are im-
ported. At one store a few locally
made toys remaining from last
year are on sale.

A clerk in charge of a Toy De-
partment told the Advocate that
the present stock of toys was
ordered since January. This was
done in order to get a large vari-
ety in the island in time for
Christmas.

He said that very few locally
made toys are on sale this year.
This is because the imported toys
are sold cheaper than those made
in the island.

There are more Teddy Bears on
sale this year than last year, Dolls
of various sizes are also in the
show windows. The stores are also
stocked with a great number of
mechanical and non-mechanical
toys.

The clerk said: “Any toy you
can think of we have in stock, The
kiddies surely will not be without
some sort of toy for Christmas.”

Already many parents are buy-
ing up toys for their children. One
mother, however, told the Advo-
cate that she could not buy toys
for her children before Christmas
Eve day. “It would not be poss-
ible for me to hide them in the
house. My children would find
them.”

She said: “Last Saturday I came
to the City and my boys thought I
had bought toys for them, When
I returned home from Church on
Sunday morning I found. every-
thing in the house removed.” They
were hunting for what I did not
have.”

In Touch With Barbados
Costal Station

Cable and Wireless (W.1,) Ltd., advise
that they can now communicate with
the following ships through their Bar-
badas Coast Station

s.s, Gundine, ss. S. Paula, #8, K. J
Knudeen, s,s» Monreale, §.s, Rodas, 8.5,
Zelos, 3.8. Uso, Pleasantville, 4.*
Rosaura, 6.5 ss. Imperial
Horonto, s.s. Astronomer, s.#, Brazil,
s.s. Thetis, s.s. Thorsoy, § § Cleopatra,
s.s. Alcoa Clipper, s.s. 8, Rosa, 5.
Amerigo Vespucci, s.s. Stanford, s &
Monte Urbasa, 5.9. K. Bittencourt, 5.5
Solviken, s.s. Samana, s.s. Pacific Ocean,
s.s. Arion, s.s. Sundale, s.s. Palma, 5.5
Gulf Stream, s 5. Atlantic Wave, 5.8
Alagoas, 5.5. Brockley fill.

8.8.
Catrine,

ce ene ne g LETI
saw the deceased riding a bicycle.
After a time the bicycle became
uncontrollable and the deceased
fell to the ground after the front
wheel struck an embankment.



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Avoid The Xmas

Fire Hazard |
SAYS MAJOR CRAIGG

Now that Christmas is near it
is well to warn the public of poss-
ible fire danger associated with
the festive season, Major Craigg,
Fire Officer, told the Advocate
yesterday.

He said that the Christmas tree
ean quickly lose its meisture and
with the usual decorations, read-
ily ignite. Paper, cotton weol and
candles create a fire risk and call
for special care.

“Make sure that no decorations
of any kind are hung above wood,
oil or gas stoves or electrical fit-
tings. Celluloid is highly inflam-
mable and om no account should
articles made of celluloid be left
near any source of heat.”

Major Craigg said that additional
electrical illumination is often
used at this season and the follow-
ing points were worth remember-
ing.

“Do not have electric light
bulbs touching decorations. They
are liable to scorch and catch fire
Do not fasten decorations to flex-
ible wires, You may accidentally
stick a pin into the flex and get a
shock. Do not use damaged flex.
It is dangerous; therefore keep a
look out for damaged flex cover-

ing. If you see a kink, untwist it
gently.. Do not just pull it
straight.

“Flex should not be tied in

knots. Do not put flex in positions
where it gets damp or hot or is
likely to be damaged by footwear.
Do not lay flex under carpet or
linoleum; it is liable to trip people
or suffer from friction, Do not
run flex through a doOrway or
window where it may be crushed
Finally, do not disconnect plugs
by tugging at the flex,” he said.



Harbour Log

Sch. Philip H, Davidson, Sch. Bel-
queen, Sch, Franklyn D. R., Sieh. D'Ortac
Sch. United Pilgrim S,, Sch, Laudatpha
M.V, Blue Star, M.V. C L. M_ Tannis,
Sch. Lindsyd Uy Sek, Zenith, M. V. Lady
Soh. Mary M. Lewis, Sch, W. L. Eunicia
Sch. Wonderful Counsellor, M.V. Antares
Soh. Emeline.

ARRIVALS

S.S. Cottiea, 2,912 tons net, Capt
Deun, from Madeira

Cableship Eni rise, 367 tous
Capt. Rutherford, m Trinidad

M.V, Antares, SO tons net,
Davis, from Martinique

Schooner Lydi@ Adina S, 41 tons "et,
Capt. Sargeant, from Dominica

Schooner Emeline, 72 tons net
Clarke, from British Guiana

DEPARTURES

Van
net

Capt

Capt

M.V. T. B. Radar, 116
Mitchell, for St. Lucia

Schooner Zita Wonita, 69 tons net,
Capt. Penisten, for British Quiana

Schooner Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons
net, Capt. Jeseph, for Dominica

Schooner Cloudia S., 52 tons net, Capt
Lewis, for St, Vineent

Passengers arriving in Barbados yer~
tenday by the §.S. Cottioa were

From Dever: John McColl, Jessie A,
MeColl, Albert L. Lake, Nellie 5S. Lake,
Henry S. Riggs, Thomas J. Stoker, Stella
A. Stoker, Elsie C, Wilkinson, Josephine
Wilkinson, Ivinda M. V. Inglis-Bristol

From Fanehal Eduard J, Counsell.

Passengers leaving Barbados yesterday
by the S.S. Cottioa were :

Por Trinidad:—James Sanderson, Josep-
hine Sanderson, Charles Peirce, Pat
Fletcher, John Fletchey; Cecil Parris,
Arthur Haynes, Jarnes Young, Gladstone
Cummings, Olga Ashby, Patricia Ashby,
Edna Gloria Cummings, Walter Thomp-
son, Elsie Thompson, Ruper} Mayers, E.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS BY B,W.LA. ON FRIDAY
From Trinigad-J. Seitier, W. McLachlan,
D, Roach, D, Roach, G, Browne, C.
Fleteher, K, Porter, F. Connell, FE. Butler,
V. Bynoe, S. Monteil, A. Loder, M. Loder,
L. Fisher, R. Murray, BE. Bishop BE. Wilson
From Jamaica — Vivien Kaufmann,
Gordon Dabreo, Muriel Jackman, Monica
Lake, Joseph Lake, Peter Cave. George
MeLean
From Antigua-—-Rebert Storey,
Kelsick
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. ON FRIDAY
For Trinidad—Gheils Heath, Pegey
Gooding, Patricia Harley, Cecille Mooso,
Patricia Bourne, Peter Bourpe, Douglas
Veeity, Carmen Navarro, Marilyn Netto,
Pauline Arthur, Ernest Heaton, Vernon
Murray, Jack Kelshall, Cynthia Harris,
Richard Youngman
For British Guiana—Angela Magin,
Reginald Brand, Olga Brand, Joan Lopes,
Bridget Ferreira, Wendelin Baron, Mar-
guerite Baron, Sheila Payne, Joseph
Dinley, Michael Clarke, Stephanie
Marson, Marty Marson, Susane Marsdn,
Peter Willems, Michael Parker, Nicholas
Dasilda, Adelaide Dasilda, Owen Smith,
William Baatoever, Meisje Snijders,
Thomas Wilder, Madelen Hunter, William
Farmer.

tons net, Capt



Ronald
















Wi. IN PARLIAMENT:

Diserimination In\



The Colonies

In the House of Commons

LONDON.
on December 5, Mr. Fenner

Brookway (Socialist, Eton) asked the Secretary of State for
the Colonies whether the review of legislative and adminis-
trative racial discrimination in the Colonies undertaken by
his predecessor has been completed; and whether it will be

ublished.

Minister of State for the
Colofial Affairs, Mr. A. T. Len-
nox-Boyd, replied; “Copies of the
survey of differentia] treatment
by race in the laws of British
tropical African territories were
placed in the Library in August.
A similar survey in regard to the
non-African territories will be
made available to the House later,
when Consultations with the Gov-
ernors are cempleted.”

Mr. Fenner Brookway: “May 1
ask the right hon. Gentleman, in
view of the very great importance
of this report, whether he will con-

sider publishing it in the form of
a White Paper or in
way?”

Mr. Lennox-Boyd: “I think the
hon. Gentleman and others inter-
ested had better first look at the
documents in the Library. They
already amount to some 50 or di
pages and it is open to further
consideration whether the docu-
ments in the Library, at this stage,
with the Reports already present-
ed, are not adequate for the pur-
poses which we all have in mind.”

—B.UP.



which makes you so nervous
several days before?

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days just before your period)?
Then start taking Lydia B. Pink-
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LYDIA E. PINKHAM'S




















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cross, irritable emotions—of this
nature, It has such a comforting
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woman's most important organs
Regular use helps build up resiet-
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ruly the woman's friend!

NOTE: Or you may prefer
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Vegetable Compound

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TO






PAGE THREE

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PAGI

BARBADOS #4 ADVOGATE

Gia sae SS SSS Feces

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

FOUR



Tuesday, “December 18, 1951

THE LAND
THE British Caribbean Technical Advis-
:re, Animal Health
Forestry Fisheries
met the first to hold
discussions this week at Hastings House.

The Council was ‘irst suggested by the
late Mr. Oliver Stanley in 1944; but it only
into result of recom-
mendations made by a _ conference of
Directors of Agriculture last year.

The meeting of the Council is remark-
able not only because of its inaugural
nature but also for the fact that its mem-
bers are drawn exclusively from those
with expert knowledge of their subject.
Only those who have attended West
Indian meetings where politicians form
the majority of delegates can appreciate
the advantages to be gained from non-
political meetings.

The need for cool thinking and clear
decisions cannot be over emphasised when
affairs of vital importance are being dis-
cussed. And it is no exaggeration to say
that what the Technical Advisory Council
is discussing here this week is a subject
of urgency.

The people of the British Caribbean like
the people everywhere else have got to
produce more to earn more.

But they are not doing so.

Sir George Seel who opened yesterday's
inaugural meeting with a speech that
claims the immediate attention of all;
quotes a remark made by Mr. Page a year
ago in Curacao. He said then that if the
basic knowledge already available in this
area from scientific research could be fully
applied, production could be increased two
or three fold.

This, as Sir George comments is a very
startling statement. But that is just what
the West Indies need today more than
anything else.

They need startling.

The people cannot be blamed. Politi-
cians throughout the area have been alike
in one respect only. They have all been
leading people to believe that their diffi-
culties are due to a number of causes ex-
cept one.

They have all omitted to tell the people
that they can and ought to do something
to help themselves.

Basic knowledge exists, but unless the
people want to avail themselves of basic
knowledge, want to produce more, it can-
not be applied. The task facing the West
Indies is how to grow more to earn more.

Already efficiently organised sugar
estates reap between 30 and 40 tons of
sugar cane per acre, whereas smal! hold-
ers reap on an average between 15—20
tons per acre. The solution then to great-
er production would therefore seem to lie
in bringing to the small-holders the know]l-
edge and resources available to the large
plantation growers.

The need for greater production is not
to be confined to the need for greater pro-
duction of local foodstuffs and livestock.

The British Caribbean can never be self-
sufficient.

It must always depend on certain basic
imported foodstuffs. But it can afford to
import more if it sells more. The only way
to increase output is to use the land fully

ricult

ory Council on As

and Husbandry, and

yesterday for time

came being as a

so that more cane, more cocoa, more citrus, |

more cotton ete. can be sold abroad. Al-
ready large plantations and large individ-
ual growers have shown how efficient agri-
cultural methods can be used to increase
output. The small-holder’s output has
lagged too far behind.

Sir George Seel holds out the hope that
the “group” approach to the injection of
capital effort and organisation might help
the small-holders to increase output.

This method, which is to be atteniptéd
in Nevis where £18,460 has recently been
granted from C.D. & W. funds, attempts
to use all the land, as distinct from indi-
vidual holdings where land is sliced up to
benefit the individual irrespective of its
final productivity.

The group approach combines the ad-
vantages of large estates with the system
of individual tenancies. The area is man-
aged as a whole and marketing is
arranged centrally and the proceeds of
sales paid out to settlers on the basis of
produce brought to the processing centre.
But the advantage of the group system is
believed to be the attraction it will have
for the investment of capital which is only
now attracted to large plantations.

But though the “group” approach may
only be possible in limited areas in highly
productive islands like Barbados, it is not
the only one. Use must also be made, as
Sir George Seel said of marginal lands.
New ground must be broken and every-
thing done to help the West Indies to pro-
duce more to buy more essential imports :
to produce more for sale within the Carib-
bean area; and to produce more for local
consumption.

The people must realise that the land is
the most valuable asset they possess. They
must learn to use it well and seek to apply
that knowledge, which, if used now, will
help them to produce twice or
thrice as much.

sometimes

Dame Ninette = Queen





BARBADOS

ADVOCATE





Of The ley Retort

By HAZEL MAY
LONDON

director of



tte de Valoi the

Sadlers Wells Ballet who became
a Dame Commander this year, is
one of the more elusive of our

public figures

It is almost entirely due to her
that British ballet has achieved its
pre-eminence in the world to-day
yet to most people she is almost a
legendary figure.

Few know, for instance, that she
was hissed off countless music hall
stages during World War 1, that
she danced the Dying Swan on
every seaside pier in England in
her teens—her own admission!
or even that she trained with the
great Diaghilev

Because she hates publicity, the
newspapers have found little to
record about her apart from her
steady succession of brilliant pro-
ductions with the Wells Company.
Her lack of idiosyncrasy makes
her poor game for columnists, al-
ways on the look-out for the flam-
boyant personality. Her daily
programme leaves her no time for
social life It is her top ballet
dancers who make the headlines
at premieres, garden parties, re-
ceptions. Ninette stays behind to
do the work.

She was not the pampered only
child of aesthetic and ambitious
parents. She was born into a large
Irish family, with strong Army
and Navy connections. who lived
in a rambling country house in the
Wicklow Hills, near Dublin. Her
name was Edris Stannus.

“Boredom”, retorts Ninette
when you ask what she remem-
bers most of that early childhood.
“The only excitement we children
ever had was a weekly ride with
a servant in a governess cart to
collect the mail, And I was always
cold. . ¥

Smaii wonder then that the
small, bored girl took quickly to
her dancing classes in South Ken-
sington when the family Moved to
Lendon. Her listless existence ac-
quired a hard kernel of excite-
ment,

Mrs. Wordsworth’s deportment
classes were not intended as a
training for the stage, but young
Edris so excelled at dancing that
her parents sent her to a stage
school when she was 12

By the time she was 15 they
called her “the miniature Pav-
lova” and she was touring seaside
resorts with a troupe of “Wonder
Children.” By now she was danc-
ing under the name of Ninette de
Valois, chosen by her mother, for
whoever heard of a dancer with a
name full of S’s?

At the beginning of the 1914-18
war she was selected as principal
dancer for the Lyceum panto-
mime, where she danced annually
in Christmas shows throughout the
war, alternating with variety
turns throughout the provinces,
and at the old Oxford theatre. It
was in those days of Can-Cans and
Vamps that she was frequently
hissed off the stage by gallery
rowdies who found ballet too
high-falutin’ for their taste.

Those were tough years on the
halls, but all the time she was
learning fast. She had lessons
with two of the great masters of
the day, Espionosa and Cechetti.
These prepared her for the post-
war international seasons at Co-
vent Garden, and the hard years
that followed,

Her great thance came—in 1923.
Ninette de Valois then joined the
merciless Diaghilev, danced in
Paris, Barcelona, Monte Carlo,
the Hague, London, Berlin, Mun-
ich. She became, in fact a great
ballerina.

Dancing for Diaghilev’s Russian
ballet was even harder than “the
way up” had been, Consider the
schedule at Monte Carlo: 9 a.m.
ballet class, ballet rehearsal until
mid-day and again from 2—4 p.m.
4 p.m. until 8.45 p.m. opera-ballet
rehearsal; 9 p.m, evening per-
formance. She remembers weep-
ing with tiredness as the wardrobe
mistres§ bundled her into her cos-
tume before a performance of
“Carnival.”

The years with Diaghilev were
thrilling, but the strain was too
great to sustain, and the idea of
creating her own ballets was
growing in her.

At this time she attracted the
notice of the great Lilian Baylis,
not only by her exceptional talent,
but also by her great strength of
character. Miss Baylis invited her
to join the staff of the Old Vic
theatre to devise “ingredient”
dances for their productions. Such
dances were considered as a pure-
ly visual device, carrying on the
story with a little light relief after
an exceptionally weighty aria,







Dame Ninette de Valois

perhaps underlining the dramatic
effect,

but nevef remarkable in

their own right—until Ninette took
over

The ballerina turned choreo-

grapher. That was the beginning
of what she calls her “triangular
period.” Her attention was di-
vided between three activities
While creating at the Old Vic, she
produced also some highly artistic,
stylised dances at the Cambridge

Festival Theatre. and she pro-
duced and danced at the Abbey
Theatre, Dublin, where W. E

Yeats’ plays for dancers were «:

joying a considerable vogue

Her great chance came when
Lilian Baylis opened Sadler’s
Wells as her second theatre. It
was intended as a second home
for Shakespeare, and, at first,

Ninette was only
night a fortnight. Right from the
beginning, however, opera and
ballet triumphed over the Bard.

The public were content to go to
the Old Vie for their Shakespeare,
but at the Wells they were caught
up in a new enthusiasm. They
had glimpsed the power and the
glory of Diaghilev, and here wi:
one of his star pupils producing
in her own right.

given one ballet

The craze of
swept England

the balletomaine
Books were writ-

ten, societies were formed, and
London went wild with it. From
Croydon to Camden Town, many
suburbs started their own ballet

club. Thousands poured into the
shabby little Wells Theatre, where
the small, dynamic, ballet mistress
became director, choreographer
and administrator

As a choreographer she excelled,
finding time amongst all her other
duties to create the brilliance of
“Job”, danced to Vaughan Wil-
liams’ music, and proving by “The

Rake’s Progress” that England
could match any Continental or
American company in devising

modern ballets

Most difficult to describe is
Ninette de Valois’ personality.
What impression do we get from
this woman who has worked so
incredibly hard, for so many
years, towards one aim?

The elusive quality of charm is
not her's. She is intense, impa-
tient with people not connected
with her particujar purpose of
dancing, extremely brusque with
strangers. It seems as if the bat-
tle between two selves—creative
artist and businesslike adminis-
trator—has destroyed all inessen-
tial facets of personality.

She is neat and small, wears
tailored suits of devastating sim





i
}
|
|
|
}
|

|



plicity. Dark rings under her eyes
betray intense weariness, gathered
over many years. She gives the
impression of taut nerves, but
enormous efficiency.

More than anything else
suggests the show-room man-
ageress after 20 years. spent
drilling mannequins—impeccable,
unapproachable, perfectly in com-
mand in any situation,

One feels there is little feminine
softness here. But then—there
has been no softness in her life.

She commands the utmost re-

she



spect from hér company. Every-
one, from stage-door keeper to
prima ballerina, knows her as
“Madam”. The “Dame” is not
used, While a strict disciplina-
rian, she is always completely
fair. Two stories told about her

illustrate this trait

She created a sensation of the
week in New York by refusing to
allow any of the company to at-
tend a party given by all the elite
of Hollywood and on which thou-



sands had been spent. The rea-
son? Only twenty of the com-
pany—including herself—had been
invited. Unless the whole come-
pany of 73 were asked no-one
would go, declared Ninette de
Valois The eaterers chafed at
the prospect of an extra fifty
guests, so the whole party was

valled off.

On another occasion,
European tour, there were only
four sleepers on the Brussels-
Paris night train, and forty people
travelling. The Director allotted
them to the stage staff, because,
she said, the next day would be
such a heavy one for the electri-
cian, carpenters and stage man-
agers, While the stars would have
time to sleep in their hotels,

during a

Another side of her nature is
her stubborn independence. There
is the story, for instance, of the

first American tour, when the Big
Ten Dress Designers presented the
ballet team with their #lothes.
Ninette insisted on having an out-
fit made exactly to her own wishes.
The designers disagreed. Ninette
bought her own clothes.

Perhaps the most surprising
thing ‘about this career woman,
who leaves home at 9 a.m. and
gets back at 7.30—when she
doesn’t stay on at the theatre—is
that she finds time to be a wife
and mother as well. Few people
know her as Mrs, Arthur Connell
wife of a Sunningdale doctor, with
two children, She is one of the
few celebrities who has succeeded
in avoiding any publicity in that
sphere of her life,



‘So I Call Her Daughter

Of The Sacrifice’

HERE
said
birth and
timents.
But she was frail and of deli-
eate constitutuion
As a child she had suffered
fwom pleurisy, which seemed
curea,
But in

was a young girl,
the Pope, of noble
of still nobler sen-

1905, happily mar-
ried, and with a new life
springing in her womb, her
lungs gave her trouble again.

The two able doctors who
were attending her with every
care and = solicitude became
alarmed,

In their opinion there was
no time to lose. If the gentle
lady was to be saved, a thera-
peutic abortion would have to
be provoked—quickly.

The husban agreed. He
realised the gravity of the
case

‘Thank You ..

BUT when the midwife told
the young girl of the doctors’
decision she replied firmly, “I
thank you for your merciful
advice, But I cannot suppress
the life of my child. I cannot!
I cannot!

“T feel it already
in my womb.

throbbing
It has the right
to live. It comes from God
and should know God, so as
to love and enjoy Him.”

The husband -entreated.
supplicated . .. implored... .
But the young lady was inflex-
ible. Quietly she awaited the
birth of her child. A healthy
baby girl was born But
immediately afterwards the
mother’s health began to get

worse,
' Two months
strength was fading.

Her little girl, growing
healthily under the care of a
robust nurse, was brought to
her. The mother’s lips broke
into a sweet smile, And peace-
fully she passed aWay.

fier Love

MANY years went by. In a
religious institute a young sis-
ter might be particularly
noticed, totally dedicated to
the care and _ education § of
abandoned children.

She would bend over sick
little ones, with eyes full of
maternal love, as if to give
them life.

It was she, the Daughter of
the Sacrifice, who now with
her generous heart was doing
so much good among aban-
doned qhildreh,

The heroism of her fearless
mother had not been in vain!

The Pope’s story was told in
a speech to a congress of the

later her

Italian National Family Front
when he reaffirmed as_ the
absolute law of the Roman
Catholic Church that no
direct attempt may be made
on the life of a child, even to
save the life of the mother
Who Judges?
“OBJECTORS have said
that the life ‘of the mother
especially the mother of a

large family,
bly greater
a child not
Pope.

“The reply to this
ing objection is not

is of incompara-
value



harrow-

dificult,

The inviolability of the life of
an innocent human being does
not depend on its greater or
lesser value.

“Besides? who can judge
with certainty which of the
two lives is, in fact, “more

precious?

“Who can know what path
that child will fdllow, and to
what heights of achievement
and perfection he may reach?” |

SeVERAL TIMES in_ his
speech of 2,000 words, the
Pope expressed his recognition
of the great difficulties that}
face’ married people nowadays,
Points he made included:—

TO OVERCOME the multi-
ple trials of conjugal life,
what is of the greatest worth
is a living faith, and a fre-
quent reception of the sacra-
ments whence pour forth
torrents of strength.
I CALL on legislators

all those’ connected with
public life to help married
people—particularly in housing
and by the elimination of un-
employment,

THERE IS a need for a fam-
ily wage Sufficient to enable a
mother to Stay at home and}
look after her husband and}
her children,

OUR paternal gratitude goes}
to those generous fathers and|
nothers who, for love of God|
rd with trust in Him, cour-

vy raise big families. |

has. the Church!
t the life of the child}
preferred to that se



and

on







. Neither life can be
uppressed.

| been played in real life.

|hunted by the authorities of the State of
| Georgia. j

| of 70 dollars (£25).

| respected citizen of Albany, where he mar-
ried and now has three children.







JAIL-BREAK
MANSTAYS
AT HOME

By R. M. MacCOLL



NEW YORK.

A DRAMA to rival that excellent film “I
was a Fugitive from a Chain Gang” has just

In the film, Paul Muni starred as the man

And in the real-life drama the main char-
acter is a Negro who was picked up drunk six
weeks ago by the police in Albany, New York
State, and said his name was Willie Thomas.

Routine ringer-printing revealed he was
really Wesley Mallory, who escaped from an
Alabama prison camp in 1945, after serving
i3 years of a 100-year sentence for the theft




At first Governor Tom Dewey agreed to the
cxtradition demanded by Alabama. But a

‘irm of lawyers became interested in the case.
They told Dewey that Mallory was only 14

at the time of the alleged theft, and that for
the past five years he has been a decent and



Dewey had signed the extradition warrant,
but he wrote to the Governor of Alabama
saying he had changed his mind. And now
Willie will spend a happy Christmas with his
tamily—in Albany.

ON THE WAY UP

WITH the terrific costs of present-day pro-
duction, it is usually months before even the
biggest Broadway hit can climb out of “the
red,” But the new success, “The Fourposter,”
which has one set and a cast of two—ex-
British Jessica Tandy and husband Hume
Cronyn—will be in “the black” in another
week, after only six-and-a-half weeks—easily
a record in recent theatre history.

THOSE ATOM BASES

The Washington Post today said the British
Government should be given some control
over the use of American air bases in Britain.
The paper added that Mr. Churchill would
probably open this question with President
Truman in January.

Said the Post: “As a good politician with
his ear to the ground, Mr. Churchill senses
the public fear that some firebrand American
Air Force general might order the atom bomb
dropped by British-based bombers, and thus
expose Britain to swift and terrible retali-
ation.

“Tt does not quiet these fears to state the
fact that only the President of the United
States can give the order to deliver the atom
bomb and that an alliance by its very nature
implies joint responsibility.”

The Post said Britain should know the
nature of the stand-by orders governing the
dropping of atom bombs, and should have a
say in redrafting those orders if revision was
required.

3 MEN AND A GIRL

SHE was a “trusty” at the Mercer County
Jail near Aledo, Illinois. She was 19 and she
had red hair. What the wardens did not know
was that she had three boy friends among
the convicts. So everybody was surprised
and disappointed when “trusty” Thelma Wal-
lace, gun in hand, engineered a jail break for
herself and all three of her friends. Liberty
was brief. Police caught Thelma and Co., on
an island in the Mississippi.





TAX MEN AXED

A NEW Tax scandal with serious implica-
tions for the Truman Government hit 15
American cities today. Eighteen tax investi-
gators, deputy collectors, and revenue agents
were sacked. Twelve more were asked to
resign.

All are accused of “miscanduct” ranging
from corruption to theft.

Total sackings, resignations, and suspen-
sions in the tax department top 60 in six
months.

For the Government, gravity of the scan-
dal is the weight it adds to Republican cries
of corruption and inefficiency in the Admin-
istration. And this with the campaign shaping
up for next year’s Presidential election.

COMETS FLY AWAY

THE U.S. Government's Civil Aeronautics
Authority insisted on elaborately lengthy
tests, so an American air company must wait
until 1955 or 1956 before it can put into oper-
ation British Jet Comet planes.

The company was ready to spend 3,000,000
dollars operating two Comets as soon as pos-
sible inside the U.S. But Washington ordered
the delays and the Comets are now reported
sold to France instead.

XMAS TIME IS NUT TIME

Mixed nuts in Pkgs.
Planter’s Peanuts
Meltis Figs

Meltis Dates

Meltis Mint Creams
Carr’s Cream Biscuits
Carr’s Crackers
Carr’s Cheeze Crisps
Boxes of chocolates—

D-R-I-N-K-I-N-G 1 Ib. to 3 Ibs.

ON and on nags the Great American Worry
—drink. Harold Riegel, chairman of New
York State’s new Co-ordinating Committee
Alcoholism, reports that the State has
700,000 people who are chronically beholden
to the Demon Rum, and that they lose be-
tween them 106 million man-hours of work
a year.

LIQUERS
special Bot les in 2
compartments
Grand Marnier.

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SPECIALS

Sealded Raisins 18 cts. per Ib
Oat Flakes, 24 cts. per Ib»
Tablet Soaps—

Hotel size 5 cts. each

Figs 36 cts. per Ib.

Dates 37 cts. per pkg.

poone GODDARD'S eancy


TURSDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951

Writ-Server N



ot Guilty

Of Inflicting Grievous
Bodily Harm With intent

The Hon’ble Mr. Justice G. L. Taylor at the Court of

ra

Sessions yesterday discharged Goulbourne George Ward, a

Writ Server of Rock Hall, St. Thomas, when an Assiz
found him not guilty of inflicting grievous bodily harm with

intent on Elijah Edey, a 78-year-old labourer of Sp:
Farm, St. Thomas, on May 18. °

He was

also charged
altetnative

count of inflicting
éti¢yous bodily harm. This. cz
was © re-trial as on the first hear-
ing a” jury failed to ggree on a
verdict

Nefence counsel was Mr. D,
Malone while Mr. F. E. Field, Act-
ing Attorney General, appeared
for the Crown. Before calling wit-
nesses Mr. Field told the jury that
the accused is a member of the
Police Force and is employed in
the Writ Department. The case
arose out of the re-arrest of a per-
son who had escaped from the
Police Station at District “D”, St.
Thomas. That man was Nathaniel
Ellis.

On May 18 seven policemen
went to Spring Farm in search of
Ellis and it was alleged that while
they were carrying him to the
Police van. the old man Edey ob-
‘ected to the wav they were hand-
ling the man Ellis, and Ward, the
accused. then hit him with a stick
on his left hand.

with an

First Witness . «

called forthe
was Elijah Edey, a
78-year-old farmer of Spring
Farm, St. Thomas who - said
Clivane Ellis, is his son, On May
18 about 7 p.m, he was at home
where he heard someone walk-
ing past the house. He shouted
and somebody answered. He went
outside and spoke to the mar
While talking to hin. he heard
someone shout “murdeg” On look-
ing in the direction” where’ the
shouts were coming from he saw
some men whom he recognised as
policemen beating his son Clivane
Ellis, These policemen came out
of the canes and attacked his son.
He saw the accused push his
son along with a stick. He spoke
to the accused and the accused
hit him with a stick until it broke
and then he got another one and
hit him with it on the left hand.
This hand was broken, Later he
went to Dr. Cummins who sent
him to the General Hospital.

First witness
prosecution

He had known the accused for
a long time as he (the accused)
lives in Rock Hall, St. Thomas.

To Mr. Malone Edey said that
the accused was wearing soiled
clothes that night. The accused
also wore a black cap. When Ward,
the accused, hit him with the
stick, he was about a few feet
away from him. The ‘accused was

the only policeman wearing a cap H€ would rightfully continue to be

that night and he was the man
who hit himewith ‘the stitk.

i
Bone Broken
Dr. H. G, Cummins said that

on May 18 he examined Edey at
his office at Bank Hall about 11.15
p.m. He found that the bone just
above the left wrist was broken,
There were bruises about his body.
He sent him to the General Hos-
pital. The fracture above the left
wrist was caused by a blow that



Receiver To Be
Appointed For
Christian Mission

ALL the parties of the Christian.
Mission Chancery Suit, Rev. Bar-

row and others versus Rev. Hoyte
and others in one case and Rev.
Larrier and others versus Rev.

Hoyte and others in the other, ap-
pealed against the decision of The
Hon. The

Vice Chancellor, Sir
Allan Collymore yesterday.

Rev. Barrow and others had
sought a declaration that they
were the General ,Superintendent
and Board of Management during
1949 and that Rev. Hoyte an
others were not. Rey, Larrier ar



others wanted a deelaration tha
they were the Superintendent and
General Board of Manigemen
during 1950 and 195iand that R
Hoyte and others were not
The Vice Chancelloi
judgment on November
stayed until December 17
mg judgment yesterday
cided that the Christian
had no properly elected >
Superintendent or Board of Man-
égement during 1949, 1960 or 1951
Meeting In January
Then the Court decreed that
meeting of the representatives of
the Churches



had
16,







was to be held in choolboys to catch them.
January 1952 when a Supverin- ;
tendent would be elected At the end of the programme =
The final decree provouncea Meior C. Glindon Reed, Director ‘
yesterday was thgt a Receiver or °! Sore ae eo she ma NEIGHBOUR PUTS
Receivers, prefeit.bly an officer bien Sa. uiinde GAL Cae SETTERS Nahack
or officers of another denomin- “W'S? & Sliver clip © See Ae OUT HOUSE FIRE
engraved: “Challenge Cup ‘A

ation be appointed and be given
ucdertakings to retain intact the

property of the Christian Mis- (0. (86.0) General Knowledge PY | smoke was seen coming from
sion. That was to obtain until The teams were, Queen's Col- the home of Mr. and Mrs.
the proper election of a General lege ; Dorothy King (Capt.), Rosa- Claire Taylor of Constitution
Superintendent and Treasurer. }jnd Hudson, Mary Brathwaite and Road, by Dudley Marshall a
_ The case arose ‘out of a conten- Shirley Clarke. — neighbour. Neither of the
ionin 1949, some. days before a Lodge School: Francis Cheese- residents was at home and
meeting was to be held to elect a man (Capt.), Dick Walcott. John Marshall forced an entry into
General Superintendent. The de- ¢:, ifith and Randall Goddard the building to discover that
fendants, . Hoyte and others, ‘The Queen’s Colleg Captain } a three-burner stove was
‘laimed that Hovte was the pre- Dorothy Kir is 19 years old and afire,
vious Superintendent, had sought the dau of Mr. and Mrs, The Fire’ Brigade was
legal pdyice and had been told Alfred King of St. Joseph. Her summoned meanwhile, but
that as the Christian Mission father is Parochial Treasurer of Marshall succeeded in put-

Herald, in which notice of a meet-



i i i that parish ‘ing the flames out before
ing should | blishe ad gon : ms
on A epee 4 Sate On Sunday December 23rd the they arrived. No damage was
scheduled to be held was illegal, ®2#/S of the “B” teams will = done to the building.

Hoyte argued that because of Meard. The two. ere ice aie
the non-existence of the Herald, !Mals_are Lodge Schoo s” anc

Superintendent
Proper Election

Though Hoyte did not attend the
meeting in 1949, the plaintiffs
arrow and others held a meeting
and elected Baifow as General
Superintendent. Hoyte's counsel
argued that this was an improper
election.

The Judge said that Hoyte was
not entitled to continue in office
and also that the meeting for the
election of Barrow was improper





-resented to

St

ver
bean ‘

to the winning team. OWING to the opening of the

Over the Christmas holidays the Legislature by His Excellency the
programme j3overnor Sir Alfred Savage at 10
it is expected that it will re-start o’clock to-day, the Court of Grand
Sessions will open at 11 a.m. when

in January

Manley Will Lead

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







RECEIVING

THE
;
E



DOROTHY KING accepts the silver challenge cup from Maj. C,
Glindon Reed, Director of Education at the Rediffusion studio after
the finals or the Radio College of General Knowledge programme
which was heard over Rediffusion on Sunday evening.

Dorothy was captain of the Queen’s College “A” team which
convincingly feated the Lodge “A” team.
The cup 8 presented by the Caribbean Confectionery Co.

V.C. Win Radio
College Cup

REDIFFUSION’S Radio College of General Know-
ledge has become a most pepular feature over their ser-
vies, Sunday evening the finals of the “A” teams tonk
place and Queen’s College “A” team scored a convincing



win over their rivals, the Lodge School’s “A” team.

At the end of the second round the score was 19 points
to 11 in favour of the girls and in the third round Queen’s
Colle won Six

more points, making it impossible for the ;

Rediffusion’s Radio

YESTERDAY about ii a.m.









Winifred’s “B.”
presented by
Co.,

Another
the Carib-
will go

sil-
cup
Confectionery

Re-trial Tlo-day

will not be heard but

1952,
Rex vs
will

re-trial of the case
(Murder)

the
Alphonso Beckles
be started.

Only A United | for SLIM figuree

















€20-Fine For egal
Landing Of Cloth,
U.S. Cigarettes

A FI
h



NE of £20 to be paid forth-
1 or in default six months’ im-
prisonment with

hard labour was
imposed on Leslie Carter of
Spooner’s Hill, St. Michael and

Evans Knight of Beckwith Street,
St. Michael by Mr. G. B. Griffith,
Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A” yesterday.

They were tound guilty of the
illegal landing of a quantity of
cloth from a ship in the careen-
age on December 15. Special
duty. men of the Bridge Police
Station brought the case.

Carlton Bourne of Roebuck
Street was also fined for illegal
landing of American cigarettes
Mr. Griffith ordered him to pay
£2 forthwith or two months’ im-
prisonment, Cpl. Murphy attach-
ed to the Bridge Police Station
arrested Bourne with the Ameri-
can cigarettes in his Possession



_ .
Service
Own Correspondent)
TRINIDAD, Dec.

Trinidad will be given a faster
service to New York and Europe,
when K.L.M, Royal Dutch Airlines
introduces next year a tourist class
service to be operated by Laock-
heed Constellations, This service
will be linked up with regular
services operated from Trinidad
by the airlines. There will be two
weekly flights and the fares will
be based on the tourist class fare
between New York, London which
is about 30 per cent. lower than
the normal deluxe services,

Tourist

‘From Our



Inquest Dec. 19

THE inquiry into the death of

George Taylor a labourer of
Queen’s Street. St. Michael was
fixed yesterday for December 19
at District “A” Police Court when
the Coroner will be Mr. C. L
Walwyn.

Bourne was taken to the Gen-
eral Hospifal on December 16

about 7.15 a.m. but died about
6.30 p.m, the same day . Dr, A,
S. Cato performed a post mortem
examination at the Hospital Mor-
tuary yesterday afternoon,

%

Gs eh
Pudcn,'s
GIFT SETS

of
PSE FPF EEE LLL EO

Dustnig Powder & Soap
Dusting Powder, Flower
4 Mist

Powder,

Lotion, Dusting

Hand Lotion,

Flower Mist Lotion

Obtainable only at...











OLLELL ALLELE ELELELCLSELELSLPP LLL LLLP PP

Just on time for Christmas —



2 Years F

- ears or
r > 7

Knifing
=
GEORGE BOURNE who}
guilty of wounding Whitfi Eley
with intent to maim or disfigure
him was sentenced to two years’

imprisonment by the Hon’ble the
Chief Justice Sir Allan Collymore

leaded




at the Court of Grand Sessions
yesterday
Before sentencing Bourne the

Hon'ble the Chief Justice told him
ihat he (Bourne) nearly dis-
embowelled the man with a knife.
He told him that people should
rot go to night clubs with knives

“The object is not only to inflict
punishment on persons who com-
mitted offences but it is to prevent
uiher people from doing the same

rt of thing”, the Chier Justice
told Bourne.
‘The Chief Justice also told him

that he took into consideration his
fea but instead of sentencing him
to four or five years he was taking
into consideration his record,

“Behave yourself and you will
set off some of the time,” the Chief
Justice told Bourne as he was
leaving the dock,



Mixed Cargo

Some 1,513 cases of potatoes
300 crates of enions, 92 cases of
heese and 13 cases of hams and

supplies of beer, champagne, ap-
ples, pears, spaghetti, milkpowder
and canned vegetables arrived

here from Amsterdam and Ham-

burg on Sunday by the SS.
Cottiea,

The Cottica was still in port
yesterlay discharging her cargo

and she sailed out last night for
Trinidad. ’

Two Christmas trees and toys
were among the Cottica’s cargo
Che Cottica is consigned to Measr
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd

Mattress Burnt

A mattress and two lathes were
burnt when a fire occurred at the
house of Herbert Sealy of Nelson
Street, City, at about 5.45 p.m
yesterday. The lathes and mat-
tress are valued $13.43.

The fire was put out before the
Fire Brigade arsived.





LPL ALI AI ALIA GA A A A gt ttt



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PAGE FIVE







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v Rev. Barrow and his party were se ; ¥ easter
could have been administered represented by Mr. W. W. Reece, P.N.P. bright eyes SLCC OOOO aA ates A SUPERB
with a stick. ce end Mr, 18 8. Doar, ine and radiant POPPER OP PELC POPPE PLEA tS al oaivaien
structed by Messrs Hutchinson and From Ovr Own Correspondent) : ‘MAS GIFT
Eugene Ellis of Spring Farm, Banfield. Rev. Hoyte and his part. ‘ complexion .,
St. Thomas, said that about 8 were represented by.Mr. G. H JAMAICA, Dec ity .
p.m. on May 18 while she was Adams and Mr. D. H. L. Ward N lar Leader of the Seance eka te %
walking on Spring Farm Read instructed by Messrs Carrington P tional Party declared] take Bile Beans, They %,
she heard shouis of murder. She and Sealy. end that he would only cleanse your system of x OF TAL
saw some policemen dressed in . — lea National Party n Wee en aedaee x FAMILY
their own clethes beating Rosaline : . 89 J comprising all proges- Neecsietneks ‘ AIL
Ellis and Clivane Ellis. Edey, the “Enterprise Here e clem¢ Manley took the! {i'headaches and other ¥ | faisda ‘ : 4 ‘EL, SieRe IN
old man, was standing by his ‘ca “ : 1 L_ the nnual con- ills. To look and by FOR x (, F. Harrison & Co., Lid,
house when he spoke to the Repairing Cables if the TU .C, On Baturaay Fo TSrann mae tons 4 aie DISTRIBUTORS STOCK
policemen about how they were - B tae ars a i Sunday 1 lare his stand} iste at bedtime. @ Originally THIS WEEK % $$
treating his son Clivane Ellis. One _ The Cableship Enterprise unde urrent rift between the] 7.) >a CONDENSED MILK 34 31 yh
of the policemen — the accused Captain Rutherford is operating jos ind the right wing ake IMPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES 38 34 y 25 —
Ward—hit Edey with a stick on about 2% miles off | Oistins re- of his party which began RED ROSE TEA }-Ibs. ........ 79 7 % |
his left hand, Edey said “Ward, Pairing cables. Meee te ae r ignation of two RED ROSE TEA %4-lbs. 40 36 $| |B See eBeBaktAnnaanaa
. . arrived -here on Sunday night ; T.U.C. officials some weeks S/\FTU A "hey ene . ‘ oo et
ea you bai yank Seating Mande “aeet Tee: one PORATOES, 10s to uo 0 gg) eee eee eo,
accused did not say anything, but re POUR AE £0: Gage he ee i ak ae a cata a CRAWFORDS SWEET BISCUITS 4-Ib. pkts. % : IN a”
moved away. PRP 8 nor. the bight MARIE, CUSTARD CREAMS. TRI FRUIT | 54c, 40. & IT’S HERE AGAIN !! ie
She ane the perused bin The RICE ARRIVES and had been to PUFFS, Asst. CREAMS, CREAM CRACKERS x nu
accused was wearing cap, . both element together in —_———- -——. 2) a
A thousand bags of rice from ‘ > > ro enrrr . |
‘ z > , a. eee antl the tional movement and ihe AERATED SORREL---per botile l4c, & a
Cross examined by Jeera Briley ee arrived thooner intended to maintain this @and XMAS CRACKERS—All Sizes—All Prices | s PURINA MILK HOW ie
Ellis said that ee, Soca ide tt island yesterday xy the s I : hc iea Re hia tite. Cbaewee TURBAN DATES—per pkt. 7c. ¥ a ri
was wearing a soi vo i e f the smetine., line +e biouatit 47 thought that Manley meant TURBAN MIXED NUTS per pkt 1.10 a @
and ong. pants at ne gee one ee ee eruit 725 bags that if the rift developed into CHIVERS XMAS PUDDINGS—1%4 Ibs. 1.27 = a.
La TN nee ieee hit Bdey or hase: Charcoal, an item which an open break, Manley will re- PERLSTEIN BEER-—per bottle 20e, . i 3
with a stick on his left hand is now much ‘in demand, and 78 ron ee Phe roe PERLSTEIN BEER—per Carton 4.50 gp HH. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors :
w s 2 . " 7 _ . } > é ) « « eve t e P
. 4 . Preaek he Emeline leader promised, however, to nm ws
orge Ellis also of Spring cons of firewood. 7 ; DLMid teon inate ane wiles nies athe as ie . :
nie St. Thomas, corroborated is consigned to the Schooner F % ae Sce STANSFELD, S¢ Ori & CoO. LTD. > ae BEB BaBeanuaemtueBeesae a
i i i Pool. on +
what Eugene Ellis said. #: i COO OCI IOAN A ODOM AA Mit he bees % BREB BBR Kk B (| BRBaan 6








—_ : ptts-

OTIS
VESTS
e
ELASTIC TOP
BRIEFS

e
SEA ISLAND,
SPORTS and

DRESS SHIRTS
From $2.75 up





th.
Files and uitoes menace heal
tere, at your finger-tip, is uicker
easier wey of ilitini Biem—GodPER'S
AEROSOL FLYSPRAY. Just press ;
button and the mist-like spray automati~
cally released is death to all fiying insects
| in the room. COOPER'S AEROSOL FLY-
| SPRAY does not taint foodstuff, ts non-
| sepaee non-inflammable end almost
|

Perfumery for
the comind se

oi o
| thirds a gallon sta

» q mh
eto odourless. Use it in homes and offices

0 t , hospital wards, aircraft, farm
bandingse foreves there are files.



bulldin
The



vA spray; all
GOYA Xmas Cards with 2 Scents, GOYA Crackers, GOY P the small sise equals

third of » gall.
COOPER, McDOUGALL &
ROBERTSON LTD., BERKHAMSTED,
a BERTS, ENGLAND,

Can Be Obtained From:—

Cases with 4 Scents, BOURJOIS Gift Boxes, YARDLEY Bond



Street Perfume in Gift Boxes with or without Powder and








Lotion.

PEARL



Shaving Bowls, After-

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Imitation Jewellery

} Pearl necklaces 60c. up

| Pearl Earrings 72c. up.
ALSO CHOKERS, BRACE-
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Plus a wide variety
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American Hose

From 19¢ up

A Xmas Saving of
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20 Broad Street |

° Same-Day Alterations










PAGE SIX















































































































































































































































































































BARBADOS ADVOCATE - TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951 |
—
7 ‘ s *, ~ | f
C I A SS SI b IE D AD 5." PUMLIC NOTICES | PUBLIC SALES | NOTICE RATES OF EXCHANGE |
, CANADA
came it a Neither the Master nor the Consignees TO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
Nor of the M.V. LADY will be soy MGMDAY, DRCEMRER 11, 1004
TELEPHONE 2508. ICE for any debt or debts conmected’ te test ™™ PF cheques om
OWNERS of Graves at ihe Westt REAL ESTATF Crew of the same vessel during her stay Bankers 81.9/10% PE.
‘Cemetery are respectfully asked to have | <- in port
104 r Drafts @1.75% pr. WE are having record,
For Birtns, Marriage or Engagement | 7 them cleaned up for the Coming Festival. A BOARD AND SHINGLE BL ILDING GUY MASSER,—M , . .
announcements in Carib Calling the| FOR SALE z , i. a LEN, | ooo eee 9 ee a oe . hs _ a MANNING & CO., aster 20% pr a Drette GA/WR BF, © O Christmas sales which proves
charge is $3.00 for any mumber of words) 2 a _ Superintenden easurer. | cam be vented. Apply to reher res . versea rders Executed.
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each | 11.12 51~6n | McKenzie. Dial 2947, A uctioness, sian, [282251—3n. onsignees. }€8.5/10% pr. Currency aX yeortpe, that we have the GOODS.
additional word, Terms cash. Phone 250" | 1 10%
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., S113 for Dest! AUTOMOTIVE NOTICE — = ae Street, £2,000 more in Xmas
Notices oniy afte- 4 >.m BUSINESS STAND--A first class busi- setown, Goods opening this week.
ELECTION OF MEMBERS TO THE nese stand with residence (solid wall), (over Phoenix Pharmacy) a
7 srmaicieve. enbes ee ueen'’s Street, St. Michael. Apply to
— leat’ cgndiion, “mileage under S000 Parish of Christ Chetch and Garnett Street, opposite Nelson Gate, & SIPPING NOTICES ji v1: 16. — ous »-s. SOROS. STATON
ROMEELOn December 17, 1951, at his| Phone 4983 or S105 15,12.51—3n. | Notice is hereby given that at the Goeas ve Se esac 1.12.51.
a . “Silveriea”. Bush Hall, St holding by me of the election of members , 7 . | mo. STRAL
Michecl. suman Aaton Rests. . His CAR—1947 Chevrolet. First offer $2,200] to serve in the General Asstmbly of this HOUSE—Situated in Black Rock oppo- NTREAL, AUSTRALIA A} —.. ae > NEW |
funeral leaves the above residence aceepted, Dial 3326. 15.12.51—6n. | Island for the parish of Christ Church on | . > =
ite the Mental Hospital Having water MANZ LINE
430 p.m, to-day for the St. Mary's —____________._ | Thursday the 13th day of December, 1951.] .n4 Electricity Apply to Mrs. W
Church | Friends are asked to attend ELECTRICAL the following Is the result:— és Thorne or Phone 5042. 18. 12.51)—I1n sew 7 ee 1, ergo os Arrived just in Time .
7 . M ~ 83 d alia Ss ,
tnd oily Roe” MAP! BMS] “HOW BEATER Bingle and Double. Very | Mr. Clowd Bersaford Brathwaite 138 AUCTION ing’ at Batbados “about Maron Sun. :
wsunat tes cinta ce] Me eg comin coger 2 "hao veaeh en eats gut he Bh TIN BAKING PANS
ae Srapenent inet te Mr. Waiter Walton Reece 1,978 By instructions received % will seil on |>ord frozen, and chilled
TAITT—-ON December 17, 1951 at hi im and see them. John F./ My, Cuthbess Edwy Talma 5.231 | WEDNESDAY 19th. at 1 p.m. at Bath} “Cargo
residence, Tweedside Road, 93 Hatson Aa shepherd See y.1251-2n|_,.ME Cuthbert Edwy Taima and Mr,| Village St. Lawrence Ch. Ch. a double | gaing with — 7% Bite of .
Michael, GERALD McD. TAITT late fred Cariton Goddard were therefore | roofed boarded and shingled house 16 x 7, E AN CENTRAL EMPO
employee of General Traders’ Ltd elected 10 x 9 shed’ 16 x 8, kitchen, closet, palings. | {9° British Guiana, aaa and Lee- The M Vv. “C.L.M. TAN-
Pravision Department, His. funeral] SMALL STOVES—Each with 2 Hot H. St. G. WARD, Land can be renied. TERMS CASH ON ree ee NIS” will accept Cargo and
leaves the above residence at 4306 Plates, Oven and warming drawer Returning Officer, FALL OF HAMMER. Dial 2947 R. Archer | "°F ‘"ther particulars apply to— Passengers for Grenada. Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
p.m. todey for the Westbury Ceme-) Specially suitable for the modern bunga Christ Church. »] McKenzie. 16.12.51—3n | yp Sailing Monday 17th imst. {
tery. low oy flat, These are offered at special 16.32.51-—3p | —arppenpepms op --eusieantigineircumanditien F> eyes WITHY & Co., Ltd. fH)
Ieotta Taitt (wife), Ruby Taitt] pric-s_and we invite you to see them 1 will uu FI AY 2ist at 2 p: 2 c
(daughter, Nurse), Fitzgerald Taitt}/ohn F. Hutson Ltd. Shepherd St 1 at Maltherany's tee 1 1983 FORD BW. B.W.1. wars, or
and Clifford Taitt (sons). 18.12.51—3n 8 NOT CE SEDAN CAR in good working order A880.
I HEREBY GIVE NOTICE to al! persons | perme cash Decora. 3. i Lad. ‘Tele, 4047.
VACUUM CLEANERS—This Phoenix | duly qualified to vote at the election of , a .
IN MEMORIAM DeLuxe is a most valuable asset that) Vestrymen fer this parish, that % have R. ARCHER Se R.W.1,
svery home should possess. Cleans the | appointed the Vestiy Room, aver the 18.12 51—4n gh
ee * jeviste anes < = entire house a contents. An omen Dispensary, St. Jose>n as the Place where} a
husband an ‘ather eorgke | Christmas Gift for ie housewife. ‘OP j all such persons moy meet on MONDAY, , on
Garvey, who died the 17th of December, | jy for a demanstration before you buy|the 7th day of Jenuary, 1952, between PW lly oe oe
1945, and let the gift be a surprise. John F./ the hours of \@ and 11 o'clock in the | yorandah, Drawing, Dining, 3 Bedrodma ‘e
Six youre have passed since you have | Hutsen Lt herd Street. morning to elect a Vestry for the parish | itn Wash Basing. W.C. and Bath, water
ine sing, ‘
an +0 us it seems as yesterday. - 18.12.51-3n | of St. Joseph for % xeon a and eleetric light, both are newly built Ync.
Valarie Garvey (wife:. George Garvey |‘! ‘nial Treas " wall houses. Apply to R. Archer
‘sinks 18.12 51—in FURNITURE Parochial Tr OF Socents McKenzie, Victoria Street socetine ae
FIGGOTT-=m loving memory of my dea: ——— yeaa nie a NEW YORK SERVICE
mother Mrs. Lilian Sarsfield Piggott -—Dining Table round UNDER THE DIAMOND STEAMER Sails 14th December— arrives Barbados 25th December, 1981.
who died 16th Dec.mber, 1950 diameter Sideboard. 4 upright chairs all LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ~ ‘ al sdaeeenengpeametinnr iain
Mate daxiest pewce to mateh with Ball-and-Claw feet, new HAMMER NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
With Idved ones far away $280.00. Dial 2461. 18.12.51—1n The application of Chelston Haynes of | & have been instructed by Mr, George] . « 1 a
In Jesus keeping we ave safe and Dash Valley, St. George for permission to | Collins to sell by public auetion on the P ~~ wrnanion ae sails %&h Dec.-Arrivas B'dos %8 December,
they LIVESTOCK sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &e., at a] spot at Brereton’s Village, St. Philip. A sails 19th Dec.—Arrives B'dos 4th January.
Ever to be remembered by Mrs. Helen board and shingled shop attached to resi- at 2 p.m Qn Wednesday next 1p ea ee ,
Reach idatghter! Mre. Iola hynch = _ a Gift | dence at Dash Valley St. George ecember his house which is. built a: ADIAN
grand-daughter 18. 12.N—In Fy vue en wr, "Seon: tet oad “Dated this 14th day of December 1951. | pine and painted in and out. It is 22 x 12] sourTHROUND TAN: SERVICE
Se es wi thed 3 tn en, ond tan a Keren’
ANNOUNCEMENTS || Proce oa aT ha, Dances. SOokn nee ot ste a ae
“SO ho ke and with Yate eens etl pies. Very lively and playful. $15.00 CHELSTON eee Auctionter. $.8 “ALCOA POINTER: 95th Nov. 51 ath Nov. %1 ah Dec. st
s 5 >) . 2 4). — Der i Dec.
vd ‘tetee pucs-coupon nom mans [Phe S888. 1B. 12.51—20- | ay enn appiigntign wih be condor 5,5; CALCOA, PLANTER = mim Fa am dane. BUY THESE EARLY
screws in @ jar? ou Cam win # PONY_One Pony (stud) sultable for] ed at a Weensing Court ta be held at WANTED ‘A” STEAMER llth Jany. 52 21st Jany. 52
FEKCO radio It certainly pays to shor f psair drivi draught Apply R.| Patiee Court, District “B"', on Friday
st A, BAKNES & Co., Ltd. iow. Guest Vole a Gee the 28th day of December, 1951, at 1! ROBERT THOM LTD. _ NEW YORK AND GULF sERVICE.
28.M4.S1—t.0 1 mi , #1251— o'eloek, @.m. C * VARNISHES
eisai op eneeamhe 181881—in _C. W. RUDDER. HELP APPL¥:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE BROOMS and BRUSHES; VARN
ee from, She cna Si BERD. MULES. Seven (7), Mules at Alleyne- Police Magistrate, oe ofan | SoS — SAUCERS; GLASSES; OIL STOVES
rere will be La i s iale Plantation, St. Peter. : . ‘ith Hotel experience. ' LATES. ES, CUPS
Girls from, Monday 17th 10 a.m.~12 noo» | °* ; %E Jote = ° &
and 4-64.30 p.m. Pather Xmas will na 15.12. 81—3n |} otel 18,12.5)—t4.n & PAINTS; P ', DISH 's
come them himself on 18th and ist frou GOVERNMENT NOTICE : m ex
420—8 p.m sida MISCELLANEOUS i oe ree ae and CONGOLEUM
~ | ANTHURIUMS—Lovely flame coloured only, anchoring references. Tae eens 20:
plants. $5.00 each, Telephone 4137. 23) ee » 51. oe
eae arp csien at menue Reet, IE een pede gee AMEE CANADIAN SERVICE
Waverley Cot, St. George for permissio: | “7 orericAN TYPE NECKTIES: Flashy Ne el fi GENERAL SERVANT immediately From Halifax, N.S., and Montreal,
to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors, &o., at Se iat aig |Control of Prices (Defence) | appiy in person to Mrs. James A Milling-
hoard and shingled shop at Waverle, | * hot designs at THANT BROS Dial 400-1 (Amendment) Order, 1951, No. | ton, ‘Jandor"' Maxwell's Road, Ch. Ch. Expected Arrival es
spatedt tet an £ December, 1981 | -——————— ‘ 38 which will be published in the Soe Dates, Bridgetown,
ated this day of ember, 195 s eather merveenitiet 1
TC. W. RUDDER, Esa., _A_ FINE CHRISTMAS GIFT—Three! Official Gazette of Monday 17th} “[ENOGRAPHER and general office o_O : syeteest Haiten St. John Barbados
Police Magistrate, colourful Plastic Hangers. All for $1.00) December, 1951. assistant. Central Caribbean Distributors} ss. “SUNDIAL” .. ’ a ae me D 18 December =
District “B” Sie Borera Drees 6 ak 2. Under this Order _the/tLid. Room 304, Plantations Building.| .'s. ‘POLYRIVER™ ies 3 Jan. 3 Dec. 19 January “
SAR RCE a whee ‘ ~|items “Balanced Animal Feed | Bring written application, ss s;—dn.) "A VESSEL” —- 28 Jan. 25 Jan. 14 February %
B.—This application will Sy conmiaes Cigarettes in Xmas Presentation Boxes] (Barbados Mixture)” eh Oo hs deena ieapinar z
ei at a Licensing Court ta be held a Bee tal aks ee a. geod ae “Balanced Poultry ve ie UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE ? 44 r
Pollee Court, District “B", on Frida . -_ ‘.|d@os Mixture)” have been deletec MISCELLANEOUS
. ) . Ardath 50's; presentation pkds of 200's is = Fro
the 26h day of December, 1961, at 1 | NI cotainable at Knight's. Ltd in their entirety fron, + ae 2 e m Newport, Liverpool and Glasgow .
velock, a.m. ; 16.12.51—2n. Pri (Defence mend- ilies -
Cc. W, RUDDER, trol of Prices Expected Arrival
Police-Magistrate, Dist. “B". | ~CGinistmMas GIFTS fo a ment) Order, 1951, No. 22. es ANTIQUE JEWEULBRY |S. ner eons cere x
48.1951—11 CHRISTMAS GIFTS for men and bpys 18.12.51—1n,|GOLD PURCHASED. 1 ‘ Sclicitieadl Miata a N
+ colourful Wallet with Zipp all around , ANTIQUE SHOP. 2.1%.51-—t.f.n. «s. “SUNWHIT” on S Reel yy BARBADOS ;
$1.80, The Modern Dress Shoppe. 17th December, 1951. 8. “SUNRAY" 1 i ov. 16 Dec, 28 December 4 b
NOTICE 16,12. —2n CHAIRS—Required immediately good ec. 47 Dec, 23 Dec ? January :
fy oe Ran Mag. and Bireh Dining Chairs. Good
CURTAIN LACE & CRETTONES: You Prices Paid. Apply Ralph Beard, Lower __UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL VI
nust see our wide range on Sale at FOK RENT Bay Street 17.12.51—2n ciuiadieoaheet 9 SER cE
CHANI Bros, Dial 3466. 15.12.51—t.f.n eel Expected Arrtvai ’
UNIVERSITY CULLEGE OF nea cana WANTED TO RENT Antwerp Rotterdam Lona. D ‘Bar
: miei veSE ay" : F iN @ x 15, 650 x 16, 600 x 16, 550 x 16, in the vicinity of Garrison, Beckles Rd. | %9- “MARIA DE LARRINAGA” 8 Dec. 11 Dee. 16 Dec, 1 Janyary
BAKGADUS sAbALLUNS. 25 x 16, 500 x 16, 550 x 17, 400 x 18, CONBILLE—Lowes Tweedside Rd | Prittons Hill, ete. Apply to Advocate | * %- SUNROVER 15 Yas 18Jan 26 Jan 8 February 24 0
lyed. 0 x 19, ae eh Age Raia Aine Apply Krishan’ Lands End Advtg. Dept, in Writing. 1.18.61 — A P —_—=— ~ ‘
~~ a , % nquire Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar & Spry 18.12.51—1p .12.51—3n .
The Examinauon for Pees tracts, Phoné 2096. e12 dhe ttn aus seas gents: PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 4703 e
Barouuos GWoverament x . — — ——— HIGH WINDS—Cattle Wash—Bathsheba. MACHINES—Old Sewing Machines out
uons tenable at the Univermy FRING | SONS ig sl > ave From now onwards. Dial 2650. of oefen. Apply V Yau. Falehie
: . - » rder, Apply: wey Mason, Bayfle 11.12.51—3n. | St, or King’s St 517A, OBER
Couuege gi ie oe by it. Philip. 18.12.51—2n im Li T THOM LIMITED Obtainable soon from
be cOuducted in bar > at “attlowas . ary 2ONY-—-W by eleven year old 9
i JTA Cattlewash. For January, PONY anted ¥ PLAN
University Coliege in consultation HOT SHIRTS! Lovely Barbados Views | pALT areh Agply, Mrs. Weather-| girl in time for Xmas, a pony who would TATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
be “4 . na many other design Sieiate for Denges | Nena. OM eam Co,, Lid like to be loved. A good home for the Passenger Sales Agents f
y rel r : y other sign s J. N. Harriman Co,, Li e to e e) 3
| a ht Menge At SO foliday and Sport. Let THANI'S show Pe 14.12.51—4n right pony, need not be young but must & or:
an P 3 -_

(2) & weitten examination t
be held in the week be
ginning Monday, Febru-
ary 25th, 1952

(ii) an oral exam mination te
be held in April, 1952.

Candidates must be:-—

(a) under twenty (20) years

of age on the 3lst Janu-

ary, 1952;

(b) Natives of this island; 0:

(c) Children of a native o
this island; or

(d) Children of persons whe
are domicile, aru navi
been resident in thir

island for a period of nol
less tham teu (10) years,

Candidates will be required t
produce with their applications
Birth Certificates together witb
certided statements declaring thai
they have been receiving thei:
education for the past three (3)
years in this colony and that their
moral character and general con-
duct are satisfactory.

Applications for admission ar
candidates for the Exhibition:
must be sent to the Director of
Fducation, Education Office, The
Garrison, St. Michael, not later
than Tuesday, 22nd January, 1952.

Applicants for admission as
candidates for Barbados Govern-
ment Exhi ns must also for-
ward direct the Registrar 0!
the University College of the Wes\
Indies, Jamaica, their applica-
lions for Entrance to the Univer-

ty College.’-The closing date for
applications “for Entrance is 31st
January, 1952,

N.B.—Fornts of Application for
Entrance to the University Col-
lege and particulars of the neces-
sary qualifications for Matricula-
tion, and an outline of the courses
available must be obtained from
the Registrar of the University
CoNege, Jamaica, or from the local



Re regentative, Mp, A.
Vaughan c/o ¥.M.C.A., Pinfold
Street, Bridgetown, or from the

Director of Education.
Department of Edueation,
24th November, 1981.
27.11.91—3n.



LEATHER
WALLETS



With zippers on three sides
BEAUTIFUL LEATHER
ONLY $1.69
At Your Jewellers .....-

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD STREET



















































bem to you 15.12.51—t fn.







eerie ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
OFFICES—Top floor 41 Tudor St. Dial 11.12,51—4n
INDIAN LEATHER SANDALS in lovely 18,12.51—4n Telephane No. 46
ew designs Treat yourself to one at emi WANTED TO RENT 9 4466
"HANY'S, Pr William Henry Street “VERONA”, Black Rock near to| Furnished house. Three months Feb
15, 12.51—t.f.n! | peaeon’s Road. Qpen Verandah, Drawing, | ist near Lodge Sehool — Crane Coast
Dining, 2 Bedreoms, W.C. and Bath, | 5 referable, Tel: 2859 -— afternoons. ti
ISOVAC JUGS for lee Water from] Bilectric ‘Light, servants room, Garage. 1812.51—4n reetin gs
4/- to 18/- Thermos Jugs for Ice
rom $5.80 i vag 2a on ots ane ‘ ape peed ‘ ‘
seful purchase for Xmas. tainable oac e close of another year may we extend to our
ets ono) FOR SALE saa alabbaaicia eis i As we approach the close of another year may we extend to our
alt oibieas a " Christmas and New Year
KETTLES--The most modern available I ‘
day. They are a boon to all housewives MISCELLANEOUS URNISH

n ideal Christmas gift. John F. Hutson

td., Shepherd Street. 18,12.51—3n

Amour, Khus Khus and many Indy









.

eee AT PRICES YOU CANNOT BEAT

LIPTON'’S COFFEE—A general favour- Perfumes Incense Sticks ete. Av ae 4 18.12.51—2n.
, with all lovers of good coffee, Avail-| at THANT'S, Pr. Wm, Henry St, Qu! PRICE PLEASING Vanities,

ble from your grocer in half-pound tins, 3466. ‘ 15.12 Si—t.f.n. Steps, nese Coil ae ah

ave the coupon found in the tin and z Springs, ardrobes, ests-of-

xehange them for valuable gift premiums PLAYBALLS: Children's Multi-Col Drawe! Washstands, Towel ane
vhich include Sterling Silver Coffee Bean | ured Playballs, all sizes, new ship- Shoe- s, Night Chairs, Morris,

spoons, John F, Hutson Ltd. Agents ment, obtainable from B'dos. Coton Tub Rush Furniture—China,

18.12.61—8n | Factory, Central Foundry Ltd., Manniog 1 and Kitchen Cabinets:

ooury: mabepninenaitpmenaten & Co., Corner Store, get yours early x for Dining, Kitchen, Radio : .

SG TOED Sea ine weet ove eat ii wt x Sparel Sealine @ and other uses—Larders, Waggons | We will be closing half-day on Thursday 20th and remain-
nown and used the world over by a utors, afta b MANY e Ss .

seriminating consumers. Very valuable ens - ee ARES RASS ee a, on ae until 4 p.m. en Saturday, 22nd December. Will our
ifts given in exchange for that part of ———- | rie n a mm

he label indicating the weight. Drop in] RECORDS—Calysos, Kitch, Mary Ann nds and customers kindly note and make their arrangements
nd see them. John F, Hutson Ltd. | ete. ep ares Sit stn: es L S WILSON | accordingly.

e m m

Agents. 18.12.51-—3n eroune them fro oT nian. . i !

oI CLOTH & CONGOLEUM in Beauti- John F H d

ul designs at THANE BROS.. Pr meemAw MATS: Tony Bedroam Seay SPRY ST. . utson Ltd.

Iny. & Swan Streets. 18.12, St—In ats, lovely design

ee ee ee sake Dial 3466. 18.12. $1—t.f.n. Mou
Gis “Exacta Gamera “V-P complete | meee, DIAL 4069 nt 7 Distilleries Ltd.
accessories and enlarger. iy LASS
boat Phone 2303 or R. rE Glasses with case $2.40 a pair only at| 66666666:
16.12,51—4n. | THANI BROS. 18.12.61—t.f.0
TT
PIN STRIPE 100% Woollen Tweed WATCHES: For Gents and Ladies. Very

Yavy and Brown, Just a small quantity
it $10.36 a yd. THANT'S. pa

15,12.51- 4.f.n 18.1 -
“XMAS CARDS—The Advance
Corner James and Lucas St. Just rece)



——
TOYS—For the best selection of Toys
1 in°at. Ralph Beard's Toy Shop, in

|

Lower Bay Street.. A shipment of Me- | some very pretty Xmas Cards you
chanical Toys has just arrived. buy these because they are ni
17.12.$1—2n | worded. 18.12.51



: “BOOKER’S”

Pifco Hair Dryers; Dinner Gongs; Chromium Shav-
ing Mirrors; Pifco Massagers; Plastie Trays; Book-Ends;
Ladies Dressing Table Sets; Powder Bowls; Cutex Gift
Sets; 4711 Gift Sets; Potter & Moore Gift Sets.

A LOVELY ASSORTMENT OF

French & English Perfumes

BY THE BEST MAKERS.
CARON Nuit de Noel

Fleur de Rocaille
LANVIN..My Sin
Pretexte, etc., ete.
YARDLEY’S Bond Street
” Orchis
GOYA No. 5
Decision, ete., etc.

and For The Children :—

Painting Sets; Repeater Pistols; Shot Guns; Water Pis-
tols; S.B. Tippers; Jeeps; Vans; Jaber-Wokkers;
Pecking Birds; Mechanical Meuse; Ete., Ete.

You get all your requirements at - - -

BOOKER’S (B'dos) Drug Stores Ltd.

Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha warn)

”





PERFUMES: Chanel No. 5, Joy, Amous







vellable from $9.50 each. Treat yourself
to one. From THANI BROS. Dial 3460

———

Store,

Abetpeaseiecseqeemnensnasonesocerssnsesneneneny
Fresh Supply of Gifts

be pleasant. Phone Lee, 95247 Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.





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JOHN F. HUTSON LTD.





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WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD,
PLANTATIONS LTD.

MANNING & CO.

GENERAL TRADERS LTD.

E. A. DANTEL

H. A. GULSTONE

JOHNSON & REDMAN LTD.

HAROLD PROVERBS & CO, LTD.
STUART & SAMPSON LTD.

JAS. A. TUDOR & CO.

BARBADOS CO-OP. COTTON FCTY. LTD.
c. C. KING

S. E. COLE & CO,, LTD.

ALLEYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD.
ASHBY & MEDFORD LTD.

S. H. CHEESMAN

PERKINS & CO., LTD.

For highest quality Products at reasonable Prices

PILLSBURY—a household Name for Generations.
Balanced Feeds — beaten Proved Products.

SPOOSSSSS





ea Sees

FOR SALE |

HAGGATTS
GROUP

Offers will be considered for the purchase of the

above group, consisting of Haggatts Factory and the
following estates :—



Sf

Acres Acres

Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx... 305 713
Greenland & Overhill approx. .. 324 644
Bawden & River Approx. ....... 266 521
Friendship approx. ...........+6 115 211

Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised
and is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as
D.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the Seatory produced

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

The mechanical equ
among other items the
vester tractors :—

ment of the group includes
following International Har-

1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer.

1—WD9, 1—Farmall H.

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

1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker

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

Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.

— lO SEo2782.2 2 =O-02—=2—2->—>5>>72>S>SSSSSB

Further details and .-onditions of sale may be
{ obtained from,

~

S. P. MUSSON, SON & co. LTD.,
t, Bridgetown.

Broad Str:


TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







BY CARL ANDERSON

LUXURY
TOILET. SOAPS

IMPERIAL LEATHER . LINDEN BLOSSOM . BLUE HYACINTH
eS -OrCC -











WHATEVER SPADONI'S
TELLING HER .. YOUR

|
|
\ FRIEND FLAME DOES
| /

a —

HE'G A RAT!-
BUT WE GIRLS
MUST EATS...






ry ee 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 Ty.o-tone Brogue. Tied to every pair is

which means ‘just right’! Look for it in
leading; stores in Barbados.






BLONDIE

| > HP T SORRY, BOY |(fl DONT SEE WHy
| =f BUT_MY WIFE.) IWIVES.CAN'T GO TO
ese 7 INSISTS SHE} |SLEEP UNTIL THEIR
LEAVING CANT SLEEP | SBA
(Leay vy Sad ete BUSGANDS yu
e y






? >
MN As:

the Jean White Guarantee Shield—the sign
ye i |
|
|







THE LONE RANGER

Es
poe ONTO. BUT THERE



— i ee

Usually Now





tity Leg & Picnic—per Ib. 95
APPLES — per Ib. . i ; 0 36
CHOCOLATES in Boxes
POPE OP GRU ais sicisassiniccssovccscecaseiy tee t 2.50
DAIRY GIRL ............. : 2.52 2.24
JOHNNY HAZARD ‘ BY FRANK ROBBINS
Er eer)
fs}








2 ars



te mee

When Children Are Thin

|
| CON [| SCOTT’S EMULSION HELPS |
nN THEM GROW STRONG



Thin weak children who need more A&D

Vitamins develop stron ies, stron 0
BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS Mecngprapen. perpen fagor gwen
you give them good-tasting Scott's Emulsion
regularly.




more than just a tonic
IT'S). POWERFUL NOURISHMENT












I WANT YOU TO GO
RIGHT OVER TO MR.
HAVADRINK'S OFFICE
AND SEE HIM AND



NOW-IF HE'D ONLY run | | (ft MCh
AROUND=~ =A / THAT'S |
OnTiee Fw

O4-"M
UTTERLY

DISAPPONITED- Scott's Emulsion is a gold mine of natural

VERY SORRY -BUT
MR. HAVADRINK IS
|| IN A CONFERENCE








" « ee} ~ -— f * . i

LET ME KNOW WHAT AND CAntT SEE CR o> A&D Vitamins. It's a scientific, good- |
ane Ae ‘ tasting tonic,

ww ] > |

|

|

|

FOOD TONIC



|

cies. | 14. glasses of Fine Wine

BY ALEX RAYMOND from every bottle!
Sie gs 70 tober’ Oven ani | fmm







THE COAST...CAN W ges
OF FURTHER ™ a . ay } ’ |
service? 3 ; _——— \ |

| YOUR MASTER! »~_- FRANCS WHEN WE IS HOT
J








THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES |

a “MARS I Pa ee ae rr b Anas 1 ica een eh te catia
| [BUT-WE HAVE NO MOM*THIS IS) — 7 [iT*1S7 AND 1 COOKED) THE GOVERNOR |
| KNIVES OR FORKS DELICIOUS y SITs). |_|IT* ALL BY MYSELF | WILL BE PROUD
4. DY or PLATES. p= (is7¢/S | |THE Filegt TIME INA OF YOUMAM. |
' f eS LItE Z 72)



THIS IS THE JUNGLE
TRY YOUR FINGERS









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ITE means ma



SPECIAL OFFERS are now x

PAGE SEVEN



=
e
»
:
be

r

/ SSG 0aeSne89

(Ue he? on, Mitta “ie

Helps to cleanse the system
from blood impurities

impurities in the blood may cause rheumatic
aches and pains, stiff and painful joints,
boils, pimples and common skin disorders.
Clarke's Blood Mixture helps to purify
the blood, cleanses the system and assists
in restoring good health.



BCESEESS: .



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“CHRISTMAS GIFTS” SPECIALS



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



vailable at our Branches Tweedside,

Speighistown and Swan Street

Usually NOW

HAMS (Cold Storage) Limited Quan-

Bottles PAARL TAWNY PORT... 2.16 2.00

Pkgs. JACK STRAWS ........ 61 54
Bottles COCKTAIL ONIONS ... 15 70
Tins FANCY BISCUITS
MIM MRD: oi's is halos nccuete 141 1.25
Decorated Tins (Good Com-
WONG 9 o eB i TEE hoaloke 1.95 1.75



You can fly elmost any v?+re

via

SEAN AMERICAS

With its farflung network of routes extending to «!l six

continents PAA will gladly help you p'an a trio to any

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Phone 2122 (After Business Hours, 2303)






PAGE EIGHT



ON ee ———————————————- -- =



BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Valentine Is W.LI.

os datinnae. said Brig AL Cc * Ja c=
VICTORY AGAINST pct en ~

4 c Caribbeen, a » passed through

Trinidad on his way back to}

WEST AUSTRALIA

From HAROLD DALE

SYDNEY, Dec. 17.

Valentine is the West Indies chief hope of snatching victory
against West Australia who need 113 to win with six wick-
ets to fall. An opening stand of 83 for the State looked black



for the West Indians until a brilliant throw by Walcott sent a oon ae ae hae ee eae Sits oveues a work in 10 minutes and Rot only atop» | SBe See eae POON WH 5 5 pe $1 :
, 7 : e , t :
Williams back and Valentine then took three quick wickets From FRANK MARGAN two wickets declared. Wanderecs ‘and ‘Lodge who was defeated inue, ahve Gisedimaamettaniiaie saree a Khus Khus BABY HANGERS, pair $1.08 :
his spell being ended by an appeal against the light. SYDNEY, Dec. 13. seored 84 and 124, boored: 104 and 82. trritation thereby curbing ether, trov- = ‘ : i ’ eee
. Se The West Indies cricketers ave In the first innings C, Grifith K, Taylor seored 44 for Pick-| Nervenmmeas’ Backaehe Gomthnee: |
WET INDIES—tat Inaings 15) the longest priced outsiders for the made 78 not out fer Police S. wick in their second innings,| lose o eneruy, debility, and irritable = Khus Khus BOXES ea. ..... $1.80 and $2.08 a
West INDIES Sed Sauning 9 Horses Leave — aie il Test gairet oe — a eee 50 ne King 10 and Jack Hoad 12, Gicvestteon, Get tyson trom gous = 4
Rae ¢ Langdon b Dunn ae Australia on December in ou in ne secon innings. . In Lodge’s second innings, guarantee Hytex must at ate . arin
Chtaiisat @ bare bh Puckett 3 For T’dad Races Australian sporting history. At Springer also helped Police to Outram made 17 not out and| pains and troubles or money bash or = _Khus Khus SACHETS ea. ..........-. $1.80
Waleatt c & b Puckett . 50 ° : present no one gives the tourists make quick segond innings ru%S Deane 23. turn of empty packnmre =
Gomez 1.b.w, b Dunn 23 Nine horses left Barbados yes- ©Ven a remote chance of winning when he scored 41 not out, | BUNCHES of Khus Khus beautifully
eatond os Price = terday by the S.S. Cottiea for the the deciding gag—the last chance Given 197 runs to gain victory, ‘ 2 c "
Atkinson c Edwards b Dunn 5 Trinidad races. They are the last the West Indies are likely to have Wanderers were only able to Gravetiey Gives
Guillen c Feankish » Price 12 nine of a contingent of 24 which im many years wresting the criek+t reach 104, P. Patterson scored 26 & decorated each .............0. sees eeee 0.32
Tim -c ice “ n etr: . . ,,
: ' has gone over to Trinidad for the Ashes from Australia. and J. Howarth 29. Police’s C.
ee ¥: 4 TTC. Christmas matting dis © The West Indies players due io Sealy todk six second innings En nd Chance To : }
me start on Boxi Day. a combination of crceumstanc wickets for 34 runs, . =
Total 2340 They were aeeveneen and Fire unfortunately have been failur +s Carlton made a near bid at gain- Avoid Follow On &
BOWLING ANALYSIS Lady in the charge of Mr. Rupert 5° far in their tour, Performances ing a two to one innings victory | & s
Oo M. RF. W. Mayers, Dashing Princess and ©n the field to date have been so over Harrison College, but tims BOMBAY, Dec. 17. | CAVE
Dunn = = 4% 2 High ana Low, owned by Mr. Weak that cricket fans the world prevented them from doing so. An undefeated innings of 120 by , OLD and NEW & =
eee See » Roy Gill and in the charge of over are wondering if internal They were only able to claim first Tom Graveney gave England a/ cihyrisimns dishes ‘are cooked « vhen = sm
Prankish 27 #1 @% © Mr, Jack Gill. The Hon. J. D. Cissension is the cause of tr,ir innings lead points. chance of avoiding the follow-on | vou have SHEPHERD
Sarre @ 7 “nemiiiecte Cal ic being ta. Gebacle , against India in the second Test. | GAS FOR COOKING & z
3 o 2 0 Chandler's Colleton is being ta- 6eva esah- dake Gian. Caekhe. tends :
Williams a8 “gin eyes ie Carlton Declares At the end of the third day’s play ; rom y = ;
Outridge 7 3 6 © ken over by Mr. Fred Bethell who * 3 E 26 7 i & & co. LTD \
WEST AUSTRALIA—2nd Innings is also taking Mary Ann. Mr. Happy Team Carlton batted the whole of the England with 263 for 4 wickets in bg . 3
Williams run out 51 Charles Pierce’s Fuss Budget, Internally the West Indians have first day of the two-day match reply to India’s 485 for 9 declared “ & e \
Farre ¢ Guilten Valentine " Mr. Teddy Jones’ Red Cheeks and been ome of the most happy tearns and seored 202 for the loss of 6 required 73 runs to make India REMEMBER:— & 10 13 B d St t s
Outridge b Valentine 1 Miss K. Hawkins’ Miracle, the ever to tour Australia. All the wickets, declared. They bowled bat again THE SALVATION ARMY > x ge roa ree ;
Carmody net out 14 last three of the contingent, will Members are having a great time out College for 53 runs in the | The match ends on Wednesday, cunisrMAn= cxene
oe wae be looked after by Jockey Pat in Australia, the only thing marr- first innings and in the second in- ele re et i Send your Donation now to P.O } a F
Total for 4 wkts.) . 14 Fleteher who is making the trip ing their joy is their own cricket wings, College lost 8 wickets by BA neg he gen i jae ea ia’ "bd > aseiahiailiss =
s ay , sterina Made the most o » scor- | x 57, idgetowr
with the beat, Mr. Bethell flew rerformances. the end of play, only mustering * stn < | i
down by B.W.LA. yesterday eve- — All members of the team appear 62 uns. ee, ee lewwwwwd 5G NS NOE NN NSN NN NN NNN NN NN iS
. . Ss ning. to have lost form at the same time, - Batting for Carlton, in the first ped ine wekolest of petaen aiiches
Pension chenies Jockey Edgar Crossley is also The lack of form is due mainly to innings, F. Edghill core 69 ‘an@’E tt he made no other mistake and
B C l a l going down to Trinidad by the * of a ' Cc te brilliant 72 not his century, his first in Tests, and
Cottica and will be riding for Mr. Since the team _ arrivec in outa iber 6, his fifth of the tour came in 190
a aoe Mayers and the Hon. J, D, Chand- Australia they have been the sub- __In_ Harrisons College’s first in- tales, 00. fae Taeere, FOUR j
Ci il Ser ts ler. He will have the mount on ject of constant attacks by the nings, K. _ Hutchinson captured So far he has batted 355 minutes
ivi van Fuss Budget in the Governor's local press because they failed to six wickets for 28 runs in just gor pis 120.—U.P. i .
ih live up to their efforts against over eight overs and F. Edghill WINDS

In the House of Commons on

Chief



Long Odds
Against W.L.
In 3rd Test



England last year. This is not the

West Indies fauli.



Police Defeat Wanderers
In Second Division Fixture

Police gained an outright vic- scored 24, L. King

tory by 42 runs against Wanderers
when their. Second Division
Cricket match finished at the BX

three for 17 in I1 overs, In their
second innings, K. Hutchinson took

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 18, 1951 *



HK
is

SELF-DEFENCE

PORT-OF- SPAIN, "De

West Indies «
Fede:
rncitiaigen they m

ie



to have



on with s

ist have 5



Hope.

}
Jamaica, after an inspection to ir |
of the forces in the West Indies, |?
|
1%

CurbYourPiles



15 and E.
Weekes 15, O. Burkte took two for
24.

no longér necessary to suffer
Pickwick, too, gained an out-|

palace itching and torment from Piles
since the discovery of H (formeriy















Se

Home Treasures

Home Products
Department









December 5, Mr. Thomas Reid The fact that the champion bats- three wiekets for 22 in 12 overs WHAT’S ON TODAY

parour. ae, Te = CRICKET CUP men and mainstay of the whole and G. Gill three for 23 in 13 Opening of Legislature by |
retary oO tate for ie Colo- Glin. side Walcott, Worrell and Weekes overs. His Excellency the Gov-

nies which Colonial Governments COMPETITION never before had to face a fast The two batsmen to reach ‘i :

have increased the pensions of re-
tired public servants of all grades
during the last six months,

At the end of the series com-
pleted last Saturday Carlton Cric-

bumper attack favoured by speed-
sters Lindwall and Miller is cne
reason for the team’s failure.

double figures were R. E, Morris
18 and EB. Griffith 13.
Central gained first innings lead

ernor 10 a.m.
Court of Grand Sessions
11 a.m.








; : : ‘hrist
The Minister of State for Colo- ket Club and Empire C.C. are [ow scores by these usually over Y.M.P.C. when their match Annual Xmas treat at C > AS “ ss
nial Affairs, Mr. A. T, Lennox- tied with 34 poimts each. In the pighscoring batsmen caused ‘nam finished Saturday. Y.M.P.C, scored ee or. se The Club will re-open
Boyd, replied: “The Northern 9nq Division Police are leading {o lose confidence quickly. Another 78 and for the loss of six wick- and in atten: ae ad bi December 15th
Rhodesia, Tanganyika, Kenya antl with 44 points in 10 matches and yeason for the team’s failure is ets, declared, 125, and Central Mobile Cinema show rand al .
Trinidad Governments have in- Empire is next with 41 points also the unsuitability of Australian Scored 82 and for five’ wickets 86. Clement's" Boys’ Se “4
troduced general inereases during j, 19 matches. wickets for spin bowlers, Sopny The first innings lead was es- Pasture, St. Lucy, at 7.3 ;
ort hon oe, The details Cariton will meet Lodge on Sat- Ramadhin and Alf Valentine who tablished since the first Saturday Pay We are pleased to an-
e e schemes yary.” rda ile EB ire plays Police lasted England's hopes of victory of_play. 3 : 6 |
Mr. Reid: “Can the Minister say a ee Sage cal play - pi My In Y.M.P.C’s second innings, — a eng |} nounce the appointment
whether these increases have been piokwick while Empire will op- c D. Hoyos scored 50, O. Burke 19, Moon: Full Sr maiee 13 | : . PR
oe Th oll finden pr, only te. * nose Lodge Different Temperament H, Webster 18 and G. Greenidge | yighting: 6.00 p.m of Mr. & Mrs, ERROL
certain number of civil servants’ ' e ae ete Nal 15. bes e ae ah
In view of the fact that the pen- ar ones Oe ee Australian critics now have C. Seale and L, King of Centrat High Tide: 7.17 a.m., 6.59 ROOKS as Managers.
sions of civil servants who retired tanta sikh aia +e caneel their, Practically written off the enure} each took three wickets for 23 and Bm. “ 12.32
Eeetidioe i ata geet Pur faatches : When approached on "4m and the West Indies gate) 30 runs respectively. bar pc rer
cha power only ai one- rs . woe. receipts for the remainder of the In Central’s s i ings, C. ae ss
third to one-half of what they had ‘he matter the ae er tour will suffer as a result. Tnis| Shepherd and “C. Patrick § Noaih You Should Never Motor Without . . .
when first given, will the Minister t@tY of the Cricket Association o1o4. of affairs seems sure to lead

encourage all Colonies to increase
the pensions of their retired civil
servants?”

said that provided mutual agree-
ment is reached between the op-
posing captains there would be no

the tourists into recording
aeticit on tour operations.
The difference in the

a large

Austra-

ENG NG NG NN NG BN NN NNN NNN



SOCKET SETS <«» OPEN END SPANNERS
BOX & OPEN END SPANNERS
SOCKETS from 34” to 1%”

Mr, Lennox-Boyd: “I will send objection taken by his Associ@~ jjan-wWest Indies teams is one of cL, k i ; TORQUE WRENCHES hela RATCHET HANDLES
the “hon. ‘Gentleman details of ‘ion. ‘The Oxtures hkely to be af- emperament, Austrauia With e take this opportunity EXTENSIONS <> SPEED BRACES

e various schemes. They vary [°° are Combermere-spartan, ionger cricket heritage plays WALD: WRENCHES
very considerably and any answer Wanderers-Y.M.P.C., and College~ cricket the hard Way and as a a”

applying to all jour would be an
bai ge one, I realise the difi-
of colonial pensioners and
the best protection = Majesty's
Government. can e toc al
pensioners and is to com-
bat the growing inflation in our

Pickwick. The only match in the
Div. 2 competition is Wanderers-
Combermere.

56 Die In Orash

to wish

Our Customers and Friends

SCREW DRIVERS — 3”, 4”, 5”, 6” 8”
And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS

ECKSTEIN» BROS.

resuit the teamsters have an in-
grown ability to take the side out
of a tough spot. The West In-
dians have not that temperament.

It is undeniable that Waicoti,
Weekes and Worrell are briliiam
batsmen Valentine and Ramadhin



economy.” ELIZABETH, New Jersey, Dec. 17. priltiant bowlers. . ° | ‘PHONE 4269
—B.U.P. Investigators are seeking to But the lack of fight and con- appy ristmas } Sar
determine whether the non- centration shown in their tout
scheduled war surplus plane was performances to date has cost



inspected properly before it took





= them success, " |
Carriacou Has off on a flight to Florida that ended ‘ie ohetee was mast noticeable and TIE CLIPS, TIE CHAINS,
Exhibition ail 88 persons aboard,” [following the second Test at Syd- | LINKS and STUDS
-ariy s non e 2st
Smoke poured from the right |Indies several times had a @
; 5 1 4 e-% z s ha grip In chrome, gold plated and
he . twin-engine con- - i+ geeinenies G2. | Dp
@ from page 1 motor of tt ‘on the game but their concentra- i! in gold
verted Curtiss Commando as it |tion slipped < the Australiar rosperous eW ear | oa
agriculture and craftsmanship. took off from the runway at PR eg ea pets Mh 2 eeorg aere From about $1.12 up

playing a tighter game broke
through, That fight took a lot out
of the West Indians.

Their performances in their two
matches against South Australia
and Western Australia have been

Soil CortServation Newark airport yesterday with 52
Governor Arundell followed P4@ssengers and four crewmen.
also paying tribute to Sylvester Captain C. A. Lyons of Miami,
then went on to say that sojl pilot of the doomed plane tried to
conservation was without doubt bank the ship to return to the fiel
the principal need of Carriacou for an emergency landing when

At Your Jewellers—

Y De LIMA
& €O., LTD.

Che West India Piscuit Co., Ltd. i

ARRAS HAR DANAN ARR ANADE





; = ‘ ea be true, The ris
and unged the full cooperation aa goat onthe rete aa eae "ex apie shi cos 20 BROAD ST.
with he Agricultural depart- plane burst into flame and plum- |; sible ask agai oo
ment to arrest land loss for the meted into the shallow Blizabeth | "Wve oie ghee Australian, cvickes TARA TAA NNT AANA RINN DADRA? =
better culture of crops and to river. —(U.P.) public, | SHANA CUCL 556 O9GGSSGISSP9OODOS OSV STOSOOS” SF LIPIDS VOPOPVGP PPDPD PLEO EPPPDPEEPA AA LEDS
iecere the economy of the site Tour Captain Goddard has
been receiving enquiries from
ceeeing in a. er evadioating MAMLEY home seeking the reason for the

West Indies fajlures it would be
interesting to find out what God-
ldard writes back.

the matter of establishing a new
ginnery and if possible a plant
to process their cotton seed.
Livestock was the next main
source.of income and Govern-

e From page 5.
group endeavouring to break the
unity he can weld.

Committee of Enquiry

LET YOUR PRESENT BE
A PAIR OF

ment’ was gradually adding pedi- _ A _ five-man Committee of |

gree-animals to improve the Inquiry appointed last week to YESTERDAY'S

strains, hold the inquiry into the charges SY TEM
Arundell said _ considerable preferred against two T.U.C. WEATHER REPORT

FERGUSON tractors

—U.P.



sums of money had been ear- Officers for acting contrary to the
marked for the colony's develop- party in the formation of a rival
ment plan’ for agricultural work Union and to inquire into reports |
in Carriacou. e congratulated of differences between members

From Codrington
Rainfall; Nil
‘Total Rainfall for month to

AND

The friend of both the small and Large Plantation Owners alike





|
This Tractor, the price of which is only a fraction of that o! |
Carriacouans on the fact that the of the party will hold its first | date; 1.32 ins. a full “Track” Tractor—
show had been organised. session tomorrow at Manley’s || Highest Temperature; 84,5 °F ’ |
Gat dpeane the Gite Oe eat tonight to elect ancien member || TaWeet Temperature: 12.6 *F $3,165.00 ; |
spe a un e si Ss eS exX- nigh oO elec another member Wind Jel ity . aes ¥ |
hibits being plentiful and all of a to. the Committee, the first oo ee ahah | ROSERT THOM % |
nigh order. ' nominee, City Mayor William hee 46 ‘goers | WIT x |
eelers are alfeady being made Seivright having declined and a/|}| Barometer am.) 29.970 RE e ‘ patie hi Bi ats al
for prospective candidates for the substitute Mrs, Edith James, (3 pam.) 29.899 dane an amazing job of Ploughing and is at home either in the | d I
vacant Carriacou seat in the President having also declined field or on the road, tie {
Legislature. to serve. These world-wide famous Tractors are Iso becoming increas- |)





ingly popular here and are doing fine work.

GARAGE

We invite you to inspect tnis truly worderful machine and





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uaa




















| low ZEAL let us arrange for a demonstration for you—plougting, haul- Agents |
T SEEMS PAINT 4 ; UT, OH, Boy! roe Zi Gg) ng, Manure spreading, grass-cutting or what you will. g |
NEVER ES HOW FAST iT. 5 ITS DRY LEP OLLLLL LLL ALLEL LA LPP LLL LLL LSE LLLP SALES COSCO OLLI IIA PAO â„¢
DRIES ON ONES) =, ALREADY | FSS SSS erik
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TUCKER». MATERIAL = YOU }

SHOULDA BROUGHT
IT WHILE IT WAS
STILL Wi

Phone 4267 for

B.W.C. METAL

wees




FABRIC

tor reinforcing concrete,
window guards etc.

for fences,

J.

3” x 12” mesh Medium & Light Gauge
6 ”x 6” mesh Medium Gauge
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in 375 lb. drums

SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT

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PAGE 1

PACK VKO %  H BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. DECEMBER 1R. 1W1 attend hold Jit the Researcvi Set* retun-.iThe meetuif wa*. Caltc.tr I li. i. Until March M R \Y MAYER %  Rockta) %  bados b 1 Puerto M.u i v a.-ooitiiMinUd S i friend %  • %  %  > %  %  H Mi fiahib Qallinq Intimate Pcp CROSSWORD T n. HA MIS Oi Ho %  Holiday Cut Short M",„ %  K Director i ..v.i the ... i. W I \ hero with lib family. %  > meet Ins Supcr\'iMX %  niilttCTS of f> roths and their two IN Judy have ring Hotel unit I hi* 11 lin i. Ha hope* to bo badt l'' %  I %  vnwHI to %  tva the) chance to see tomr ot the litest Of sculpture and It Is hoped from time In show *urk artists in ll. not as full-sctile < but rather what i hey ll .I ar. will thu. be able to b M Ml .t. AMI. Service Manager UK. AND MRS TOMMY' r-rr-r • J u it A X1 r-rr DRM l J" i ROBERTS m uiad on Satuni..v nslt from HM 'K Mr •n appointment as Assistant %  T/IM Malinger nf Cot**! i ler his Hot. Roberts. I M-ie aoil from farden Oowera. < %  > ft. BntnualaaiM manual WILD U* I tune. IS) U Afeleaa rapid Break-up. (It 13 Capable of double mewing. (I L join in upaettuigIt) II Ulnua a third of It. Ill Engaged %  Carol Musicale T HE I si(insrmcnt was announced over the week-end (* %  C H "Boogies W.I. and Barbados Mar' *'"'" TM • ing etc.. to make the cve%  • %  lolly affair. On Honeymoon AAli AND MRS. ALBERT - LBOvfARO who thei r honeymoi %  Mr Laona id li r> I .nlury Fox. They were xuesU %  Beach Club. father "Mat •• %  *alter T**ftW Vie aiarume. HI If Viiu aiiouid be on* wt*aa roa eart. W nil la ID* c %  I Anagram of, 18. < 11, A D*Tt DSD. Ill mm i Uvrrtfui r.ir in* net line, m 3 By au mean* straight forward. %  7i 3. SKlp Ol U Md I Ml I Lcan Wu I eradicate. [•* Broken plate-. <> 7 OoiQ %  tcir.*f plare ? MS • Mi : i>i' i, (Ji IC, Rncorda itnr unprosakw. (l il Tarn 1 dlaiutb iu#!.inly. (at 14 Juet one of thorn* minss. la) 17 And alter la the rneaaafe. lit II Annaram at ID AcrgM. lit I Al OH M i (. I %  •LAZA KT5 IT NO* JOAX OF AIM AT POPULAR PK^'ia •Colo, by IeetinKOo' Pol It I BJUPLI >url*TBbBRIM. ISI *C AIJVI .-I 1/ v .... OISI IN Dial S4M U aad l>~ PmMW atewMi TO-I Ml .1, MA.S i mil (loud man HAINTI.D HI"' i. k wnaoN-Andr CLVDB w.d laat) u a • p.m %  a paasi ka I Ih* ',MIM ca n ts f Ki-kwo Thunv ionl*l 4*t a S*> pw ••>•< %  H-ei l*u Ooieev a Kaat lid* KM* 1 nia-a M.-I-I u IHI -tan I | %  .. %  DBS ,.-II.I Bion 5 ad ucvata -hot' in all direction* ivncc showed great Ttmj Kinic Of Oiiri.t." Sik-ni the aud Ninhf i.ad Hark The Herald ciation. ,,( A"i£-I* Sn. Mr. Vere DePclza, | |,> To giv* v.irlHy |o tin pn> Walker Ud Mr Kunur Bt. ebtaTtalntd %  • rr.imme. tin As ni.i.ly Singers the solos in "Three Kinn* of pocked auiiK-n. %  M i u M i I %  %  %  Ufl BUABIKB in "T^mkie. Orient*. %  r.-i in noui Oil S ll A •• %  ev*n> Twinklr Lit*l ,"' I|I on ,I,.I ..,,.,.,', Mi Bttm Jordan sang the Pelra and Mr. Stanley GiU!r Timothy Bailey of the *-'!' "!' %  Youj si,..,.' .,,.,; Wlulc Mr McLean pLiv.i .. pp KngThere were 20 voices comprising n e "Coventry Carol" lo thaclude on the piano. MrM.w. _. ,., IK Wgnt sopranos, four contraltos, companloient uf Mr*. Huynes and read n ntoty he prepared ..f tin• m p.m. cent Let* fmir bossea and trained by u „ >k „„, |„d|n| ,„i: ,n -Chrietbirlh of the carol in 1B1 r -;-*J*; llaiuadoa. l* '.'"yr**. " "V?" %  1 f 0 mn Hymn" while |h. n I i .; %  | man ;, VsSri. %  nlad llOM Mr. BanAeM McLean ,n ( ,, nir % ickground --( m-vfrcnd rather Joseph Motor and i IMBPrlni Ihr Cbotr and .i., miliminr „ 1(1 „ im Cltmpt ,w ,. .iiiodoatlMion the PMIIM. f Kn.ntr Crubber. ... T h, n v %  ; ..::.' %  •S5?5? %  PJfcaJS!^ 1'ioaramni* PHU.I. 11 3D H> Maitm and Mm Cuocrrt IMrlvwll* i i n i tffawi %  : bid Piclures Presents PAUL MUNI M Ticnikow-k.v. "Xm rhe C-rU '" %  "Ood Rest You Gnr^ -. ^Vnin'gw'iih" 'the" AaicmMerry Gentlemenwinch dm ft to ling the lt vem applauds from the atidlchosen as IUI Interlude nf piano n) H irk Th<1 iternld Answls Sine .,1 favourites Ilk-' loloi l.y MUM Murhrl Hurt Reciul M HS II TUDOR. Miss R Small Messrs E Hayncs. J. Alleyne i J King will %  i among the ;" Bring m the Recital of Carols at All Soul* Church 00 Thursday. 27th DeceniBack From B.C. I Ml J SEIJ.IER. SJ.. of I'.iti St. Church. Jemriad lieen in era) weeks 4 hi* health rethe week-end by via Trinio-J. ' An*aci Iralises ficn acid and pioVtdOl ratW over aloncpciaod by aooUung and protecting; the delicate stomach lining;. mi/M.mvi COLOGNE ^^—i^ THE FAMOUS BLUE AND'GOLD LABI I ul.U r l.m ANTACID [811 POWDER [-f j NewlraliMi Acid "•^ ('Olnei Slomaerl Jt#frm P 0 lor uie lot, Itorn home No*i.'r.t*4H Carry a few • Prorstnl^l De WITT'S • Unlr carM ANTACID a TABLETS ilendj.j S./e 24 Ijblfi ^ fconom r !,/ ao JabJsli A .blf In ihc .. ri ,: i rn I q .nil inrcl 471 T r GIVE YOUR CHILDREN TOYS FOR CHRISTMAS run via in WIA/ BXCBLiatt <;ins. 'E HAVF. : Dolls. Toy Cars. Balls, Mouth Organs. Pistols, Horns, Gamer Xylophons. Floating Ducks. Buckets. Watering Cans. Musical Boxes. Tool Sets. Xmas Stockings. Kitten Wheels. Wheel Barrows. Also an Assortment of MECHANICAL TOYS. M Ml IS .1 VISIT. T.R. EVAXS & WHITIIELIIS ni,I 4fi0fi YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 alto TIMSEL I.IIRD & KIBBO.\ XMAA TRKK DECORATIONS III IIBI.E LIGHTS ETC. Very Low Trie*. At Your Jmrllrrt Y. De LIMA A IO.. I.TII. r -MORE MILES PER QUART WITH ^55?) EXTRA MOTOR OIL* GLOBE TO-DAY S 8.15 I' M LAST SHOMTNCi RAY MILLAND •• Mvnr INTO WUI\I\<: %  • TO-MORROW ONLY .S >.I9 f.M. CLARK GABLE — LORETTA YOUNG — at — •• CALL Ot TIIK u II li AND •JOH\\i EAGER ROBERT TAYLOR — LANA TURNER EMPIRE LAST 1 SHOWS TO-DAY—4.45 111 MERLE ODERON IN A'OiVPV TO REMEMBER" with CORNEL WILDE and Othen Extra:—LATEST BRITISH NEWSREELS TO-MORROW ONLY — 4.3* A 8.J0 Universal Double — ABBOTT & COSTELLO in "KEEP EM FLYING" AND "CORRIDOB OF MIRRORS" ROYAL TO-DAY TO-MORROW Wednesday St Thuradav 4.30 4.30 A 8.15 I.IS Republic Double — Republic Action Serial Starring "THE PRETENDER" With "MASKED MARVEL" RICHARD ARLEN and ROD CAMERON In WILLIAM FORREST LOUISE CURRIE "BRIMSTONE" OLYMPIC TO-DAY TO-MORROW—4.30 B.lft Whole Action Serial — JOHN HART ai •• JA CK A RMSTROXG THE ALL-AMERICAN BOY ITS ACTION PACKED — FROM START TO FINISH THI'RSDAY & FRIDAY — 4.31 t.lS Columbia Double — PRESTON FOSTER in "THUNDER HOOF' 1 AND "SIGN OF THE RAM" Starring SUSAN PETERS ALEXANDER KNOX BOA' Y Lul SHOW'S TO-DAY 4.45 A B.15 bla presents — Randolph SCOTT In FE" by TECHNICOLOR EXTRA ONE SHIVERY NIGHT" WednrsaUy I ThuraUy 4 30 1.15 Columbia Double — "KILL THE UMPIRE" With WILLIAM BENDIX GLORIA HENRY and "TOKYO JOE" With HUMPHREY BOGART For your liealtli* gajgw STOKES s. III MM Ltd.—AaenU ! %  %  >/•"• •/•"••••I llisruiis tor XmasV if */* littihf stirtyou i/i-l Ihf lii-sl '•) I'ulks. ihi'if'nnot only Ihffevf 6ur Ihf rhfll/H'-l lii-li.i.iu. MARIE AND SHORT CAKF. BISCUITS inly Mt |.,.. lb. -.111111 IV AND GRAHAM CRACKER BISCI'ITS only li,i"T lb. WIBIX SODA CRACKERS —only Mt pr tb. ORTMNABI.E IVl.ltYWIIKKK BIY THEM TO-BAY



PAGE 1

rAC.E i K.nr II Mill MM!-. MIX IX XTI II I -II XX III I I MBr'.K l. 1WI Valentine Is W.I. Chief Hope OF VICTOR) AGAJ\ST WEST AUSTRALIA From M \i:iH n DAI M SYDNEY. DM 11 Valentine u the West Indie* chief hupeuf mat) against West Australia who need 113 to win with HX "i.k ris t.. fall. An opening stand of 83 for the Suite loakad black for the Weft Indians until a brilliant throw bj Wale Williams back and ViiU-ntme then took thrae quick his spell beini; ended by an appeal against the light. 9 ffonm Lvow t'or T'dud Races Long Odds AgainstW.I. In 3rd Test Police Defeat Wanderers In Second Division Fixture -m inn MI PORT-' >r M'Ai\ lie If Urn aiiobean. who |HM thro., nnidad oti his way ba(k imaira. art. %  %  \W,iUV\M\t\M\UfrW\f\S*M\M*frM%9& 24. L. UM 13 and i 13. O. Buffer took two r wtT ivoirs— 111 |MUM< Ml sT Al -tIAIH I-I INHII i Hlt~ 1 .n.ilo" I: Sunlit'*)'' i> Oxuui (liiiMiiii r Munro b PM-km WBlM.lt tt b r**Ml Q#in>i I b w b Dunn B-rdb l*rw* Oasbtan. lb* Frk Ui'iO' b Dunn Olnlkri t I'ranXiiP b FrWT Ttim r I. Mr* Valentinrva* out I Tom IK Wh M UtG \N BYDMEY, Dee. 13 The W1 Pi.lkr sained an outright Vic scored tory by 42 runs against Wandm> Wtrku when their Second Division 24. Cricket mulch finished at the B-O/ Pickwick. too gained an oul lust Saturday. Police scored 1'fll right victory. Pickwick scored 123 (. r 7 wicketa declared and 104 f and for five wteket* da fa Ml Kkcli declared W.mden a Mid Lodge who wa acurad 84 and 134, Scored: 104 and 82. In UMlirst inning* C. CrmVn K. Taylor scored 44 | M %  "' m fc; rsdlea 9 wfca bi tbir ecnd mom,Utent 5 an nine of a luiitingem Of 2has gone • %  1 Tt 1 runstmaf rnc-sUi I Harrowe. charge of Mr. Huj1' Mayers. Dashing Princsaa .um IIIK'I and li>". owned by Mi Hoy Gill and in the abff Mr. Jack Gill. The Hotl J 1 •tot 1 ken over by Mr. Fn>d BctlwU who il also taking Mary Ann Mr "PP> "i"" Charles PlercCs Fuss P.udget. >' Mr Teddy Jones" Red Cheek, and *• one ..( 1 Miss K. Hawkins' Mb* last three of the conimgen". will members .1 oUafa tot .J runs In 1st looked after i>v Joekei Pal "' %aalrBBi I md in the second Kietcher whi. ki awafa H irip <•"• %  %  1 % % %  WlUl the boa). Mr. Bethell flew %  "^ >, !" I' 1 B.W.I.A yesterday v.A'd matnbeni of : %  %  nine to bare) 'in the 1 Jocxev Edgar Crosaley U alsc TinlacH Of H I EdghlU scored S9 1 uoing dow„ to Trinidad l Wh "' m-ide .. beilUani tl rtue and • %  "' i '" 1 1 numb#r A ., — Mayers and tha Hon. J. 1) Chan '" Hairmcn->College i He will have the saount on je.i >ucks by the .get in th OsWernor's lecal pffasj baca u ai thr\ f.olad to live up to the.r .'ffertugaioat England last year Th West Indies faul,. The fact lhal the champion bat--niaa wiekeU for 22 In men an.l Ihf wh ,ie *nd ('.Gill three for 23 In 13 tt Worrell and V. %  %  had to face a fan The two batsmen ID raach bumpci attack favoured by speddouble hgures were H. t indwall and MTIIer li m m % %  "• R GrifThh IS for il,leam'a faliure, I gained first innings ic-d %  — by thrw usu.il> "vr V.M.P.C. when the) , n llnlshed Saturday. Y.H.P.C. scored Ul Outr.im made 1 Dean. 23. 17 not Graveiify Givos Kngland Churn*** To Avoid l-'ollnu Oh CurbYourPite! i yalaa. liclimi a4 unwitl row f. • > : %  (,• %  i'-i. .%  nowssa ibiMraidi HfiM Msiti M %  .! % %  ; IS rr.ln.t.i >rd sM agr SI, [• |K lh SlD hi 1 %  !• IUM Ml UM sw> M IrrllstloB th-r#bT cmblni ethw Or... ajs •i'. U ...ll. l l'iiNiMkuMNsMf l iff N*r.>s,c>w' K fusiB"t Hylii mux atop cnir p. BSN 1-. • 1 %  -* i,r 1, ana* HO ^ tBra rf amalr twkaea. agj I +~ Home Treasures from our Home Products Department Fuss Cup He wi HudsROMBAY. Dec. 17. An undefeated innings of 120 !•• I Ton Gravcncy gave Ki I chance of avoiding the Mlow-oi sajatnal India In 'he NO At lha eml ol lb. third da n butted the whole of the England With 2K3 for 4 wli >.f me two-day match reply to India's *H5 f..r \i and scored 303 for the loss of A r'-qoired 73 run* M ml 1 .n The m i,_ tomorrow iB-im: 1 r> 1 *i.i> 1 • fen Tivk but h> %  : iha liinni.i -. M %  Ing chances. He had a fcartun lie s escape at HH when Mankad draoj ped the simplest <>f return catches '. But he Irvadt DO c4htl B his eantury, his rir?.t in T MM* %  '* (,h "' ,,K U,UI (Am '' "' ''•" iix wltlu't-. for 2* run. In i si over elehl oven and F. &U".II :hr thnM lor IT 11 II rrronil inmni;. K. Ilutchi Kims Khus BANOB8S ra SI.MI Kliu~ Kims BABY HANGERS, pair . SI.M Kims Kl.11. BOCal Ml tl.Htt Hid .H Khus Khus S \l IIKTS UN Bl'NCHES of Khus Khus hranlifiilh T .,1.-.1 each 11.32 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10-13 Broad Street for h 1M IM'. CRICKET CUP COMPETITION he md of tba .1%  S-t U Ml_> I ..I I'.OU IM' %  Poll! h. Iii the digh. .iiti 11 1 .. n! Hhodesia. Tanganyika. Kenya anfl Tnnidad GoverTunsnts h,.v m Yjl .,,,,,. |s ,.,. x trodueed general increases during in l0 matches -.Jaft six months. The df-talia carllon WlU mad l-Mlge 10 matches 41 |*mnt of the schemes vary." Mr. Keid: -Can uv* MimeU whether these increases have fivcn tn all grades or only to n certain mimlie, of civil servants? In \iew of th. fact that the plosions of civil "MTViints who retired .before, the war have now J OUIchasorg power of only about o*IU> tnlrd to one-half of what they li when (lrst given, encourage all Cohmie the pensions of Ihtii servants?" Mr L.nnox-Boyd. (he hon. OanUanai the various schsnnes unlay while Empiuplayl l*"'!'' "^ In Division 2 Polic. will plag %  .•ilk addle Brnfdn aiD -.i> pose Lod/r It Is suggested lhat in view "f the bus. Chrbrtfnaf laaaon oti %  taatni minht wish to cancal their pj* SMfsfMl When apprniiched on UM' Bstttaf the Honorarv Secrcl.itlm: nklv. AuotLer 78 and for the loM 1 4s\ declared. 125. and CatllraJ uiM,!,,! 'i i" flva Brlcfcau HI. lusbj for :|>m baa rha Aral innuigs iswd was es> 'ii.il-.hed since the first Saturday %  %  plU In Y M.P.L"s .I..I,,I LHacntMl 'Iriiipi'i.oiiint erittos now hava %  %  uSe raasfdaaaf at ua. tour will tue tourkSai into lacordiofj a iai •tlons, posing'capfain there would be no ,,, „ c A ust. I adtt aand obli tt ian t*ken bar hk Aaaociau JBI w-1 lu „ deUilU of """ Th* tinlum likely t be af(( miK ., Jmci „. Auatraua with They vary £'''-' %  '"' 0nt-rmere-Spnrtn. .„„,.,., cricket bssTttaffl pll IU the Minister ^r? "' "' tTKket Ass. increrisV "^ " %  P'"*''"' ".utual agreensri riwil mt is reached between the op. 1 II.-v.. orad 50, O. Burke tei in and G Cnrm 15. • s. ..ii ud L Kind af Dl each look three wickets for 23 a 30 runs respectively In Central's second innins> Shepherd ana C Patrick WHAT'S ON TODAY Opesilni of l-ii-l.iui' h Ills Esxetlenci Ihe e9\eriuir %  • Sum. Ceurt af Grand sessions II a.m. Annual \nus Irpsl at (hrW ( hiirih Xlmsh.m^e. I'ollrc Basul in attendance I p.m MabUe Csnema show at SI ii.iii.iuBo>s Ifaaal Pasture. St. Lucy, al 7..M p.m. BsBjggbskj fi. cm. Munsel: 5.37 p.m. M....11 Full. December 13 I uliiiiik 6.40 pjn. Mich Tide. 7.17 s.m.. Ml L.W Tide; 12.21 i* 12.12 p.m. lorn \x 1 \ 11 s The Club will ro-open December l!ith Mfgj to announce thr appoint men' Mr. & Mrv KIIROI ROOKfl us Manacerv HANDY AMERICAN TOOLS very considerably ami any imswe" Wanderers-Y.M.P.C.. and College,,„ K ,i n,,. | „ applying U> all four would b. an Pi'kwuk The only match In the wlull Utt u...u. r*d fn.iccurate on.. I realise Ihe dim Div 3 com petition is Wanderercultia* of colonial pensioners and Comls-rmere. the best protection His M-je-tv Government can give to coloifial pensioners and others Is to coinbat Ihe growing inflation in our economy." Kl.l/AHKI'H. New Jersey. Dec ."() Die In Grasli .i\r. Garriuoou HaExhibition f> from pan 1 agriculture anil craftsmanship. Soil CoraWnation Governor Arundell followed also pnying tribute to Sylvester then went on to say* that soil conscnalion was without doubt t'-'iik Ihe ship li Investigalors are %  •< • %  wbvtbai lha in.1, 1 l.Mie u.i inspected prop<*rly ocloic It took off on a flight to Florida that ended six miniiti death for ...! Mi pat -niaboara Slunk, pourad fiiim the rigbi motor of the iu ui-enu'ine con* verte.1 luiti' Commando as it look off from tin runway al Newark airp..|l > osb rday with 52 passengers and four crewmen. Captain C. A. Lyons of Miami. pilot of the doomed plane tried to 1 el m 11 U) the lie! the principal need of Carrlacou ,or an emergency landing when and urgjad the full cooperation H" 1 right wing n.ri" I Tm with Ihe Agricultural depniiplane burst Into III menl In arrest land loss for the meted into (lie shallow Elizabeth lietler culture of crops and to rteai — d'.P.i improve Ihe economy of the ivlaml Dealing in ihe cotton. 4ie aa'd Government was Investlgatu ithe matter of establishing a new ginnery and if possible a plant to process their cotton seed. Livestock was the na source of Income and Government ws gradually uddins pedigrew animals (o improve the strain*. %  11..,. MANLEY Fram page 5 group endeavouring to break I unlly he can weld. Com mi I lee o( Knquiry A five-man Committi-e lni|uiiy .ippointed last w*ek imiii the Inguli %  %  pawn .ii-iuiy to lake in* aide <*. of a lough .spot. Ihe W. M In •luiiis hate not inat iwnparafnM It Is undeniable lhat Waicot Weekes and Worrell are briloar %  . UOUWIU I, But lha link of IgW .'1 shown in data ha en them MM I The change an t al Sydthlf mi.! th The W. .i.l a gi on the game but llieu a %  .,.d and the Aust playing a lighter game bux.e %  dians. thair two %  tffaftnai %  outh and Western Auntr.dia I to ba irtai rha toururts Doa laea m ig hill ind al d mil" ( .. again tho tavoui i.f th.Aaatrall u publii. Tour Captain Godil.n.t n. i-| .. : home seeking the reason for Ihe 1.(a,lures it would b.1. tn Bad •'' • nal < da .1 aniti —li' /" wish Our Customers and friends 31 ZHappy Christmas and Arundell said considerable preferred against two l.U.C. sums of money had been cai officers for acting contrary l.> Unmarked for the colony's developparty In the formation ..f ment plan for agricultural work in Carrtacou. He congratulate. Carriacouans on the fact that th show had been organised. The rest of the afternoon Wa spent around the stallth. 1 hibits being plentiful and all of high order. Feelers arc already being madi for prospective candidates foi tin vacant Carrlacou la'glilnture. id lo mguiti" into reports of differences between member* t> Will hold its lll-l nession tomorrow ut M.mlev ajBet, P.N iv 1 1 lomght to elect another member to Ihe Commute. nomine., ejtj Mayoi William Seivnght having declined and %  substitute Mi Edllh James, the President having also to serve. YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT From ( itdnnirtnn Rainfall: Nil Total Rainfall for mnlh l< date: I 12 his. II is best Ten.p. r ilurr HI :. -| I.owrst Temperature; 72.5 "F UHid Vrloeil. 8 mile* ,, hour llarnsseler <9 a.m.I t.97H (3 p.m.) 29JM ^'.'5'M54*'.aMiaaHiaMV5V5l3'.". *We lake this opportunity %  %  X I & %  %  I I I s Prosperous 3few ^/"ear • • TShc 'West Sndia JSiscuit Co., Xtd. | FERGUSON TRAaoRs WITH THE FERGUSON SYSTEM •*• By Jimmy Hatlo *T SEEMS PA\~ %  'NEVER ORES on SIT-COWN FIRNTTURE — SC3P ORAW! TAO WZEKS ACO I HW/TEP TMA T XROJ CHAR AvC rrs NOT ORV YE-Ma T 10 ne .TAuC? N "33WS ^CHT AWAY Z'MOH UT oH.soy! HCW RAS" IT oraes OK ose's 8EST aBANC TUCKE.R-— AuREADyMATfaaAL— XXI SHOULD* SKXJS-T IT WHILE IT WAS ^. STILL WET— / I \^ Tl£ CUPS. Tit CHAINS, LINKS and STUDS ikNM told 1.I.1..I Ami Hi C.1.1 •h>l ill'! >> \i >iur |nSm— You Should Novcr Molor WUhoul . SOCKET SETS OPEN END SPANNERS BOX & OPEN END SPANNERS SOCKETS from V to 1"4" TOPQUE WRENCHES i RATCHET HANDLES EXTENSIONS •. SPEED BRACES WAI.DF.N WRENCHES SCREW DRIVERS 3". 4". 5\ 6" 8" And LARGE SUCTION TOOLS ECKSTEIN BROS. PHONE 4269 Tba friend of both the small end Large Pla riiis Tractor, the price of which Is onlv a full -Track" T-artor— nation Owner' alik> %  fraction of that l 9:t.i<...oo imatinj job of Ploughing and is at aon field or on the road. ald-wld. famous Tractors are -Wio beeomlnj! Increasinuly B n pUal f bora Md andoll f ii %  work. We mute you to Inspect this truly wo-dcrful Rsadb let us anangc for a demontn>'ion tat yan—ploughing, baul.ng. manure spreading, |iasa1 iililllim at wnat aaximn COURTESY GARAGE Agent. USEFUL XMAS JTf GIFTS LET YOUR PRESENT BE A PAIR OF SHOES AND HOSIERY FROM AW*Vrt*W,',*,V*' '.'.',,V/.V,V/,W/ Phone 4M7 for K.K.I. MtTAI. IIBHH t'.r reinforcini; concrete, for fences, window guards etc. 3" x 12" me*h Medium L Light Gouge O "x 0" mesh Medium Qanaa 3" x 3" mesh do. I KHU04 llt.TF .ap.d-k..demng IKMF.VT In 375 lb. drums SMIWI in ii u inn CKsfKVT In J75 lb. drun-. I'lHH inmi A IMH I.I.AS FIR Board* and Jolftf in eacMlBl I Phone 4267. W I %  KIA SO> sV HUMS tO., LTD.



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"\\ i'i( i MBI:R IS. ISI BARBADOS ADVOCATE rvc.i MM Writ-Server Not Guilt \ Oi Inflicting Grievous Bodily Harm With intent The Honble Mi JuiUce G L. Taylor at thi discharged Goulboui Writ Server of R.ick Hall. Si Thomas, wh. n ., %  A i him not guilty of u.Dieting grievous bodily harm with il on Elijah Edey. a 78-yaar-old labmn Farm. Si. Thomas, on May 18.' He was also charted with an Keceirer Tit He \/i/iiiiiilci/ For ( 11 ristin a Missiim KMIJVIM. Till: 41 l Al.i th> ; i'., „I |hr Clii alternative ••.mnt of .: : %  first hearing a"juifattod i.i e-ree on %  mat) wus Mr D. Al alone while Mr. F. E Field. Acting Attorney General, appeared for the Crown. Before calling witMiaaion _ h tax. Barnesaea Mr. Field tol,l the jury lhal ,.. lev. HoytO the accused n, a member of the and oflgtn m UM OftM Police Force and li employed in Unite and otlfa the Writ Dep.rtm.-iH. The ca.e }|, arose out o the re-arrest of i . son who had escaped from the Police Station at District IV. St Thorna. That man was Nathaniel i E '"V 1 „ ,_ „ tough! i declaration thai On May 18 neven policemen %  ,.,,. .)„. ,, weni lo spring Farm in search of gad I Fill* and It was alleged that while |Hfl %  then were cucrvlng him to the adfe, Poiiro va thoM man Edev o ; ottw-i wanted ., declaration thai %  erted to the war thev were handv.. ling the man FJu,. and Ward. IhGeneral Hoard of A reused then hit him w.ih n aUe* during 1950 and 1951 %  • |. e20-FiM For Dkgd L.mdingOf Cloth, U.S. (aigarettes to be paid forthwita "i in default pnsonment with hard labour was imposed on Leslie Carter >.( Spooners M.ll Si Michael and EvetM Knight t | St. Michael by Mr. O. B. Gnfflth, lire Magistrate of Dtf' %  ict "A' yesterday. TtMB "/ere tNag psHt Illegal landing of a quantity of cloth from a ship in the careenage on December 15. Special % %  of the Bridge Police Station brought the case Carl ton Bourne of Roebuck ..% also lined ( Illegal f American cigarettes rdered thwtUi or two ii' %  nent CBL Murphy attachIhr Bridge Pol %  rieateil Bourne with Ihc Aim. relies in his \~ i 2Y ears I'or I left hand First WHaMtH DOROTHY KINO adopt* the silver challenge cup rrom Ma). C. QUudoii Sect. Dimeter of Education at the RedifliiMon iladJO after the anale. ike Radix Collage ot 0>nerai K'luwledsr luogramsM which wa> bmts la n In favour ,>t the girli and in Uva third round Queen's making it impossible for the them. Tourist Service Knifing GEORC.F Bomun . with intent to m.ilin or two years' H thief Justice hu Allan C kt the Court of Grand jeealnna I ing Wourne the I Juetaee mid him that he (Itournei nearly diacinl*-we|led the man Wll I !!• %  Mid latea U rot go I.i Itt kmvov j to inflict who com%  i.her pe>>phI i dogsia kf Justice* %  |. me. :.'ln Inn; temtson his DCtng hjm i" low or iiv.yean he arai t.• he was leaving the TRINIDAD. 1V> Tunidad will be given a faster l M Royal Mutch Airlines i nent year a lourtal i lai • •CIVI.-C In I* ..|K'T..t(-d I-. |,.kI will be linked up with iegul*i> ted rrom n teg by the airlines. There will Itwo weekly flights and the fares will be based on Ihe lourisl class fare between New York, l^mdon which is about 30 per cent, lower than the normal MUM ten lea and of Uw | yeslrrday was II,,! a Reviver ... '"'' c ** !r%z:; rasa s-a adedge by Ihe I Qeean % %  %  : Shirley C l^dcr Bl BOOl 11 John %  : i.idard. The t. Ill yi-iirs old and ati %  On 8ui arUI shouts were coining from he saw some men whom he iii-ognised %  '* B Ucemen beating his soi lis. These itolireinen camg DUl of the i •" as |nd attax i i ii. .... tm ... .... %  %  % %  i son along with I to the accused and thl hit him with a nick until it broke and then he got another one and hit him with it on the left hand. This hand was broken. latter he 0 "i 1MB. some day went to Dr. Cummins who eent r V' ,;; %  • held him to the General Hospital General S fendant*. Hoytg and He had known the accused I that a lorn; time as he (the accuw-di vn-u hv u .1. i-t ikii.i-. to retain intact U>. %  rep rtj of ihe mniaiign \n^ slon. 'lhat was to obt.iin until the proper .Irc'lon „f j (irneral "•uiMrinirndriit and I, ,.,..., %  Dg time .he (the accuw-di vloui Superintendent, had M.ught ;' ,: "*. "'UT I \ En Rock Han. st. Thomas. ie R .i advice and I .Mr. Ms Id that that a. accused was wearing soiled Herald. In whlcl %  "*** finals are I>Klge Si-hoil "<'•' and %  %  %  will go I To the .irrused clothes that night. The accused ing should l>< published, had gone alto wore a black cop, When Ward, mil of exlsl the accused, hit him with the wheduled to I* i : stick, he was about a few feel Hoytg en i lm The accused was fbi non-eauti the only policeman wearing a* cap nP would rightfull) lhat niiiln and he w„s the n 'lent who hit him with the ottrk Proper Election Though Hoyte did hot attend the Bone broken meeting in I94S. the plalnUffa m ,J „ ,, _ . ,. Harrow and others held a mo ling ,t .. Dr. 11. G. Cummins said lha*. nnrt ,. k c ril ( fl liw ... ( on May 18 he examined Edey at Sui*rinte„denl. Hoyle's counsel his oflke at Bank Hall about 11.15 argued that this was an Improper p.m. He found that the bone just |uKt |on eb-.vc tho tefl wrist was btoken. Thp JudRe „,,, „ ia „. There were bruises about his body. ,,„, ctll i t]l ^ u conllnue In ..fflie He sent him to the General Hotand nigo h ( ; u „. ., ,. pital. The fracture above the left Heetion of Barrov, wrUt was caused by a blow that R ( could have been administorccl represented bv Mr W W with a stick. K c and Hi J B B L> %  . ' %  : Eugene Dili of Spring Farm. Ban St. Thomas, said that about 1 wen* represented b; III G H p.m. on May 18 while she was Adams and Mr I) II walking on Spring Farm Read instructed M< i .rrlngton id Scalv NEIGHBOUR PUTS OUT HOUSE FIRE I I HaflUaaYl about 11 a.m Miiuke M4seen ttmiiui Irani Ihe i. MIIIol Mr. and H" (lalre Ta>lor of i SBSgStaUOB head, by Dudley laaWBkall %  neighbour. Neither of Ihe realdeula wan al home ami MarkJull forced an eiilr> into ihe building to discover lhal a three-burner slovr was %  Ssna, The Fire llrliade waa xummoned meanwhile, but Marshall succeeded in putlins Ihe llame^ out before they arrived. No damage was done i.. the building. I II Hu Bxoallaoc) UM .-ill not inbaard but Qovomor Sir Alfn-.l Bavan 'i' 10 pcetad Hint it will ra-llart o'clock t..-lny. thr Cnurt of Grand Manli'N \\ ill Lead Onlj \ I iiiit'.V I'.N.P. -p. Ml.nl "Enterprise" Here Kepuiring Cables %  %  K A Dec. 17. %  1 National Party declared %  i II proges Ii %  .1 %  Baturday %  %  of the policemen — the accused Captain Rutherford it operating Ward hit Edey with a slick 00 l '** ** in"a oa ""''" %  his left hand. Edey said "Ward, pairing cables. Ti i KS3 SS not .„y inytnin.. On, ft*** !" RICE ARRIVES A thousand bags of Cross examined by Mr. Malone. Brt |iah Guiana arrived in trie Ellis said that th.awuaa i Wai was wearing a soiled white ihlrt and long pants ,.l the time of the The fmeltlM also brought 4 nuidtnl There was a crowd at Ihe Scone. The accused hit Edey .. with a slick on his left hand. .* now George Etlh also of Spring tons oi I The Smell Farm St. Thoma*. corroboraied .s eonslgn-'d to what Eugene Ellis said. Pool. the heard shou.s of muidei. Slv saw some polievmen dretacd Ii their own elrthet beating Ronulln. Ellis and CUveoe BIU Idey, thi old man. was standing by hi house when he s|*.ke to th policemen about how Ihey wei treating hit eon CUvan) moved away She knew the accused well. Th accused was wearing a cap. Sessions will open al 11 a.m. when trial ot the case ROS UphofUH BecRtes (Murder) will be started For SLIM flguree bright eyes and radiant complexion Mattn'Hs Burnt A mattn and two I i burn) a • rlerben Baals M Nek Sty, at about ,1. p in terday RM I tiesv arc valued $13.43. %  was i>ut out kafora eh" Plra Brigade arsteariy^v/.','/,'//,'. $iui on iims $01 QhAudmaA — GIFT SETS 3r3i Ihivtniij |* m( Hrr & S.ni|i Dustint Puwdcr. Klimrr Mist l.ncioii. Ilnslint I'oivilir. Iliuiil l.olioii. II""" Mist Lnlinli II I. % Obiainnhlr •il* al Only ONE tricycle in t\w worfil carries this mark of perfection ^ ,*The Number itidrmark | b your guaranirc of latung fjualily. hne appcaranic jnd uaneallcU %  (rcngth The Waiij, leadlaggaality barcle carrks ,Uui mark of Jin in, iion -. %  '...,%  i" i .. II r | U „ .. .Mi PX!-"* -> %  >ffinna. The r,. to* Rl CRAWPORDS 8WEC1 BISCUITS Ik ikl-. i MARIK. CUSTARD CREAMS TR1 Kld'M ,|, *" %  • PUrn A-M CHKAMS. CRBAM CRACKERS AERATED SORREL Ml bot.le iv XMAS (HArKKItS AH s / %  VI 1'iirei \ N DATES pel okt ,;, TL'IIUAN .MIX! D %  |J| CHIVERS X.MAS PUDDINGS lb | 21 PKHI^TKIN BEEI %  b iKiisiKiN BEER -per Carton AMt STAXSMLtP, Sro/7 A #'0. LM. IIUMBER^) Thr ArUtmrat ,.f all Hi.y.lrl I (. R Harrison & I.... U!. DISIII.UIO.S JF 1 II .n.v STOCK %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  ajfl n %  %  a s .i aaaaaaaanainaBa.ian^ %  fi IT'S HERE AGAIN II -i PURINA MILK CHOW %  S %  %  II. JgSOn Jonesfi Co.. Ltd.—D!lribulor %  %  %  %  %  % % % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  % % % % % %  a a i i a a a a a o n CAVE SIIMIFIIII & (I).. LTD. 10—13 Broad Street PEARL Imilation Jrwrllrry I'earl nrcklare* BOr up I'earl l.arringa 12c. up IL80 IIOKIKS. %  EACEi i i ETC Plus a wide varl'U si I M tum>jpurllcri AI Va I.-U.-II. Y. De LIMA A tO.. I.TII. 20 Broad Street From # ff up A Xmas Saving of 20 to 40 % • CUSTOM TAILORING • READYMADE CLOTHES • Same Day Alteration* THE LONDON SHOP H.* !"



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TVESDAV, DECEMBEB 18, 151 BARBADOS ADVOCATi: PACE THREE Delegates Consider Technical Problems # from HIT I development of locml resources Internal Needs from tne point of vi#w of induilnregard tlocal internal units, triahsation. ihnt is, the processing 1 nufje you will And il possible to of locally pioduced raw material* •SM the eatenl to which these This is a the paaMI their A WEELSTVFFED jottd mm | M Mll.IlOHiU l.M laelaawB i>-. IT. A butcher, knife jerked lo a hail In a pluaap yeauag turfcai he wee trying 10 rlean far a> CasriaSaaaa sale, green (he bird. Inwards h eatrleatted a psdlara. a nasty key. part of a heeyele wheel, s pair et broken set —a n and various belts, ear hve inches lenff. The eollection weighed twe sstaada. A feed Inapectar said that the cache wna destreed te increase the turkeys wesgfc*. -IT Avoid The Amos Fin* Hazani SAYS MAJOR CRAIGG .% near It I van the public of possible Ire danger aaaoatated with tea .•esson. Major Craigg Fire Officer, told toe Adeocsir yesterday. He said that the Christmas tree can quickly lose ill maseture and with the usu.il decorations, readily ignite Paper, cotton wool and candles create a tire itafe and call for special care. "Make sure that no decorations of any hind are hung above wood, oil or gas stoves or electrical tittings Celluloid Is highly inflammable and oat no account should articlemade of celluloid be left near any source of Major Craigg laid thai additional electrical illumination la oftei used at this season and the follow mg points ware worth remember1 intention of Ibis Council to meet "Do not have claetnc light bulbs touching decoration*. They are liable to acorch and catch Are Do not fasten decorations to flexible wires. You may accidentally Ith the greatest asset _ command. Inefficient use of la^poned "*•' %  . vices which a growing populaThJs means that beside, to, lon wU| ^ iuln can tu ltiiy all creased production of locally aihtf effort( for ( u thc Und grewn food and improved *Undwhlcn produces, or should proarga or production, export* must duce. trie money to pay fi be increased, and the return i 1-w **ar> Government services, not leas than once a year, and atick a pin into the flea and eat which they command mul be To uae a common phrase which that you hope to hold the annual shock. Do not use dimaged fie strengthened and augmented by seems moat apt here, you must meetings in different territories. It Is dangerous; iNr.fore keep laapreved marketing organisebreak new ground, and include) in order that those in charge of look out for damaged flex tie—, possibly ON a collective In your planning not only good the various Departments, upon mg If >ou s*e a kink, untwist it basis. land, bul the so-called marginal whom so much depends, may sc gently Do not mil pull tt On the question of output we lands, finding ways and means of each others' problems at first straight know that this l s steadily improv""king them productive. lng on the highly organised ;.nd ,her cw t developed plantations. Iiui what SHSEJ? of the small holdings, which are in./ /> r\Ku\m :M .Discrimination In The Colonies LONDON. In the House o( Commons on December S. Mr. Fenner Brookway s. i) aaked the Secretary ol State foi the Colonies whether the review ol liitjislative and admlnltirative racial diacnmination in the Colonies underiaken by his predecessor has been completed, and whether It will bt H lished, Minister of State lor '• %  >" Mder imi>lisfting it In the form %  >' al ArTalrs, Mr. A. T Un%  While Paper or in asiotnu.* nox-Boyd. replied: "Copies of Pi • wsj?" survg* differenUal treatment Mr. l-eenox-aV>>d "1 think tlio by race in the laws of BriUv. hon. Gentleman and others intatropi-al African lerrltorias were eted had better first look alt'* placi la the Library in Augu-r. dretunents in the Ijurarjr. They A similar survey in regard to the already amount to some SO .r M non-African territories will be pases and It Is open to ttarta i rssatts •vmlable to the House later, losulderatie* whether the doe..aasj with the Govmenu in the Ubmiy, at this stage. %  •xmpkHed." with the Reports already presentMr. Fenner Fruofcw.iy Maj I ed. ire net adaxjuatc for the purask the right hon. Gentleman -, IKMCS which we all ha*-e In mind" view uf the van great impuri.u ,of this report whether he will coi>nil" ku numerous in every territory? This important question calls for very serious consideration. In many territories plantations are highly capitalised and fully developed. For any outstanding Increase in pr.-u 1 therefere look mainly to the MTWII holder. Here again we are reminded of Mr. Page's teat. We must sea that our p easant scientific knowledge Is more vigorously and more widely applied. It is. 1 am told. hand. We look forward with "Flex should not be tied such as Great confidence lo Increasingly sueknots Do not put flex in poult methlng which can cesaful results as you go along, where it gets damp or hot or a ntribute to local needs. and 1 have great pleasure in delikely to be damaged by footwear 1 understand that It Is the clarlng your first meeting open. Do not lay flex under carpel FLYING FISH ARF SCARCF Fishing boals arc returning m Ihmr moorings In Ihe evenings without flying fish. Only a few are being caught <-ar are on sale. and cultivation, which en n* Zsft^f? r, 1 J! 0 !*l ta *P. ,h 'i* ordered since January. This was %  eh I'IOIIP ii !% %  %  > %  q.i.iHi, Srli Frankltu !> I Sen UWtcl Pllsrlm M V Bl,S!.r M V charge of %  Toy De•£ 'J'"''*;, '' %  by default, ft ., not necessarify the lack '^Z' w ^LlV^y R ^ni£S, etTm C^iamf tfSU of scientific know edge which .cD pluw ov .. n J ov *)£*£*&£ cfrtoSial^ It was a hill tish and He said that very few locally c* IB I'uitwa. Ill* ions set. Capi tnmt MM.IM ni CakniiH •twr*.id. rV,,., 15—20 tons of sugar cane per acre, weighed 130 pound-s made U>Yt .!>*• Four hundred and sixtyThere are more Teddy Hears on partments of Agriculture, and this nw pounds wero sold In the sa ]e this year than last year. Dolls Council can by its constitution market. 0 [ yaj-ious sices are also in ttafl bring a wealth of knowledge and ' " other fish, 61 pounds show windows. The start* are also experience to bear on this all im*" dolphin, 188 bill flab, 320 stocked with a great number uf portant subject of improvement in %  >"* %  o 1 *"''snd 40 |>ounds of mechanical aixl non-mechanical small holding production. P\ "•• • loys. lvil ,.,i,, p,Sfc A flsitemian told the Advocate The clerk said: "Any toy you r.*penMir rnK " .n-trrd.iy that (he strong tide Is can think of we have in stock. The v*.* M a. The process of achieving these (r ,. vpntlng them rron, caUh ing kiddies surely will not be without Naasn I ends will be expensive. Agriculn y ing flsh He ^ hopm however, some sort of toy for Christmas." ••£*• ''•",\ \,;V^,"V' v tural credit willbe necessary, that they will have better calchee Already many parents are buy^ olL Alhm ,. ^ S3U S I control of such credit even more for Christmas, but living fish may ing up toys for their children. One ii„ri n !>.... Th,.n... j na>a. so; but there tnusi be ways and n „t be plentiful untii next vear. mother, however, told the Adi-o*•"*•*'' *>••*'" S^v^rnxf^wu"^ mean, of attaining the objective cote that she could not buy toys "^^; ^., "_go such as the "group" approach to _, %  • %  - %  srr for her ch, Wren before Christmas p..„ n r4 Seksj turuao— mt the injection of csipiUl. effort, nd LvtilSt 8 DlUtll WftrJ *jje f**""^"JjjJ "him^in'^the "V.'^THM, By Misadventure house. them." She hairt organisation. We hope Hal Council will make recommendations to this end, taking into ac* count the experience to date of the |>a h niuii(tvenlui c w „ „,. ^."coirge-ofTropical SZ& ~ -^ S 'T t ture. which is being conducted with *?" wh,> th ""Wiry int. Development and Welfare assistu, ' clrcumstanoea sunoundmn %  ance It has been proved tht\c that h <*** "' Twmnk Gtbboi Caarlw Arriiur Haraa*. Jame> V ame cSanmusft Oka A.hm f> \'' to the City and my boya thcjuahM *£££%£££?"%. SPtlJS! "Last Saturday 1 had bought toya for them. I returned home from Church .... ing I found rvi %  "ol ,hln m *"* ho"" runoved. 4 They ere hunting for 1 did not have In Touch With Barbados Coital Station E % %  ( ,i >v V. W Vivian K..1I1 ">*"O-nl... n-.,r* MufWl Jackli'.". W IhU cn no ( -onmunlrlc glUt uh Joaspk l-4. I'-lar Cv. %¡ loUoHina Uiip* intmisli ovtir aaiM"la FftuU. %  H the small holder "can obtain good Spelghtstown, St. Peter, was conyields, at the same time improving eluded at District "A" yaeterdaj "the fertility of his land, if his farm afternoon. it properly capitalised and hitime Gibbons was admitted to the organised efficiently. General Hospital un December 9 There are many other :r.lerafter be fell from his bicycle on ini related matters on which trot BeTuVi HIL St Peter. !!' died at m Council can assisr the British West the Hospital on the morning of •" Indies,.such as soil and water conDecember 11. Dr. A S Cato who Knudcsn, -servatlon and foreitry: ways and performed the post mortem examv.ru*. •.*•. vv. %  . pw*iviii. • • means of making greater use ol tnat ton said that death was due to "<"*'"• %  ,S*jL!!* f *, ,ri' local timbers; and the develophaemorrhage and compression rfT5t h "". Th^oT;". ctoossira ment of sea fisheries and fresh of thc brain from injuries re.. AI !" niw-r. %  s Rot*. i water flsh farming. I would menceived. f^SftJUT^ at" sunaec^at t tlon the conferences on these subPolice Constable Ml Daniel told S, !" iar. •. sasaVaa! i^mO""^ jects recommended by 'he Rathe court how he saw the deceased .. Arion. %  . sun, search Council of the Caribbean lying on Benn's Hill. He said that OyM SliIII Commission and it* sub-'ominitnear tho de<-eaaad was a bicycle '^ a tees, which are scheduled to take which was damaged. The decease KIW lhe deceased riding %  bicycle. u>n place nest j—r. I may mention was unconscious and he was reAlttT a Hnw the bicycle became also the poaalbllilv of producing, moved to the General Hospital uncontrollable and the deceased wtaum "nZZZ*~~Mii suud. !" even in part, stork feeds, partlcuAnother eye witness said she was Jv ^ 1O me g roU nd after the front Than—, WIHW M^UI*. ituntsr. WHIM. larly anlmol protein; and the fuller walking along Benn's Hill ana wnoe | t rU rk an emlxinkment. r.mr. British if OERIS MINOR beats its own value-record Four doors and other features make II best snail car ol to-day Made by SS Organisation with •in* •aoartanos in ins p*idti lion of *• H.rfi •fncisncyenrinrj.-.. powr In"Tpori- ii" • *•' •ut ''>mubll MUFIIW % % %  "((. i %  itic'iSa* luwmaKai dact rrsat nhti-i -. 1 CUBIC fUI I0H IU6G.6E w lusgage for four Itvea inHLBuMMl the-li-*tl**l v sueaUbla fiom a >spsririm.-r.L t III Mill WI'HII WHIILUU IIS* 10 Mm 1 10 OIIVI t iwnith:n Easy to park ID small stecs t__ %  incoralort staar taroagn traass Less oosUy WORLDS BlGGtll SIUL Cil % % %  ** *^"*f**-> %  *? %  :9"i£g ^rmi.r. i' *:i t-speaS saar Dos—all Uw anporutat advances af swi aw % %  psa sisa ears. FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Pkont 2385 Sole CHstributora Phone 4504 Give him a really practical Gift from our wide aatSStiOS of Carpenters', Builders' und Basic Engineering Tools. \oie: Garden Tool" We hare moil of (Sato " will BCCF BARBADOS iO-OP COTTOIV FACTORY i lumn



PAGE 1

PACE SIX n.xnn.inos ADVOCATE TITSDAV, DECEMBER It. 1M1 CLASSIFIED ADS. TtUFNOUE ISOS. taa, Ma'Ttaaw *r aaaat la Carllt nui"i % %  >Ui.i (,-r ... MM %  • I %  and S cai.U pa* word lor tain word Term. cuD l-hoar law MiMipa. 31)1 (or %  ' *b afta* s -a i on SAU aOCTT-On Dmmtor 17. IHI. mi I i>tdra mivertoa ". B..ab Hall Mirnael Julian Acton Kuan I f..r..ral IHW Hi* above rxUtenre • M pi" lo-dai la* tha St Mary's rrmai are Mint U am Ada M Boalt C G Boelt. P .. 1 I H.-e". Mabel. Bliaa and Dolly Roe" TAITT ON n-rmbfi it, itai *i rvaidance Twaedalda Ri K La-.tU Tain .wir>.. R.iOy iataiMT. Kurt* %  Fma.iald and CknToril Tain law... IN Ml MO ill.\M bARVBl I beaavod I..bar-I C."n who dn-1 1 M yea*, km ( %  •". %  And u ... -t i 1 .rvai i w ie Iltn ol Deem Jiei iwa-d nnn you Htw m a. vaaljrd..* (,. Oa-.m. ia ii n-to. i.uon kn (...me MMtiory or my m'MhPr .V. .1 Pu..i h .Had lath DC mbar. 1M0 PM" parleii peace i aw V tn Jean. k*nliu| w*< ia i i *: AXNOrxt KMENTS 'Nll< ').'• --p m Buy. a< inti in an> it DM IJQtOH LICENSE NOTICI Tha app, I-I'I-II of Sarnie. Hea-va ( i *i rjaorM for pe-rmlaalo %  \LHI Liaiuwr*< .1 i-o.rd and ahlnltM ->>"P al Wavdale mt. %  '. is-ten lhl llln itm of rJeearraVi 1*91 i <• w niTtnen. Baa. 11 ,vrn M f i Applicant Nil—Thla a|.plK.iibw> will b. consider d t Lkent.riac..t.rt I* be held r * rn.li %  >.. Mh -I. %  ) !"i-mWl. ISS1. St i. • < | a in. C W KUDU* Polled M:i*i*lrato. DvM. AUTOMOTIVE l AH A.i e.,1 .-aa>a..|u< Phone Ol <1'iimi xoTinx iHin.it NAI.KJ. NUTICE HP f.;i MM (_on..i.aj fartiv .. • A BITUJUI. Wa.d-1"!'*,! REAL ESTATE. cAH-m? cii rim odt a.a %  LECTKiCAl HOT FUATM aMdb "•-* Do^0> v..> •-ri ia .m-'-'a %  %  K-.-W* N. MVaal OVW n, .nd a. \K*nx John T | u (a4Mi 14d ataaah-nl ~"r-IIX IU1N OV Ml •• %  ilkIII INI illNKRAl ABBtMBlT i'.rl.a. al % %  Hit I ka.-h H l*lb> pvan IIUU at lh libMlnf b. ma i.l lbrl<*Vn ol a l" an ICJ tMH In U Oanasal Aaaaankly ol IKU laMnd |*t tna> p^nad .< Ci I Td nrf.1 iaI1M> dav u< Dx—rdfci*. I4l. *MAIJ. STOVKM e—fi %  I u i H> M %  1SU 3n VACUl'M OTANTBW Tbla fhoanl* I .•• %  raluabHa*l th-it Kamr ahould %  oaai — I *> kiar ai hau*rwll* Drat* DI a iliiiimuiminii batonyou buy ..t i'i| VII • .. aurprla* John T Hvaiw l'i *b"l *r*.l. II ll.BI—HI FUBMTURE FT'B**rrft Dddng Tblr round V •.'-Hrd 4 iiptnh* rh.nr-" I IMUk -lib BalL-and-CU* Irrt BN>(-> Dtal H1 1 II 11LIVKSTOC'K ri-Watja-JajM I I %  ..,!,„,, Bttja, l-)NV f>tir |V-iy nldd' -ult-bW IUIn. diivi. .. 4-a.igl.l A|I\ %  :i.i.ANnn'^ i^naVav %  * 1Mb %  faJa*IM l 1 Mr Aufan* I Mr Ua-al I IM Mr W.ttrr Mr C-lbb-dl Uv Talma UU Mr Culbbarl b Ta ma and Mr />M| Cfll. Qodd-.d wa> tbrnrfor. %  MM — a WAHD. nil*. NOTICE HEREBY atVI NOTKTK lo all ^rraona i-d In vim at Ibr -li %  • V-lra. n b> lbk> -.'tab. IbiM i !*• IM* Vaaiiv Hwan. ova* IM lX-BWJi — r~ Itw llh rt-. 'hr In. m ma.rtni. Id t Jnwi SI Jn. %  ,.| BL'tlNmil IAMi -A %  >*• lau I Nil ia*id iKta-IHl tuovni UraH, St MWIlaai AM C •) %  • .oni-r t Ml. bavl'i i.l <...ti..i' XIrrM ajpaMkMi IW "" | U >. %  Part. it IS 1 apiUI Having oaUr* iMIf U. Mr. W Pbon* K4I %  II Si 1. :>AY lib al | ant al Ba Villaa-* H Lawr.nr* Cti fh., a *.! loofrd boardrd and ahmaMd b..u— la ad ia n B. Miu-han. rMMarl. pnllRj IM TEBM* '. Omg* I lf*l >OHO CAR in innd worHlnaordat Tanna caah ARCHER M. K' MunrnN nrwKum Kr Road %  rob. opa D Dli .mi fb-di->on -nb Waah Baaand WC and llalb. •kali and MNFtnr Uflbl. bb aiiwlr bulll v.all bouaa* Applv la R Anbn '.K-'oria "Rrrai It II 51-In NOTICE %  UMlti noc (laMJCDf** * ii ba ^ aajaai.HII. •n> dM oc Aabaa i* w r* tartr aVa aw ,. ib. >. wMaal datrbM baa .i*. pan "6 TTT; MATZS O* t:\CMASGE t *N .III MONDAY DHCBHB p. C h aafu— ua fiHIPPlNO NOTICES \< 1IMIU Aim <*w II M. I IS. III. SaJH nil HaKOA ai n P.-la In. i n> tab vaaaaThad a-aaftaa %  aaiala apaaM taf akUatd B—-I taaaw tar.. wn i b d on ibru BUti ol %  dim wnn iramaJui...*..! .. Iiuuaaad to Bill -K i.„..a i,dw.4 and Ua-W*d> •aaw BArtMmu^a apply — 1 R .in vi> D ^^M^ a "LKJtOR LICENSE NOTICE •nap BBBllcMien of ClMtaban Haynaa aa IU.i. Valla%. Si Oaoaa* f.ir pr-r..-ai>n la -II SplrlU. Mali IJQUVM. It* > l-.aid and -MadUrd •b-'i. altaclard lo irta Z TTnZSrvmH.* si a !" lr Da*** uua wth *y o Dnb.. iti CttBt.*Tl>N HAYWaSR. N K TinaM>l. M uaM r4 al a Uowa) t.Ihp h dav -.1 tv.' -lorK am GOVtR.NMEM NOTICE AMRHtrAS' TYP1 NtCKTIES bo. ••*. ., THANiBHos MJjmj (Amendment) Attention Control A riNE CHIIWTMAS .ulourful I'la.lKHand r> Thr Modrrw Dra— Sboppa Id II *1 an | U NOTICE CUjarrttaa in Xmaa Prawantallon Bova* t>n Mauriam Id)'., fiavi-n "A" W-. *U1 F.p.a 5M>'>-m< ab • aood buv N \rdaih *-*M. prwaantalwn pkab o* BMTi al KnifM. t.ld CHRMTMAH (ill-T-PM colourful WallM v-llli 7.1 I an Tbr Mortaan Draw* I., i, and t_>Mt ip all around mmm 16 11 M tn drawn to the PTieBS (DWencel Order. itSl. No. ,38 M-hlcah witt IM pubHbhd in thy OfrV-iaal Gazette of Mondby 17th December, 1951. 2 Under thii Order ine items "Balanced Animal Feed (Barbados Mixture)" a, n d "Balanced Poultry r>ed (Barbados Mixture)" have been deleted in their entirety from the Control ol Prices (Daalnca>) (Amenriotder. 1951. No. 22. 1B.12.51 — In. 17th Deccmbajr. INI I .- i I NDER THE IMAMOND HAMMER n iTi.ir.ulad bv Mr. Cnirfla II by public auction on In* awot al BiaialDH-a V.llaga, SI. Philip al I pm on Waalnawiay ..all IM< Darciabrr hi. houw whMh I* buOl al plna and palntad m and out It Ii U ( II %  K ^fc-a aa a .u %  ikuwn *nd .land. Twmi eaaa. 1"'TT. Mr. iwofwr D'AKCY A AMI II ivi KinrHr.'prrtaiiiwJ Caav Apply I" lali. %  acaa. Tha Manaaat Jaina-a. i*i;-M %  (IF-NErfAl. SFJtVA-.'T !.|.|. III pa*-* A Millinai r. tk lit. 2i 4|V| KBITS < utLii.i oi .in ..<->* ..a>*' ....... xi" ibwkaiiaialWNB. iBBfl. Flal aaTamUUtkaQII BM two ,SOUUD. fJBMt ^I IIM| UlUVtt", ItBtbaabj a] HI IMUbJ v... oa i.m HI ifcoWll III ijaAtMiuub by Its (| i. OUl „< %  in LimMill.itio, wan tun DUMPOI ol tAiucn.ioi. %  Ml v, Hi conaisl of.— (1/ J wavulcii t-ftMininatioii 1 .i ui Iha? week be ginning Monday, Kebru -ry 2aUi, 195 (u> an oral examination t< be held In April, 1952. Candidates must be — (u) under twenty (20) yean ot age on the 31st January. 1852; (b> Nativos of this Island; tci Children of a native this island; or (d) Children of ptnora wh .uidutnieih ;>r i I..I. been pHMerit in thiisland (or .' ui-i'.od ol no. leu than lu (10) years. Cindidatcs will be mmmd M Vroduce with their application'. Itnth Certificates together will' PtrtlCVaa] autU-inenta dfcuuing ha. nicy have lieen rcceivuiK iMll (Hucation tor the past three (3 ihis colony and that thcii moial character and general con due* are satisfactory. Applications far ad mh a rt eai r.indldate for the Exhibition muat be sent u> the Director of ; n. iti-.11. Education OfBer. The i. itr.-ou. St. Mloli*el. not latet n. in TBeaday, ttBai January, 19M Applicants for sd mission a* candkdalea far Barbados Gei %  I., .i Exhibitions must alao forward dlren to UM) Registrar <• 11, P rnivcrtity (olle-R> of the Wf Indies. Jamaica, their appUca Ions f>Entrance to the t eivrr ty College The elealBg d.*tra Co T.al-ISar H BpTT irrclv Phatlc 9BH. I U II I I n rllHINO FOK nKIVT Mi'lll WIND Ii..' M IM II |1 il-3n. %  TENOORAPBBB and dai-rral oSVr .•lalanlL'si.tral Csribuwan i Id Rr-im M4. PUnlalkx.* Buildlna i ins wrlllan appltcsllon is i: ;i -n MISCELLANEOUS AKTIQUV JKWn.liR> CRAP GOIJ> PfRCHASJED. OM>HHINaE. ANTIQtnr. SHOP. I 1' H— 1 I IIAlHf* H <| .I.---1 imnwdlH.. lag and rlirvb Dinind Chair PSM Applv Ralph Ba*( ^Mcoa, Si^hip>CoA wTTAMaVr\ SaUa SCRVKTK -IMPTRI I'ATRA NEW ORLEANS SERVICE aaika SU> Dn An I h B do. SB ll D" %  -•An'vas IIOoa*JJi Jai.uai* The M.V. "CAR1BBEK' Will accepl v'arg.. and Pnaaaavfjara fur Dotnincdk Antigua, Montserral. Nevis and St. Kitu. Ssding Thuraday 20th inst The M.V "CLM TANN1S" will accept Cargo and reasngvis for Grenada. Sailing Monday 11th inst. SCWOOHBaT C CANADIAN RaTJlVffJR 'l)A POINTWl A1.IOA PTOAItUSAIX'OA HIJINTEH" STtWIER JTr\, M llh Dae M Mlh Dwo II II llh Jany H U Hal Jany SI ROBERT (HUM LTD. — NEW TOR* AND QULT fCKYTCE. APPLE:— DA OORTA CO.. UtTV—CANADIAN RERV1CI SACUENAY TERMINALS CANADIAN SERVICE From Halifax, VS., .,,,,1 Montreal. •VUNPRINCS -WNniAI." 1-n vMivrw M.XrMl llalllaa Hf.">i Arrival ll.U. Brld(.laaa. I Sabs Macbada* — II Daraiabwi It Dec. 7 Januar. Jl Dae IP January 2A Jan. I*. Pabiuar. HOUSEHOLD NEEDS AND BUY THESE EARLY BROOMS and BRUSHES; VARNISHES SAUCERS; CLASSES; OIL STOVES & PAINTS; PLATES, DISHES, CUTS •nd C0N0OLEUM PLANTATIONS LTD. UNITED KINGDOM SERVICE From Newport, Liverpool and GUayovv I .p.".i Arrival %  agaa llaarpaal Liaaaaw SAWUim. IS Nbv 14 Orr g§ I II Dae sj Dec 1 i H.1I.SI In WAHTBB TO BSNT i i PIATtra.ll Huor Plal Up iicmilv of Girrlaon DatMlaa Rd ninona Mill, ate Appl: Advi Dap* in Wntl-f Advorato -. II Bl-Bs UNITED KINGDOM AND CONTINENTAL SERVICE Astttarw RalUraan La •C. 11 Dae Igiaa Was a BBBsWa l PILLSBURY" Axeatg; PLANTATIONS LIMITED — Phone 47S3 I TttANI'H n.aINDMN IJfl I. daalpn. HANI'S. Pr iTTirit AM>ALI in IDVTI Til .aamraalf lo ri* *iiiiam Maeiry StnH i* i? N • t '. HOVAC HO" f"i toe water fraWl I • lo II Ti'.riinns Jusa tm Ira .in. W to Ml A asevifadbla anil • %  fill purrnaaa tor Xmaa ObWH>'bl<* I Kniani. HO II 1111. -3a KETT1 r Thr inwat isafim available ,,rv a b—n 10 all -.onarwlva. i Idaal Cbrl.lma* sill. John r Hut. !" •.I Sl.pbar.l atraat HUM In I COrriX-.A awn und Insm lor valuabto sill pparsiusna iwt'idall.rllnf gStVWI CnrTw Dr." J.Jii. f lliiln.ii I' I |13(11 4>l Tii.nLnii.u thai • m .....T.l ..in H ." 't. *1v. '.. ^ 1 l 1 tag* ( nd aaa PaSSB. !..., i IUII—O i.id Vpwjdj i ii i -*i On.lb am -•brll Cacla* Camara V P com plaid -jaonas and an Urn Aaplv J iii..i* SM-i or lar. If 11 11* PIN HTRU aiT and nrn I III IS a >a l amall quanHIV 11.11 II< i. WaallMi a i i.l I II M *n MACHINES-llh nl ordrr Apply K sars HI Mr win a. Mn V Vaushrt li %  at N sal 11 l| -In 1-IINV Wanted. i -; 1 ., 1., !.o m, mil mini fa. BSS41 11 11 Ii a. MOIH III THO.M I .IMl I III PLANTATIONS BULDING. LOWER BROAD STREET rassenser Kales Agenta for: Traiu-Canada AlrlLnss. B.O.A.C. and B W I A ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY i. iri.i!..i i Ne. 4460 CHAMPION XX XX 24% MIXED DAIRY FEED Oblain.hlr M>II from WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD. PLANTATIONS LTD. MANNING & CO OENERAL TRADERS LTD. E. A. DANIEL H. A GULSTONE JOHNSON & REDMAN LTD. HAROLD PROVERBS & CO., LTD. STUART & SAMPSON LTD. JAS'. A. TUDOR It CO. BARBADOS COOP COTTON FCTY. LTD. C C. KING S F! COLE & CO.. LTD. AI.I.EYNE, ARTHUR & CO., LTD. ASHBY i MEDFORD LTD. S H. CHEESMAN PERKINS CO.. LTD. J For liii..|..-.t qualily Products al reawn.kk. Prira. I IMLI.SBIRY—a household Name lor Generation.. \ Balanced I,, ,K — (Quality Proved Products. .Naoaoooao a ooaoaoaaaoaaa>..ooataoao IVAT.-..1S. Fat horn .H , Tt Prom THANI BllOa r HUMI. >t n.llh U.n.d aja A < ..I TtoT. hut lu* l rAPOa-Th. Ad.an, .in., uhl L.H . l J"" n in. a. x,.i*. .'..,... ...... Uait. iwnwwwww n i a . ia Fresh Supply of Gifts | he ins opened at WALLETS Witl. /ipper-. oa three aide* BEAI'TWTL LEATHER ONLY 91.a* \t Vonr t %  .. 'ITY. De LIMA A CO.. LTD. . n.oAD atarXT i< BOOKER'S :o: PUco Hair Dnan; Pinner Goniri; Chromium Sha. inn Mirrors; Pifca Mas.sa.ers; Plnslie Trays: Book.Ends: l.iidiea Prenlni Table Seta; Powder Bowls: Cute* Cifl Sels: 1711 Cir. S.-l-: t'oll.-r : BaSH QW Sets. A LOVELY ASSORTMENT OF French & English Perfumes BY THE BEST MAKERS. CABOM Suit de Hod Kleur de Roraillr LANVIV Mv Sin Pr.'texle, etc.. etc. V..KIII.I.V S Bond Street Orchis tiOY.V No. 5 decision, etc.. etc. and For The Children:— I' ,MI.I,I Sets; Repeater Pistols: Shot Guns: Wain Pistols: S.B. Tippers: Jeeps; Vans: Jabar-Wokkvrv Peeking Birds: Mechanical MUUSK Etc.. Etc. X You net all your requirements at :• I BOOKER'S (B'dos) Drug Stores Ltd. X Broad Street and Ilasliiitfs (Alphu Pharmacy) s TlieffiaS.a aiorld onqo^skqline 444 • JR OPE rvf FOR SALE HAGGATTS GROUP Offers will be conaidereAi lor the purchase ol the above i?roup. consisting of Haggatis Factory and tha (ollowitig estates :— TCA male* Canddj your iTOatroadi to the Weatcrn World. ll' juU a lew shun riving hour* to Toronto or Montical (there rueiiti.il .lo(M)ven are at no extra charge). 'I hence you tpeed aniooihly — EsM atroat the Atldn i i Kin .l'i IIK! liiiiipc — WeM urim CBUBBBIR lo ihe f JIIU —or wiei the border tc major UJ>. citiei. All in >. *ury %  iiraiigciuenis .ne raade for you — .mil you idii muni mi jaditKanally toulh^tit l'CA acrvicc all tin wayFor oiuplcte inloruution, see — GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.-D1AL 4704 TRAMS-CANADA Inlaaaallenad • T'OBS-. 7^ v/res m Uw AUKAROO -a'ai now in afracl la a* pai,rkreeghs^ Ha ggi*l is & Bruce Vale approx. Greenland & Owrhill approx. Uawden &; Ktvcr ..pprox Friendship approx. Arable Acres 305 324 US T.saJ Aarse 713 644 1321 211 Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised and is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as D.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced 4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop heve been secured. The mechanical equipment of the group includes among other items the following International Harvester tractors :— 1—TDM Crawler Tractor with bulldoxer. 1—WD9. 1—Farmall H. Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, .t^ubaairar ploughs. 1—disc plough. I—brushbreaker plough 8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 can* carts for Tractors. Livestock includes 14 horse*.. IS mules. Further details and .onditions of sate may be obtained from, S. P. MUSSON. SON & CO.. LTD.. Broad Street, Bridgetown.



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TlhSDAY l)K EMBER Id. 1(51 flARRXDOS ADVOCATE I'M! ~l \T\ HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT Of THE FLYING SQUAD .... a~ •> J / /^i —• u BY ALAN STRANKS a GEORGE DAVIES N ''1 BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG 1 CAN T j£T TO SLEEP i UNTIL SUE GETS HOC THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS 7 %  BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND \SESK$** THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES 08 PU.1SS MOM'THS \f,)f — s KUCIOUS') JIT-^ '.-.•, %  .. %  .. IT.AJ.L BV M*ELF,' I WIUKKfollO .ApfVOU.MAM. M !# jiskjbr. MMBUI C5^ LUXURY roil.ir SOAPS J Hmlp* %  •> dMAM Ifcfl gyVtaVffa J from hln.nl iiiinuritHM i"ip"'"i" in (hr M<>0 !nicibklu dianrilrra. .l.n. ""J IMM> riailMIMi IMI'IMUI 1 I IMI M %  fpllltlH good loottell you tli-wc /•( nt'it. \WA know, too. v. lien \..iir ithe It. in Wlni.Guarantee Shield—I he -ign which mean%  /Ml r.^'il'.' Lot* lor il in kudu.), flofes in Hairliudoa. made by JOHN WHITE means made justright "CHRISTMAS GIFTS" SPECIALS SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only '.1*1 ( I II (Mil IIS liramm .>.• %  !. •!>!< ul our IIIIIIKIHS imi ikiilr. S| i'4insii.\ n .mil Snun Nir.-ri Usually Now II—Itjj NOW HAMS )(..lil Storage) U*aM QHB. lily Lt 4 I'i.i.ii—|..r lb. .."> Ill U'PI.KS — |irr lb. t HOCOLATtt in Bum IMIT <>l (.III II 2.77 DAIKY i.ll:i Ul .' ill 2 L'l Ik.lllra I'AAKI. TAWNY I1IKT 2.16 MM I'ki!.. JACK STKAWS l .54 Battln COCKTAIL ONIONS .75 .79 Tlni I AM V IIISI CITS Chinu llliio 1.41 1.25 DnnM Tini. ii....il Ciini(.union l.5 1.75 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street When Children Are Thin SCOTT'S EMULSION HELPS THEM GROW STRONG Thin waik fhlMrrn who need mm A*I> V.umini and coloniot Y v/j,l bo or'n-ed at '!• die co o* roufoi, dmtiaat am and com. IEW YORK F r.: I I I Venezuela-West IndJe ; Mexico 1. %  1. .1 1 YP wines Hal I good new* You can enjoy the liixury of 14 gl*uae> of really line wine from every bottle of VP. 4SK AT VUVM V$VAI. W""/ VPRICH RUBY VP SWEET WHITE VPBRITISH SHERRY VPGINGER WINE Europe-India-The Orient -, . Sm Tort i %  • d s-, %  I I I. Ali %  it %  .1 ...lir, ( .l t( 1C II, f"t tew nation*, tec ynui Trc% tt Agent or W0R101 MOST EXPERIENCED AIRLINE PANAMERICAN HOMO AtmrArs



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ESTABLISHED 1895 TVESUAV 1 CLMBF.K 18. 19S1 ____^__^_ %  %  Delegates Consider Technical Problems At Agriculture Talks AltVIS^i.i SIR GEORGE SEEL, Comptroller for Development and Welfare at the opening of the inaugural meeting of the British Caribbean Advisory Council on Agriculture. Animal Health, and Husbandry, Forestry and Fisheries at Hastings House yesterday murntng. told the delegate* that their main aim in meeting, was to consider the major technical problems which are common to all territories in connection with agriculture. livestock, forestry and fisheries. This would be with a view to the co-ordinatiun of efforts to secure the wider application of emstinc knowledge, and the dc*ve& opment of further investigation and research upon gional basis. Sir George Mid: %  Once again, for the third time] t -. this month. I find myself engaged \ WQ fT*Offl*CSS in the pleasant duty of welcom .1 Btlll-h WCM IlKll-.H ClUlf.-l.-JM-.' itHasUngs House, and wanting l'-' members rvery success In We work they art about to urutorlako. This morning it Is not only a duty, but a very great pleasure Indeed, ince I nm privileged to number many of you ..mongst my personal friend*; and I have the f u r th er knowledge Uiat. concerned m you are with agriculture, animal health and husbandry, and forestry, you will keep your feet firmly on the ground, and that if you should feel the need to blow oft steam, you can cool yourselves by Immersion In the study of pis< ntotngy at close quarters. Well Established This Council, which has so long an official title, has also emerged through a long period of gestation It was first suggested by the late Colonel Stanley, when he was Secretary o! Stale *n 1M4. but difficulties of staffing and pressure of work prevented the idea being carried lo fruition during the war %  ad early post-war years. The Council is now satisfactorily established .is Uie result of the recommendation made by the Directors of AgrieuMure at their Conference last year. Your discussion must, in the j nature of thing* be largely of a technical chiracter. Yet it is vital: that the objects you have In view. and the means you propound to secure them, should be understood by evecyene IN these territories, rose main rmrpo.tr in meeting; here is lo c o n sider UM nuiier teohnical problems which are oooimon to all territories in eonnectlen with agriculture, livestock, forestry and fisheries. srtoT a WOTTO Ihe co-ordination of efTorls to secure the wider application of existing knowledge, and the development of further investigation and research upon a regional basis. Greater Production There is a remark made by Mr. Page nt the Fourth West Indian Conference, held at Curacao in December last, which is constanUy recurring to my mind. He said thai if the basic knowledge already available in this area from scientific research could be fully applied, production could be increased two or three fold. That is a simple, but a verv startling statement. I have been waiting for a year to see if any equally eminent authority would venture to contradict It. I have seen no contradiction, so I take it that it must be true. In that case, li Is surely a text which should be taken to heart by everyone holding a position of responsibility Ir. the British West Indies. I cannot imagine that Mr. Page meant to convey the idea that lurther research was unnecessary. It seems to me that If yen look bt the whole picture there are two parallel roads to pursue. One leads to concentrated effort the improvement of'output, applying t w the utmost the knowledge already gained, and at the same time (and thai Va of v importance if worthwhile regional results are to be obtained) deciding upon the priorities necessary to ensure that effort is no' dissipated. The other road Is the one of continued research, and here again the regional aspect must be taken into account and the prior-I ities of effort determined. Self-Sufficiency The importance of this ouestion of priorities lies in the fact that, while self-sufficiency is the idem, it is scarcely possible to attain it in every British West Indian territory. Il is therefore essential to develop those line* which may be regarded as specialties fecamplea %  if ttwaa apart from sugar. :,re rice in British Guiana, cotton in the Windward and Leeward Island: and livestock In the southern districts of British Guiana ,* ml trie Virgin Island*. One may usefully consider production under three main heads; the local internal needs "f the territories, regional needs, md the need for exports outside the Caribbean area. The importance of th approach will be realised when the site of the territories is taken into account, and the perrenUige cultivable land in relation to the cont Carriacou Has 1st Exhibition Since 1906 The i Oar 0 r,.ir-.M"fi' I N.ADA. Dec. 17 ttt of Qouernot Arundell nd Administrators MacMllUin St Vine. In Truce Talks TOKYO. !>< %  > 17 %  ceasefire n.-gorwl"i< Bgntj lo make any progros \n talks at Pannmnjom to-day. Hear Admiral I.ibiiv. United NaM the prisonerexchange Sub-comsaMtes g*M the Communl I tinued lo refuse to supply Information on prisoners in their hands. The Aii. terctay no further progress could be made with prisoners talks unless this information was supplied United Nations spokesman General HlHlHllS said thai in the other Sub-committee ui arrangements (or %  Communists refused to consider the return • f Allied held islands off the North Korean coastline as seal on, Nuckols saki Cstiununfa I SHU feinted Allied troops rotation i fter an 1*1 led l" 5,000 a month. United Nations negotiators maintained their stand that Ihey would continue to lutaie lump-. ..' their discretion —(tl.P.I PLANE CRASHES ON INAUGURAL FLIGHT RIO DE JANEIRO. DM 11 The pilot and four passengers were killed when a peSBOngei I craft crashed yesterday near UIMI. ISO miles northeast of Rio. The plane was returning from Ihe first Inaugural flight of a new line— the Organisario Mnielrn Traiirports aerlos — plying between Belo Horizonle and Uba. -IT.F. Grenada and Coults nf St Vincent and their three wives by RG An*J* plane and four t lee ted members of the new St. Vincent Legislature on an excursion schooner fgsre the thirteen square mile Car%  rlacou a gala da* Sunday faff Ha ni-ulturql and Industrial Kvhilntion since 1908. Thousands of Inhabitants and thc*| from neighbour ing iSMrtS gave the httlo town of Beasborounh a iinicme feative apejearance. When the gubematon.il touehed Oown thi y were % %  !corned by %  kauj Ihresal at ihe jett\ and District Officer F A. [•hiliip. who presented %  number of prominent citixem f.uard of HnntHir The Governor also inspectid a guard of honour of scouts and guides There too to receive then were the Honourables George Charles, Hermon Young. Kvans Moilin and Cllve Tarinls of St Virucnt After lunchn -; at the official rest House the Governor and I Party motored to the Hlllsborouiih j Government school, the scene >f the Exhibition for Ihe fonnal ( opening. District OAOtfl I'luliip hailed changed •ondili once complaining of neglect DJ ofJkuaklom, had Urn in the course • >t ihe day the host of scaie yesterday. He said that this record crop is due to better cultivation, fertilizers and extension. Mr Wright arrived hers on Sunday by B W.I.A. to attend Ihe NEW HOUSE OPENS TODAY NEW VOltK. Dec F.. \c M Vork Times lip iich fiom Ceneral Elserl Carriacou bower'i headquartai In s*rui saul thai America would so ntain to .support the pistini I \ITIIJ ana .it the s* M 0IT1 1 to te ". %  The PHIIII Mas BO) rnuh forces *hooi.i ,om th Aimy, but men I ritain agrea b %  uppett it gasj help train it < >< a, in*' ill spate h H It srSI t >;-cleil Ih.it the idc 1 irmild l' hroarhen U> PfW MinisUr Chuntiill whan • • U & B 1 1 hower thji W %  the formative stage, it wa* held by the most Infl > aW A01. I aid Ihe I I*hi % %  1 I ii.nri might IM* asked hi glvi 1 stir arould. Agree lo work mil ground, and nav.il eo1 1 gUoi Ihe gairopean arinj*. 2 Agin' to help n rui %  %  mUttar) t pchn el ag t e al Bsreel p n •1 i 1 1 vres. tin expei'lenie with Uie le* expcrienced European powers. —r.r AT ui o'clock Uida> the mr.i-.-.i session of UM legislature will he opened by Ills Kxcellency the (iuvernar. The usual fonnsvlHles will be I.II-I-OI.I and llh> Kxcellency Hi. Gevee-r M UI deliver his speech. It Is an hartsrlc occasion for many reasons, one uf which will be the entry Into the Beau* of Assembly IM Ihe first time, of a lady member. The Labour Party wlUi Mr. O. M. \ri mi. al lb head will be going in with sixteen < (he twrnty-Iour members oi the House and will be the Party to Torm the CJovern 11111 ui 1 • il ol 11i'i> l< are ex pested lo w|lnea the ceremony rrom Trsfalgar Ssaare and Ihe Public Buildings. inaugural meeting of the Bri Caribbean Technical Advisory Council on Agriculture. Amm %  ealth and Huabeastry, Fnreur iibility and to UM It] .'limn CBiae only .1 few hours after BCttgj .'mister Ihnihim Kiiiai; Paslia BlUKHllrCCd I n HinUter, SaUfa Elclln Pasha, and Brttaii f 'ary. Anthony Bden would discuss the Anffto-BJr^ptian Tua 1.iy in Paris. 11., tnterioi Mraartsi %  I t '.HI. for nursery • on page 3 II be lion. • 'Seheme.s hav 1 kmplenwj 1 f.n the herxi.' i These 0011 A grant of pgaoved silkssne -no ih.' |n-t slarted to prepare nur'erlrs lite eeeoeasns, cttrus, coffee and forest tease such as bseadtntU, fa a ngoe s ->tar applesr*.* nc ri.i lost about hi I gltmn 1 %  '.* %  during the hurrkane avid ninds are being pr\ iifttii '• efTeet the recovery and Loans Anrl (iranfa 'Ha* 1 > < • -riug the approval t Hv CoverBMStent foi lOsH and grant] and to aasisl in the restoration and reh-b.litsss.in ..' l.n. any fa dnrnugrd la IBI Mn -We are hoping that thi • ill give sgricnltuii In .'ami a tremendous A lip. and lhal 1 result of our work, are %  ball heve something that is not on*y BS g> hut a la better ihtoi it '.ens hefore the hurnran.in ttk) vv of development of smart holdings I'olictiirtii Hurt In \\ t-ek-End Kiots HAIFA. He. II Seven policemen are still in Aoapitui to-day if urguntl) : About 40 Milan tough! 08 l '1Ice •fflorta to ixtard th h,p u-om a tugboat. The sailors %  llapan, whli %  demonstrations ashore. The police are uiulei a i to use firearms Of '."i' repi 1 iota were the climax of a tu* o* war between the powerful ISTJ etl Federation of Labour and agfsrn'i UeJon over the %  fata of ere* rf.tps—I P. \ A. A. Work. rHStrike Hold* Up Flights NEW YOrTK PIC l Mundredi Koremi 1 week-end 1 Pan An. 11. in World Alrund arul sen "' sei Aboul a,a00 mechanic*, stewards, % %  : % %  si midnight mi S.ttnul.t, !!in anooani • catching thi %  Union keted Pan American basts al New Yoik. Mi.nni. Brownsville Pass p % %  1: %  1 1 nd Honolulu, nve Rlghui from N. %  ; ... flights m %  bed inI t.ike the } %  "•• > % %  bj yeagarday' 1 %  'irdnles—CP. U.K. DIPLOUM rORIUiWEN TO COMMENT —ON SHOOTING UiNlHlN !>•. 1. IHM t thi can net, Robert Gardner, under wraps. forMOaUng bin to eomrrem MI ihe mysterious shooii dent which led to hi* exput.il> from Communist t>echnnlovakl Gardner, a former secretary >f ,BrIUafi gaiibaaay, MI [.mi,ion assf giajhl after heating Ue deadline ei hy the C/echoilovak regime f"i %  tat] 1 ,. MM :.\ The BVtU nadc fnoial auktement on %  • %  h charge* ggg 1 %  entries after being "1 aught red-. •1 espionage 0 p.iU n "vn fhe lefi icppered with what appeared w buchshot wounds, will grre mnpli %  l-rl | | narl ,i,..i other HJah ''. -'^ m ** (Thurchill nl the ned off b% hundreds of pattee, Outside ihe rtat ea hundred people fog to see Churchill wit rcyete eaeorl [ to the Brihsh BM i r Reds Retake 2 Islands Peg CasVsVMM V'-i illrilU lARI.t. D" I >.; bung OVeg northPrarste ('.i iJie saeoi l catruns and csu>lng htghway accldanl Naai Baint kiiien m isgHgireuded collinnns i < e arms for' nil BgypUan civilians' provided they did not infringe 00 legal restrtc' announcing this he told eared by Knlng to %  i 122 fuses of Violence i MM n Onl nad lo take over inegiilar "liberation" barUdgOoa and Incur* %  . -... %  . %  late "1 en-it wai and h. He Mfd beatabV i IKSI'II inlWtraled by psrs-ni rittl Me did nOl CommunisU l.i i-tween various r regular units threatened to into armed I;, : -, . >' •' there had, bean 12S n .r> %  r M.i.oety und II rommitUNl by memi-eijinai batlalions since Egypt .IM ••gated the Anglo Cgyp< %  lebet in. and up lo ihe LI -i week of thi raoaS* Serai ..ui ail 127 eases aere .|n k al* To KI*M'tt>ratf \ %  1 appealed to the electorate on Monday nigh' nidiflaies Id heap I settle th.oil duestluu and cllmin%  -1 uon rasncsugi %  %  %  balloting, nd announi %  d tl il ild enter %  to start making ,irin Xhm apital 'i^t Ntiilhein Piovm •daj Four Returned i SI JOHN'S l*' On ft 11 % %  • : %  1 %  inoj "i to tin 1 .. im il e V. C Bird f< %  j rural Hi % %  1 men haol and has been President of the Antigua nd Laboui Unl< Era I M • •id peasant pi 1 1 i FUrhai 1 %  %  (rural) %  Queen Mary l*re*entn /{/*>/, %  To u.c.w.i. ground as pay men I for Kiel A thsssdgn om. 1 %  1 %  1II .1 r.r the %  genual KmlMiisy beea re%  Mi. %  inni-ii uimi .1 noil' 111 1.' L iss u 2i'„„ i •• ".'':r: %  %  > %  —• • %  lual elections nor have .my ,,,, • 0 n limana ing %  • phu far sbeen made XT. 1 Sugar Poet Will Be Signed Before Christmas LONDON Dec IT The Commonwealth Suiinr 1 "ill \-F i-ompletrd Snd %  '' ' EGYPT HAS 15 SHIPS ON BLACK LIST • \lfUV lie. 1. %  fifteen hips Mivg been placed ptian hiack list tui tak inosi being hatd si Ihe F—1 Ml 1nsg HI 1 to fstSUsfl day m order to cointhe gJuei Canal /one It) wit ihe agreement nsrssgnap. M affcut nad lodaj : orii hoped that the They would INdenied such norsigning would be done tomonv nuil port faellllies as lUpphea of | but certain snags haVg arisen to water and fuel Noi forestall tl > UBi %  wns named. Thursday or —ILI*. IfrWa) Cnptihirlv known as nu: LABEL WITH Tin: KEY -*IUUI an 1 II I KINGSTON, De. I Mary prevented theUnlveratty College of the West Mth 322 volumes from r.nv at MarlboriHigh H The great majority of the i--.kcontain booli 1 %  f.nk' -' %  Fifteen wttnsiss srhleh las. 1—ik pfsti 1 i 1 1! ITS, Shipping on the English Ch hampered ,. groundTng no bouig of the t'niTed gUtl tttip James Rfefterslsoii 1 p i raffle came t-> standstill ..', Ih< UBntirget airfields with not atngle plane landing In 'he T .,i i — IJ.P. n/i Indep Dentnld >' I v/H on fPF.I % %  I 1 . • %  %  '" M U %  \flriiuii't'r Mfi'ls n With Xmas ariiuiicl Ihe MM Ihw lable o( K.W.V. ThouuMi lnr Xn.a will hflp lh.' c/n-iiMeur o( Ihr Irui! cil ihe rap' t •Old Ch>l'' wilh Ih* bel BrtndllV obtainablp in Wines. Sherries / !#.#•; iir.vfr* Cope Dry Rid (Tull BodMI Cape Dry R*d (IJ| l-Bodli I) Caberrct Siuviitnon Cape Medium—Sweet '.' (Wemmershiiek) SIIKRRIKS .lonker Capetc Old Oloroso Old Brown Pale Dry • SWKKT WINKS Coronation Communion Wine Paarl Tawny AROMATIC WINKS Paarlila Cocktail SwcM Vermouth Drv Vermouli 8cK_... hoallllt) I %  urd 'hi %  VIBlt I' I PERSIA ASK DELAY OF U. K. COMPLAINT ISrc 17 %  r| tan m the llng^ I inf rnsil ere Gei-lpostponc fi ?nsment and the Europen-i-nf the British '-omplaint agaimt oject —1 .P. 1 Persia in the oil dhpute.—r.r. SpaikLni: r rTunhm k Sparkling Roodeberg Van der Hum LMiueilr und Superior Brandies Pivourad by the Brltbh Pre(erenUl TarilT. K.W.V. : able to brine you wines nt cheaper prices, and yet be haiUd lence of k lhat connoisseur, he will %  — The Drink of Life — K. W. V. — The Only and The Bel —