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.

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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ae ee a



ESTABLISHED 1895

Barbados

«~





eds Asked To Account For



Communist List Full
Of «Discrepa ncies”’

q PANMUNJOM, Korea, Dec. 21.
The United Nations demanded Communists to explain why
they omitted from their list of United Nations war prison-
ers more than 1,000 prisoners previously reported by Reds.
A sharp note from Rear Admiral R. E. Libyy, United Nations
member of the Prisoner sub-Committee charged that the
Communist list of 11,559 prisoners was full of “wide dis-
crepancies” and was “wholly unbelievable.”
ao Libyy demanded that Commun-
fe provide “complete proper and
satisfactory explanation” of dis-
) crepancies.
hopes of hundreds

The note raised the

of U.S. war

prisoners beyond 3,198 reported

by Communists on Tuesday may

yet be found alive in Red prison
camps,



Britain Will
Not Help In
UnityofEurope

s Unbelievable
Says General De Gaulle J oak ;
The note said Communist. pro-

PARIS, Dec, 21, |Paganda broadcasts, releases and
General Charles De Gaulle,|other reports have named ‘more
leader of the French People’s Rally !than 1,000 U.N. officers and men
today described the European|Who did not appear on the latest
army and Schuman coal and steel ;}Communist list. :
pool as “substitutes” and “carica-| The note also said that the
tures” of the idea of a United|/Communist listing -f only 7,142
Europe. He told a press confer-|South Korean prisoners out of
ence that “these substitutes may | tens of thousands missing in action
endanger the European idea itsel?,| constituted a “wholly unbelieva-
“By devising things that cau|ble ratio” under conditions of
scarcely work and lead to disap-| warfare in Korea.”
pointments, and if they do not gain
the support of the masses there is
the danger of arousing people’s
disgust for a European idea as a
failure.” ©

General De Gaulle said that per-
manent United States pressure in ;
favour of these “substitutes” might | Change of captives at 11 a.m. Sat-
lead to tallure to unite Europe.{Urday. It was agreed.

hree conditions, he said, were/ J ibyy is expected to press a de-
necessary for “Buropean federa-|j,4nq for an explanation of the

tion” which would be capable of| giccrepancies in the Communist
self-defence: eee ene ae
. z _— jlist of prisoners then, Libyy’s

aideuls zane France to cary out! roxas wo Gommunin pgs Ws
2. Germany solidly embodied in oo pear eg mine og eae he
European institutions to abolish Sonwitat te iéth August 1950 for
the risk of German ery example, Communists submitted
@ on pase ! the names of fifty war prisoners to

= the International Red Cross at
PAKISTAN Geneva, Switzerland.
“ROPE TRICK
ae “SN

Colonel James C, Murray, U.N.
liaison officer delivered the note
to Chinese colonel Tsai Cheng.
At the same time he suggested
that the prisoners Sub-committee
resume discussions of the ex-





The note said “thirty-one of
these names do not appear on the
December 18th roster furnished

by Communists.
4 _—uP.








Cuke Will Not
Represent W.I.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, Dec. 22.

Mr. H, A. Cuke will not be able
to represent the West Indies at
the Commonwealth Ministers’ Fin-
ance Conference in London early
in the New Year. He was inform-
ed this morning by cable that he
had been nominated and he said,
“I appreciate the honour being
done me, but I have my business
to think of. I have been here al-
most three months already dis-
cussing the Commonwealth Sugar
Agreement and I cannot afford
anymore time.”

Petain Would Have Escaped
In 1942 If He Had A Plane

PARIS, Dec. 21.

Late Marshal Philippe Petain told a Parliamentary Com-
mission during the secret interrogation in his prison cell
before his death that he would have escaped to North Africa
in 1942 if a plane had been available. _ ;

The World War I hero of Verdun who died early this year
on Ile Dyeu where he was imprisoned since then interro-
gated by a 29 member Commission in his prison cell in
July 1947 said because of his age—he was 91 at the time—
his memory was failing and some of the facts concerning

the questions put to him had escaped him.

Asked if he had ever thought
of escaping to North Africa in
1942 the aged soldier said ‘“yes,}
not only did I think of it, but T
realised I had made an enormous
mistake in not having a personal
plane at my disposal, The Mar-
shal said he had charged a young
officer with the task of getting
him a plane, but the officer failed.

Returning to the question later
the Marshal said if he had had
a plane at that time of the day
landing in 1944, he would have
made contact with free French
leader General Charles De-
Gaulle.

The following are some of the
questions and answers:

Q@. Do you think 1939 war
should have been conducted in the
same manner as the 1914 war?

A. It was very difficult be-
cause 1939 war was made by many
nations.

Loadon Express Service



Q. What do you think of
ganization of, armoured divisions?

ore

A. I didn’t have to use
armoured divisions, But it might
have been good to try it,

Q. Were you in agreement with
General De Gaulle who was for,
armoured divisions? 1

A. I di not oppose it but thev
asked for my advice at great dis-
tances.

Q. When approximately did you
get an idea to ask for armistice?)







A. When the German steam!
roller stopped at Bordeaux. !
Q. Not before? 7
A. Never before. I thought: |
Thi 1 pretty bad thing which}
will get uch worse if they will}

not prevent it. I remember that I)
called a meeting of Generals early}
in June 1940 to tell them if we do
not conclude an armistice we)

@ on pase 3

L PETAIN

MARSHA












































and affairs,

bim happy recollections of

Solicitor
sion, is a sure indication of the
warmth of their welcome to you






|

ATTORNEY
GENERAL
ADMITTED
To Local Bar

The Hon. Campbell Wylie, new
Attorney General, was yesterday
introduced to the Bar by Mr. W.
W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor General
and admitted to practise at the
local Courts by the Hon, the
Chief Judge, Sir Allan Collymore.

Nearly all the practising barris-

‘ers and solicitors turned out to

witness the introduction.
Introducing Mr. Wylie, the

Solicitor General said, that he

was’ born in New Zealand in 1905
and had been educated at the
Auckland Grammar School and
the University of New Zealand.
“At an early age,” he said, “Mr.
Wylie showed the ability to make
a success in life. He graduated
from the University of New Zea-
land as a Bachelor of Law with

first class honours and in 1928
was admitted to practise in the
Courts of New Zealand as a

Barrister and Solicitor.”

He practised in that Court with
success until 1940 when he joined
the New Zealand Expeditionary
Force and served with distinction
until his discharge in 1945 with
the rank ‘of Major.

In 1946 he joined the Colonial
Service as Crown Counsel in the
Malayan Establishment and in
1950 was promoted to the office of
Senior Federal Counsel.

He was also a member of the
English Bar,

“He has now’ been appointed
Attorney General of Barbados,”
he said, “and has recently assum-
ed the duties of that office.

“T have no doubt that his ability
and experience as a lawyer, cou-
pled with his knowledge of men
will enable him to
discharge that duty to the satis-
faction of the people of this
island and to himself.

“I welcome him among us and
express the hope that Mrs, Wylie
and he may be happy among us,
and when he leaves this island
on promotion, he will take with;
this
island.

The Chief Judge said, “It is my
privilege and pleasure, behalf

of my brother judge (Mr. Justice |
Taylor)

and myself, to extend a
hearty and sincere welcome to

you this morning.

“The presence of so many
members of the Bar and of the
branch of the profes-

“T am confident that in so far as
their power lies, you will get
co-operation from them.

“Like the Learned Solicitor
General, I wish you and Mrs.
Wylie a happy stay in this island
and hope that although the
duties of your office may prove
very onerous, yet they will not
bear upon you too heavily.

“T wish you well in every way.
You are now entitled to practise
in the Courts of this island.”

Replying, the Attorney General
said that he was indebted to The
Hon. the Chief Judge and_ the
Solicitor General, for the kind
words they had said.

“T come here with a deep sense
of humility because I come to a
place which, for a young country,
is full of institutions and tradi-
tions which T have always re-
garded with respect and which
we do not come in contact with in
4 young country.

“From the welcome I have re-
ceived this morning and the
assurance of assistance, TI shall
certainly do my best to uphold the
traditions of this institution.”

Sir Allan Extends
Greetings To Bar

The’ Hon. The Chief Judge,
Sir Allan Collymore yesterday
extended Christmas greetings to
the members of the Legel pro-
fession. He said: “May the age
old message of peace to men of
goodwill reign in our hearts at
Christmas and during the coming
year. and may each of us by his
endeavour and industry seek to
promote happiness and prosper-
ity in our island home.”

“I extend best wishes to all.”

U.N. Will Give Up
Islands To Reds

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Dec, 21.





The United Nations agreed to
give up all the islands it holds
off the east and west coasts of

Ei the Communist North Korea in a

major concession to speed up the
armistice. U.N. staff officers at-
tached no strings to the
but a spokesman said it was made
in anticipation that Reds would
yield later to other Allied de-
mands—perhaps on the key issue
of rotation of troops during the
truce. —UP.



|EMPIRE STATE BUILDING

|

SELLS FOR $51,500,000
NEW YORK, Dec. 21.



of the Orinoeo by Franco the
Venezuelan explorer. Hitchcock
said that the astronomical fix of
the river's source reported by
Venezuelans “coincides exactly”
with the fix given by the Brazilian
expedition that explored the
area eight years ago

Paris, The United Nations

offe.'|



SATURDAY, DE



GIRLS dance to the music of the Police Band during the Christmas Party at the Nightengale Home

yesterday. "

From AU Quarters:
Boundary
Will Not Be
Changed
BETWEEN BRAZIL
AND VENEZUELA

NEW YORK, Dee, 21. »
Charles E, Hitchcock, director of

ee

the American Geogra) Socie-
ty opined that the bow ry be~
tween Vene: Trngil az

end
defined’ By “Bra fm 1943 will not
be changed as a result of the
definite establishment of the source

political committee today over-
whelmingly rejected Soviet charg-
es that United States was organ
ising “fifth column” groups in
cominform countries. The Soviet
resolution demanding a repeal of
the United States Mutual Security ,
Act was defeated by 39 votes to
five with eleven abstentions

Belgrade. Marshal Tito said;
today he was firmly convinced,
that Yugoslav armed forces could!

stand up to any aggressor. But}
he warned of the danger of the
fifth column. “Today something
like that is being attempted under
various guises in our country; in
the first place by the cominform”
he asserted in a speech on the
tenth anniversary of the People’s
Army.

Log Angeles. Military air
transport with forty military per-
sonnel aboard crashed and burst
into flames in Frazier mountain
area of Tehachapi mountains di-
viding northern and southern
California.

Labour Win
In Antigua

From O



Own Correspondent
ANTIGUA, Dec, 21.

Antigua’s 8 man Labour Brig-
ade, comprising V. C. Bird, Lionel
Hurst, Daniel Shepherd, Bradley
Carrott, Novell FE. H, Richards,
Benfield Hurst, Ernest E, Williams
and Edmund H. Lake have won
an overwhelming victory by cap-
turing all eight seats enabling
them to march triumphantly into
the new Legislative Council with
a majority. Six other seats con-
sist of three Government officials,
Administrator, Treasurer and
Crown Attorney plus three nomi-
nated members.

V. C. Bird and E, H, Lake were
on previous councils, The other
six are new comers to council,
Final results of the last two con-
stituencies were as follows: St.
Georges and St. John, Rural
Nogh, Lionel Hurst 1262 votes,
defeated Norris White 159 votes,
hence the latter deposit of $96
forfeited. St. John’s City, South
and Barbuda, Lake, 1,195, Joseph
Fernandes 229

TOKYO, Dec. 21
General Ridgway appealed per-
sonally to Communist chiefs in
Korea to lift the ban on humani-
tarian inspections of their prison

camps. In a broadeast directed to
Red Korea's Premier Kim I! Sung
and General Peng Teh Shuai,

Chinese Cormmander in Korea, the









‘MBER 22, 1951





GIRLS DO MARICO

Governor

Overrides Leg.

Council

(From Our Own Correspondent)
Governor Arundell informed the Legislature in a message
today of his decision to exercise his overridng powers to
retain the post of Assistant Administrator and the Grenada

Volunteer Constabulary, on







1,000 Prisoners

Australia Bowled
Out For 82 Runs
West Indies Out for 105

A FINE bowling performance by Worrel
wickets for 38 runs, and very good fielding by the WJ el
the main causes of the collapse of Australia f
the first day of the third Test at Adelaice

|










At tea-time the West Indies! coming when it dik
had lost five wickets for 51 runs;+ But that was not ail
Harold Dale our Special Corre-| balls later, Worrell had
spondent writes from Adelaic | play i ball out to Stoll
|} backward short leg S
Hassett not Playing | dived, held tt and app
; umpire
The West Indie were | the. islander were
heir greatest chance of winiil | about the umopirfr
thig third Test mateh when it lheld to the ball
announced just before play begun] team now appealed inued
that Australian captain Lindsa | to appeal The Ur re Ik
Hassett had withdrawn from (he| together and Bur is th
side owing to his injury. out
It was an unlucky blow for Burke c Stollmeyer b Worrell
Australia, but i, meant that the Within 10 minutes of the start
islanders would now meet what] the game, Miller was out, It
was undoubtedly the weake om A SDSS blow struck against
Australian side on paper to take} ‘ cage nos
the field in the last 20 years. 1t also he ; Is anders fielding
meant to the delight of the local] @â„¢Se te the piteh here every
crowd that Adelaide fast bowler,| "45 seemed groping for the throat
of the two batsmen now trying to

Noblett, came into the side wit!

rove ’ ssperate s ion.
former twelfth man Jim Burke, but improve the desperate situation





it was certain that Arthur Morr: ‘én nana Reomp sll glee woke.
“— are = not relish eu into neat un~Out by lightning
. a eam with our opening 20W lel tie Iding and murderou returns
story on Peck. 8 and only one opening batsmu: Harvey ere oose a little from
himself this restraint when he stood back
; Goddard, on his part, made the! to pull a four off a short ball from
Ar d a ll move [ suggested yesterday | Worrell! \t the « t ay
. un e gave way to Marshall as openin | looked as if literall ied i e-
batsman, After examining thejtween the n of aggre vely
wicket and deciding it would wear} close flelder wid hi troke (or
quickly, he also dropped Jones and} should we y, intensely) fter
brought in all-rounder Dennis At-| 2° minutes probing a nistir
kinson. With Guillen substitut« he had still scored only one
for Walcott, the team wa Stoll W.1. On Top
® ® meyer, Marshall, Worre!|, Week« Now, if ever, the West Indies
ecision Christiani, Gomez, Goddard, At-| was in a position to grind Austra-
é x kinson, Guillen, Ramadhir {| lia down in the subordinate posi-
Valentine, tion, and now if ever the attitude
GRENADA, Dee. 21, Australia:;—-Morris, Burke, Hat @ On Page 10

vey, Miller, Hole, Lindwall, Rin | ears

fan Johnson, Bill Johnston, Lan » 4X ‘ : ve
ley and Noblett, Hassett .| US Cabinet Reviews
twelfth man. Light rain delaye se “

the start and the day was heavily| World Situation

learning of the refusal to vote’ overcast.
\






funds by the same Legislative Council yesterday, Morris Wins Toss WASHINGTON, Dec. 21.
He’ said he was reluctant to use these powers but it was| Morrie won the toss and opened sheet ae “ae ae eee
i PL. JOR. £ a iO Ay th
his duty to do 80" where "in"tis' deliberate judgment x post] jrith rounaedim Hurloowho- omep ei Te RNa hr Ane Tieete
or service was vital to the colony’s well-being. ment all his life, would now| national situation, Cabinet mem-
It was his considered opinion” Deten tte ee cheerfully have hidden himself in{bers who just returned from
that the Administrative Mzrad- y — remote place rather than| Europe interviewed the President
quarters would break down if N Ww E F 7 face the tense agony of the first} on their observation
tae footer post were removed, e ra or ! ball For Morris’ superstitious Attorney General J. Howard
the Administrator's office being E . 'dislike of taking strike, persisted] McGrath said that Mr, Truman wag
2 thie > even now te rastic action” against
Siiutien’ ct” Gavecuesal” aaeends zAmpire Sugar “ fom z opened with a ring of eee i ge a
and if deprived of its key direct~ \ short leg and slips set with great I'he Cabinet heard reports from

ing staff, the Government of the

Producers

| hostility close to the batsmen, Off] Vice President Alben W, Barkley,



colony could not continue. the third ball Burke drove two; Secretary of State Dean Acheson,
Inviting Bloodshed ah between Worrell and Goddard at) and W. Averell Harriman, Direc-
As regards the Volunteer Con-| Fe er ae j forward short leg. Morris took ajior for Mutual Security, all of
aatces aa Ee ah ingle and Burke another single whom have just. returned from
stabulary the Governor said, no| LONDON, Dee, 21 Morris was left to face Worrell’s : ;
community was entirely free of A new era has begun for Em-| grst pall—and it was fatal. ‘The foreign missions. :
emergencies, and early this year|pire sugar producers with the} pateman swung loose and in a Secretary of the Treasury John
Grenada ‘experienced serious dis-| signing in London today of the] misjudged sweep at a ball on the W. Snyder, also just back from
orders. Commonwealth sugar agreement. leg side was bowled Morris Kurope contributed to the discus-
The maintenance of order and| Both Britain as the consumer|jowled Worrell, 1. One for four.|%!0" We went ‘round the world
segurity was government's first} country, and Commonwealth ter-| After Hassett's withdrawal, this|tee times. McGrath said,
duty to the people it governed. |yitories as producers, stand to| immediate dismissal of Morris wa: Asked why the meet lasted
“Lack of an adequate force in| benefit from the long term con-| an astounding beginning for the |%° long McGrath said like
the time of emergency is an invita-| tract which will enable producers| West Indies It was difficult to| each other well we like
tion to disorder and even blood-|ito face the future with confi-| know what Morris had in mind|to leave. We talked about Santa
shed. It would be foolhardy and |rience in thelr export market at| when he played as he did, it wax |Claus and decided he was a pretty
rates 1S are unnen |one same time placing upon them|an unhappy stroke made without | sood fellow.”

coneluded,

Administrator MacMillan read
the message just before the mo-
tion for adjournment and Gairy
jremarked that it was now. his
| decision to fight for the fruition
of Federation and Dominion
status

From $4,975 To $42,679
Next ° year’s budget 1ef}
whittled to $4,975 when the Gairy
bloc exerted majority pressure in
ithe Finance Committee, thi
morning ended up $42,679 as the
Governor’s message exercising
{his reserve powers to retain twu
deleted items dramatically upset
the designs of an already exultant

|M.M.W.U. political. combinatio

Yesterday the Administrators
casting vote had saved another
item from the axe—the provisior
of salary for the post of Assi»
Administrator held as a distinc-
tion by Hon. Terence’ Commis-
siong, who has been in the
from before World War I in
which he saw action and who i
due to retire about August next,
Final Budget figures: Revenue
$3,400,027, Expenditure $3,440,706.

U.N. Jets Strike At
Red Supply Routes

5TH AIR FORCE HQRS.,
Korea, Dec, 21.
Tactical aircraft struck at Com



service





munists main supply. routes in
northwest Korea flying 477 effec-
tive missions under clearing skies

F.84s were shooting at Communist
| rail lines in twenty two places be~
tween Kunu and Sunchon during
the day

Permission To Inspect Red Prison Camps Asked

national Mercy Organisation be
allowed. to visit Communist prison



jcamps but Communists have re-
j jected every request

Ridgway said On behalf
thousands of soldier concerne

and speaking for each of the
}dlies of those persons y

fart
ou hold cay





The 102 storey Empire State ,United States Supreme Command- itive, I add my personal request
Building, the tallest in the world, |er asked that representatives of the|that you reconsider this action
was handed over to its new owners | International Red Cross be allowed |He added, “In no way can I see
on Friday for $51,500,000. The |to visit Allied soldiers held prison- | any justi reason for your re-
buildi:.g was purchased from thejers in North Korea, Representa- | fusing t é permission to the
estate of the late John Raskob,| tives of the Red Cross and Allied {International Committee of the
financier and politician, by a/truce neg tors | isked re-|Red Cro to perform the basic
syndicate. peatedly t agénts of the Inter- j humanitarian work for which



it |

the responsibility of ensuring
that their quotas are fulfilled

And the agreement has a par-
ticular significance for the West
Indies.

hope, all the more raordinary onl,P,





Fear Dispelled
| A special clause in it wil! en-
ible Canada in the future to
| make her sugar purchases direct
from the Commonwealth produ-
‘cing areas instead of through wel
| Food Ministry as at present. This
meaus that the West Indies’ big
fear of losing the Canadian mar-
ket and Canadian preference has
xcen dispelled, For from 1952
the West Indies will be able to}
sell direct to Canada. |
Special provision has also been}
made if necessary for B.W.I, to cut!
the U.K. quota to serve Canada,
thus ‘strengthening the trade ties
between the two areas
The Cuban fear has also been
pushed into the back ground. With
a guaranteed quota and minimum
price until the end of 1959-—and
|the probability of extension—
Empire producers have been given
for the first time the opportunity
to develop without thought of a
slump in world market prices.
And to other primary producers
there ig the message of hope that
Empire markets will be developed.
Mr, McCowan flies back’ tornor-
row and Mr, H. A, Cuke leaves as







soon as air passage can be
arranged.
Planes Drop Food
TEL-A-VIV, Dec, 21
Israeli air force planes have

dropped food and medical supplies
to settlements in Southern Israel
cut off by floods, an army spokes-
man announced today.



—U.P.







{has been accepted without ques-
tion in previous wars.” ]
Ridgway pointed out that Red
Cro representatives already are
in Japan and South Korea ready
to pr ou with their assist-
ance more Red Cross repre-
c ire en route to Switzer-|
land, presumably to assist in any
exchange of prisoners that may be
arranged by truce negotiator }
’ -
The Red Cro 1as |had free iTS THE TOB
a Allied prisoner of war|
ce ince .the earlier days of
the n
—UP. COTE AMRIT EMH Ea







’ :
PAGE TWO
I N Barbados for a holiday is To Join Family
Mr. Jean Talma of British R JACK MARSON of J. A

Guiana who arrived here recently M a oe r a ao Pride:
obt j = ie ste peal Bede som the passengers leaving yesterday

ained his Diploma in Agricul- for’ BG, by BWIA. to join his
ture at MacDonald ye “G G. LA. j s
etal mn eee Col Pe wife and family who are already

Jean who was educated here there. They are spending Christ-
akg wh was educated here, mas with Mrs. Marson’s parents,
was employed in the Agricultural oa ES tire. ‘Ghawhon Peada ot
Department, British Guiana before tea and 2} Step saile
going up to Canada te further his yeargetown,

knowledge in Agriculturc

He is staying at Hilton, Maxwell,
Christ Church with hig father, Mr.
E. A. Talma, Sugar Chemist of
Messrs, Booker Bros., British Gui-
ana who is now here on leave,

Mrs. Talma who wis also spend-

ing a holiday in Barbados, return-
ed home earlier. in the week.

Assistant Official Reporter



HEN the members of the 7.
House of Assembly ass€ma-
bled in their Chamber on Tuesday, §
another acidition was Mr, James
F. Brathwaite who has been ap-

pointed Assistant Official Report-
er of the House.

Mr. Brathwaite who until
quite recent rqsignation was
Senior Reporter at the Barbados
Advocate, has been in journalism

Miss NELLIE BATLEY

his
a

Royal College of Music

Iss NELLIE BAILEY
(L.R.S.M.) daughter of Mr.

some twelve years, eleven of which and Mrs. J. R. Bailey of South
he has been at the Barbados Advo~- District, St. George was a pas-
eate. During the whole period, senger on the Golfito on ber way

part of his work has been the re- to England. Miss Jjailey will enter

porting of the debates in the House the Royal College of Music next
of Assembly and the Legislative term which begins January 7th,
Council. He has also reported in- 1952

ternational and inter-colonial con- Comfort

Seen Se ety — HILB waiting in the recep-
several occasions he has acted as t 3

Chief Reporter of the Barbados ion room of my dentist

yesterday I was glancing through
the January edition of the Col-
legian in which was this comfort-

Advocate. tae
One of the most successful teach-
ers of shorthand and typewriting

ing bit of advice under the cap-
in this island, a good ae tion—"“Smile, Will You!”—
his pupils are holding responsible “Ce tor’ toothache: Take a

posts in such fields both at home

mouthful of cold water and sit on
and abroad.

the stove until it boils.






Happy Puerto Rico And Virgins
H* to be home after about R. H. pea aoe nee Divi-
four years in Canada is ~"* siona anager, Cable and
Miss Doreen Kinch, eldest daugh- Wireless (W.1.) Ltd., is back from
ter of Mr, and Mrs. Ernest Kinch his cone ae
of “Marlow”, Hastings. She is on tha O Virgin
a visit to her parents after a holi- He wan

day in California. Doreen travelled
to Trinidad on the s.s, Mormacsun
via the Panama Canal and then
flew from there home by B.W.LA.






Mr. C. Law-
son, Be, - n=
eer of the same
ompany. Their
trip also took
them through Ja-
Imaica,

They were met






Annual Leave
R. and Mrs. Kenneth Corbin
are at present holidaying in
Barbados. Mr. Corbin who is with

Seawell b;
the Alcoa Steamship Co., in Vene- y ae roe eh
zuela is on his annual leave. Here n.1.N. ASCOUGH ang Mr. J. E.
until December 29th, they are Bourne, Divisjonal Secretary,

staying with Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Cable and Wireless

Lewis of “Grosvenor”, Spark Gap, Mr. Ascough will continue his
Garrison. tour of Cable and Wireless branch-

Mrs. Corbin and Mrs. Lewis are es in his area early in the new
sisters. year

BY THE WAY .....

A prophetess, after sitting
the new aluminium

(4: reduction .. for
seers, necromancers, wizards, sor<
cerers, and tea-leaf readers), and
after dissecting a bat under a
gibbous moon, has announced that
feet are growing larger. For this
reason says the prophetess, onee
more demonstrating the iron law
of cause and effect, “in the year
2,000 the man-in-the-street will
wear stockings.” Pursuing the
argument, one may presume that
if men’s legs grow longer, they
will discard ties, and take to
scarves,

to me.
on one of
ti

HE attempt of a county coun-
cil to stop people perking
their own cars in
rdens naises many “questions.
ould people be allowed to keep
their cars in their garages? If so,
should they be allowed to drive
in through their own gates?
When a man claims the right to
use his own property and his owrm
possessions in a way that does
not interfere with his neighbours,
is he not, in some subtle way,
undermining the essential con-
trols which safeguard society?
Will not a time come when,
through laxity of control or pub-
lie apathy, a man will take for
granted his right to use his own
garage for his own car? Finally,
should a man be allowed to put
on his own hat?
No wonder
ROPHECY, as it is practised
today, is the breath of life

Pierre Tombale

HE story of the woman who
complained of a buzzing in

her ears, and was told by the
doctor that there was a large
bluebottle in her room, might
make the basis for a play by M,
|Pierre Tombale, leader’ of the
French Neantistes, The blue-
bottle would be the hero, and it
would live in the beard of

CROSSWORD

a
Ménilmontant bathing-attendant
who is really a king. There

would be a chorus of eight dis-
embodied undertakers, who play
cards on a frozen pond for the
body of a rhinoceros, poisoned by
a girl in a yellow mask. Every
time the bathing attendant tries to
light his pipe with an extinguish-
{ed candle, the bluebottle buzzes,
symbolising the futility of action.
| At the end, a great cardboard box
| is carried on to the stage by foot-
ballers, and the bluebottle is
jdriven into it, and the buzzing
| stops,



Across

sen tin from the guard |
8. Smith. (4) |

t pao tree. (4)
» Deem tt cider, son ?

Bieven short. (3
of thing you gave. (4)
‘ey (ee: crackers before a meal.

*w to a broken gun, (3)
makes things easier, (3)
t Wordy pursult, yet gloomy,




ed in the





‘Mid the traffie’s roar

‘C SUET, Esq., has succeeded,
* on paper, in getting all the

|traffie between Fenton-street and

|C Gardner-street going in one direc-
j tion, thus creating eight consecu-



(v)

u4 vunsel in pure defence. (4) ;

M monsed. tai tive one-way _ streets. Traffic
Down ,which would have gone in the

Brin uni cnown break up Gran’s| Other direction will have to cross

(s the river four times befc oi
nice tani to th 19 meetin efore going









4 ) .

® fFlalf time. (4) The aria, (4) | Pack to the junction of Elm-
’ Simply a vine (B) Street and Parker-street for re-
§ Con m8) ig) directien via Nelson-street. “This”,
i 8 ~

HY Usual after play or work, (4) said Suet, “cuts out redundancy,
is F you can select. (6) and keeps an even flow of one-
15 u nA not entirely heated. (5) | way traffic.

1G t immunition, by air? (5

in a ewan. (4)

21 r (3) 8

at is a compound 1 : HOUGHT that a giraffe in a

3) US Was a sight I should never



vest erday's puzzle in jAereas: see until the blue moon rose on the
ed > 2 . Rane : 1H j
veh: 14, Onager; 16, Greeting: | Feast of Saint Glinglin (celebrated
vy eourt 2 dirrowsti Low: jin Marvéjois), until last year's
Niagara: 4, "a way: | leaves were on next year's trees,
. 7, (R)Bach(ine): s. Mea d: o
Heer eee ee Ie ee | and the water of the Durance ran

uphill, and Paddy Riley came back



he Management and Staff of

and A Happy & £

&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&

~

0%

's

Leaving by the same plane was

Fr. F. Shorrocks, S.J. He had been

assisting at St. Patrick’s R.C,

Church during the absence of Fr

Sellier and Fr, Parkinson
Sisters

PENDING a holiday in Barba-

dos are the Misses Vena and
Grace Griffith of Trinidad who »eadl
arrived here recently on their first
visit to the island, They said that

they are enjoying their holiday interest’

and are looking forward to a won-
derful Christmas.

Vena is a civil servant attached
to the Treasury in Port-of-Spain
while Grace is a school teacher at
Tacarigua E.C. Sehool. They are
both staying at Rydal Waters
Guest House, Worthing.

Two Winners

HE results of the two raffles
organised by Mrs. J. H, Wil~ this
kinson at the Annual Bazaar in

aid of the Old Ladies’ Home are:—
Winner of the Large Dressed
Doll—Miss Margaret Bentley of
“Burtleigh” Strathclyde. Winner
of the I's House complete with
furniture—Mrs. H. L, Massiah of
“Cairnduna”, Bishop’s Court Hill.

Jamaica L.I.

AYING her first visit back to
Barbados after an absence of
35 years is Mrs. Alfred Holder, a
Barbadian now resident at Jamai-
ca, Long Island, U.S.A. She arrived
here last week by the s.s. Fort
Tewnshend and is staying at
Leaton-on-Sea, The Stream, until
January 28 when she will leave for
San. Jan, Puerto Rico, for a

week Before returning home.
Coriitfg out with Mrs. Holder,
and staying at Leaton-on-Sea_ is
Miss Lydia Barker, another Bar-
badian also of Jamaica, Long
Islend.“She is now paying her first
visit back home after an absence

of, 23 Years.
‘Here For Christnias

M* and Mrs, P, MacDonald of
7 Curaeao who had been holi-
daying here for the past two
weeks, are remaining for Christ-
mas and the New Year before re-
turning home. They are staying
at Rydal Waters Guest House.
Mr. MacDonald is one of the
Assistants attached to the Labour
Department of the Shell Company.



By Beachcomber

to Ballyjamesduff.

But in my pape there is a ple-B}
turé of iniewary thing. The beast
has its head and Seek stuck
through a window of the bus, and
I will warrant that even the most
frantic animal-lover did not offer
it a seat. And if there was a psy-
chiatrist present to say that the
giraffe was not really there, the
people who were trying to “pass
down the car” must have had a
merry answer ready for him.





Suet clears up a muddle

N a supplement to his Traffic
Schedule, C, Suet, Esq., deals
with the Look Left—Look Right
signs at crossings. Suet says: “The
crux of the matter is which way
you are facing. Lf, by facing back-
wards towards the oncoming traf-
fig, when on the right of the road,
u yourself facing the traffic
going, the other direction, you
cad treat left as right and vice
versa before looking the reverse
way. If, on the other hand you are
on the left of the road, and are
looking to the left, that is, at the
off going traffic, you must wenn
right as left and look in the o
ite direction to that indicate
less you are preparing to retain
on your own side of the road,
without attempting te cross, unless
it is a one-way street, in which
case there is no point in facing the
wrong way before crossing, as no
traffic will be coming from the
opposite direction to that indi-
cated.”

Telmo the Magnificent

EMARKING superciliously

that “One would not suppose
there was much future for a fire-
eater,” a writer forgot Telme who
joined a fire brigade and ate a
small fire at a grocer’s shop while
his mates were fiddling about with
the hoses. He was sacked because
he was no good at rescuing cats.
He joined another brigade, and ate
so many fires and at such a speed
that the union objected. He then
started eating domestic fires, to
save fuel, and ended up as Chair-
man of the Fuel Board.

In passing

HAT was a rather sad story of

the explorer who engaged a
native as cook, On the first day
the man looked in at the tent open-
ing and said, “How would you like
me cooked?’” At Versailles in 1918
one of the more elementary French
jokes was to ask a New Zealand
delegate, “At what age did you
give up cannibalism?”

5 GNA 04 6 TNT ORBAN BN BN BAN 04 4 NA 9

©. R. Evans

& °Whitfields wish their Customers and nl S&S
A “Very Merry Christmas

Prosperous New a
©. R. Svans & Whitfields 2













BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Nephew

JOUNG BASIL HOLLENDER
+ from Montserrat is at present
in Barbados spending the Christ-
mis holidays with his aunt Miss
Ann Penchoen.

Basil is the son of Mr. and
Paul Hollender of Montserrat
were in Barbados earlier
year on a holiday.

AMERICAN COLUMN:

Not Enough Fuss
About Sport

] LIKED

this page the other day, that
we in this country do not make
enough
is oe eas blame the unsensational

4

‘

this



a ddl

satiaty ‘Stockport 1 of
football, a it wi m4 stir cae

ust

ignore the columns.
hese people attacked

through their imagination, “Three

T Women To Play For

Surerland” would

arrest the eye, and

the apathetic to read on. And if

T
Wesnesday "Be Bucks Mobbed By

ene that a lot of forged old
forgeries, if all that the experts
want of a
signatures, why not cut tem ae
the old masters and give t

to them?
IN reading about a firm which

posts advertising material to
llighthouse-bhulders, I began a
wonder what go-ahead
man is planning a cumpaion te
make people Mghthousemiaied,
How will he overcome ee
resistance in the inland countries,
where people will have to be con-
vinced that they really need such
luxuries?

o * >
Conversation in Birmingham

“It’s very lovely here, Doris.”

“Yes. But there is no light-
house, Tom! Why don’t you build
one?

(One year later)

“Oh, bravo, Tom! To think that
my husband brought lighthouses
to Birmingham!”

“Thanks to you, Doris.”

(Thinks: “Good old light-
houses!”)
‘WHE songs are depressing

enough, but she sings them

with tears coursing down

her
cheeks to the accompaniment of Universal Double —

rors = sobs,

(item about a cabaret.)
FOREIGN student who wants
to find an address, without

ing about who lives there,
hould go through the addresses
the telephone directory, and

if he wants a name, and does not
care about the address he will
find it on any electoral register
unless the on in question has
no vote. Students who have no
interest in either mames or ad-
dresses should keep clear of the
whole i and get on with their

f idea of putting stuffed owls
in a belfry to scare bats does

also be stuffed bats to attract live
owls as it is live owls and not
stuffed ones that attack live bats.
Then there must be live ferrets
to attack the stuffed owls and so
draw attention of the live bats
rom the live owls and live rats
to distract the attention of the live
ferrets from stuffed rats, and
stuffed badgers to draw off the
live ferrets from the live rats,
while the stuffed rats are attract-
ing the live owls from the stuffed
bats. And as night falls, all is
movement amd vivacity in the
age-old belfry.

B.B.C. Radia.

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1961
1115 am, Wales vs. South Africa,
12 (noon) The News, 12.10 p.m. News

Analysis.

400—1.15 p.m. ..... ; ca os
4 p.m, The News, 4.19, pan, Composer

of the Week, 4.30 p.m. Tip Top Tunes,

5 p.m. Wales vs. South Africa, 06 pm.

Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Musie from Grand

— @ pm. Music for Dancing, ‘5

Programme Parade, 7 p.m

Rewe, 7.10 pro. News Analysis, 7,15 pan.

Behind the News, 7.30 p.m, Montmartre

Players.

1410.90 Bm. ...,.
Se
7.48 p.tt Sports Review, 8.15 p.m, Radio

Newsreel, 630 pam Emanuel, 9.55 a

Interlude, 10 p.m, The News, wale Be

From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m

Woassail, 10.30 p.m, All Hale.







SPLIT

litting
ring, Fi
white, the ae
yor John Goddard
thinks that “this will add greatly
to the pon harmony” because
now there will be no more “bid-
ding for the coloured vote” on the
part of office-seekers. The town
has 210 whites and 205 Negro
voters.

THEY are
ot Altamonte

me eens



Your First Taste of

S&S

will explain more ‘elo-
quently than oe can
WH

S&S

is
ist in Popularity
Ist in Quality

STUART & SAMPSON
cigss) LTD. ‘i

Headquarters for Best Rum aE



BGS NGG 5 IG US NN NG NN NN NNN A A NN | Sn ccc cescecsosscsosed F,

the suggestion, on|Â¥

fuss about sport. If this/ ®

not go far enough. There must| Universal Double —



net















ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN
THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE

x Your skin will be cooler, sweeter...
desirably dainty trom head-to-toe

“it you bathe with fragrant
‘Coshmere Couquas Beauty Soap...

a

o ate .
Finish your CHRISTMAS GIFT BUYING im leisurely
comfort at the - - -

Turtle Shop

in the

MARINE HOTEL

Wide range of Distinctive GIFT ITEMS
FREE GIFT WRAP with every $10.00 Purchase.
: POCO SOOO C POOF POOGS?

TO-DAY, Last 2 SHOWS, 4.45 & 8.30
‘columbia Pictures presents —

“ANNA LUCASTA ™
starring :
PAULETTE GODDARD — WILLIAM BISHOP
EXTRA
LATEST BRITISH NEWSREELS

* PSRSSSSS

TO-MORROW & MONDAY, 4.30 & 8.30
Columbia Smashing Double —
ROBERT YOUNG — MARGUERITE CHAPMAN

— IN
* RELENTLESS ~
and
* HORSEMAN OF THE SIERRAS”
Starring:

CHARLES STARRETT — SMILEY BURNETT

ROYAL
TO-DAY only, 4.30 and 8.15 | TO-MORROW only, 4.30 & 8.15
United Artist Double — Universal Double —
“§UST WILLIAMS LUCK”| «THE KILLERS”
Starring :
with

WILLIAM GRAHAM
GARRY MARSH
BURT LANCASTER

and
“SLEEPING CAR TO
TRIESTE ”
Jean Kent Albert Lieven

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY only, 4.30 & 8.15 TO-MORROW only, 4.30 & 8.15

and

“DEAR MURDERER”



Universal Double —

“THE KILLERS”

“HOUSE OF
mere FRANKENSTEL
BURT LANCASTER
“ie AND
“SNOWBOUND” “BEWARE OF PITY”



ROXY

TO-DAY ONLY, 4.30 and 8.30. | TO-MORROW only, 4.30 & 8.15
United Artist Double —

“JUST WILLIAMS LUCK”

With
WILLIAM GRAHAM—
GARRY MARSH

and

“SLEEPING CAR TO
TRIES
“BEWARE OF PITY” | scan xenT—ALBERT LIEVEM

“HOUSE OF
FRANKENSTEIN ”’

AND



ee ae |
~ Holiday

Festivities

Start

TO-NIGHT

at

CLUB MORGAN

XMAS EVE
XMAS NIGHT & OLD YEAR'S NIGHT

A Special Holiday Dinner from 8 to li p.m
Supper served throughout the night.

CHRISTMAS EVE & XMAS NIGHT
An Old Fashioned Christmas Turkey and Ham Dinner with all
the Christmas trimmings!



DENNERS DANCE

OLD YEAR'S NIGHT

FOR CONTINUOUS eT THROUGHOUT
NIGHT

BALLOONS!!

HATS! NOTSEMAKERS!!!

TO GREET
THE

NEW YEAR

Dinner $3.50
Dance $1.00

Members hay-
ing Dinner
Reservations
will be assur-
ed of their
tables
throughout
the night.

Please make
reservations

sagas anna



early—
Dial 4000





SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1951



AMM-1-DENT TOOTHPASTE °
COMPETITION

FIRST PRIZE: Mrs. Ellen L. Burke, Britton’s Cross Road.
“I prefer Amm-i-dent Toothpaste because when Amm-i-
dent comes home to stay, you say goodbye to tooth decay.”

SECOND PRIZE: Mrs. H. Pilgrim. Radcliffe, St. Michael.

“I prefer Amm-i-dent-toethpaste because -1 > must: be true -

to my teeth else they will be false to me. Amm-i-dent
detinitely defers tooth decay, keeping teeth white and gums
healthy.’
THIRD PRIZE: Mr. Harry Devaux, Lady, Meade ait.
“L prefer Amm-j-dent toothpaste beeause it has Kept my
teeth free from cavities from the.fime I started using it_

nearly three years ago.”

Winners may call at the office of K. R. Hunte & Co., Ltd.,
for their prizes. .

/OPENING GLOBE Xmas Eve

WITH
4 BIG REAL SHOWS
1.30 P.M. 5, 8.15 and MIDNITE

DEMONIC MACHINES
AND STRANGE MEN
FROM ANOTHER PLANET!

FOUR BIG SHOWS TO-DAY
Tenight We Raid Calais

Richard Baseheart
AND

Cry of The City

Victor MATURE — Richard CONTE

5 & 8.15 P.M.

People Against O’Hara

Spencer TRACY — John HODIAK

MIDNITE TONITE
UNDER MY SKIN
JOHN GARFIELD

JOHNNY EAGER

ROBERT TAYLOR
PIT 10 — HOUSE 16 — BALCONY 24
KIDS—Pit 6 — House 12 — Balcony 18

TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Dial 2310. and continuing Daily

PLAZA

Warner Technicolor Action! f
Randolph SCOTT David BRIAN Phyllis THAXTER in

FORT WORTH

Extra Special—The Color Short
“HOLLYWOOD WONDERLAND”

SPECIAL NOTICE: No Matinees on Monday 24th &
Tues, 25th (Xmas Day) (B’Town & Oistin) NIGHT SHOWS
AS USUAL AT 8.30 P.M.

SPECIAL TO-DAY MIDNITE TONITE
9. 30 a.m, & 1.30 p.m. 2 New Thrillers !





“WILD BEAUTY” “OUTCASTS Of The TRAIL”
Don PORTER—Lois Monte HALE—
COLLIER & “Wild Beauty” “DOWN DAKOTA WAY”
King of the Wild Horses & (in Trucolor)
“RIDERS Of The Roy ROGERS

SANTA FE

SPECIAL MIDNITE
Monday 24th (Xmas Eve)

“FRONTIER LAW”

Coming FRIDAY 28TH

2.30—4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

John WAYNE —
Robert RYAN In
“FLYING







And
” ”
“TRIGCER TRAIL’ Py my T a i
‘
PLAZA.-@ISTIN GABE TY canoer
Dial : ST. JAMES
TO-DAY & TO-MORROW Peg & To-morrow
4.45 & 8.30 p.m. 8.30 p.m.
Monogram its Mat. SUN—5 P.M.
“YOUNG DANIEL BOONE”
Lloyd NOLAN ‘Cinecolor) David BRUCE
Audie MURPHY & James OLIVER CUR+
James GLEASON WOOD’S CALL OF THE
Also The Christmas Short KLONDIKE Kirby GRANT
“CHRISTMAS DREAM” — & OHIN
MIDNITE TONITE. ee.
“SCREAM In The DARK” MIDNITE TONITE
Robert LOWERY “KID From KANSAS”
Dick PORAN—
wan ee — as DEVINE
“MARSHAL Of RENO” “THE MASKED RIDER”

Johnny MACK BROWN

jUSH” Midnite Monday 24
Monte Hale & (Xmas Eve)
f “RANGE LAND”
INVESTIGATOR” Whip WILSON &
Allan “Rocky” LANE An@y CLYDE

AND
“BRAND Of FEAR”
Jimmy WAKELY
MONDAY 86.30 P.M. (Only)
“CRASHING THRU”
Whip WIBSON &
Kirby GRANT
Chinook, The th Dog

MIDNIGHT MONDAY
(Xmag Eve)
“OUTCASTS Of The
TRAIL”

Monte HALE
And
“DOWN DAKOTA WAY”

(in Trucolor)
With _Roy ROGERS





omcsneng ews

a el el a ee ee tel ee De fe

SATURDAY, DECEMBER



Dispensaries
Going Up In
Br. Honduras

Since the scheme for erecting
e new rural dispensaries in
tish Honduras was introduced,
Yen have either been complet-

for will be completed shortly,
fd the remaining two will be
lished early in 1952. In addi-

dn to these dispensaries, small
ations will be built at Seine
ght and San Pedro Columbia,
nurse will be in residence two
three days a week. Many
Stricts have become “dispen-
Ty-minded”, and there is a
fge number of villages and
ys whith have sentâ„¢in requests
jothe oe woe recent
or the provision of simj-
t tactics: Seen tf the money
fre available to cover the cost of
@se new dispensaries, which it
not, it would not be possible to
ovide them with a trained nurs-
§ staff. To meet the emergency,
‘o trainees are being selected
th year from an area which has
present no midwife or nurse.
le girls will be trained at the
lize Hospital. On the com-
ttion of their training, they will
required to return to the dis-
¢t from which they came, and
| up in practice there for a min-
uum period of three years. “This
ws item is ‘taken from the Brit-
| Honduras Monthly Bulletin, a
vernment publication.

Probation Work
In Barbados
Is First Class

SAYS YOUNG
the setup for probation work in
thados is very up-to-date and
it class, and although the officers



oe a ere =)

99

<<,

St. Lucia Is

1951



Backward In Schemes For SUGAR UP

Agriculture

St. Lueia is fer behind places
like Barbados, Trinidad and Gren-
ada agriculturally, betause the
people always had en 4ndustry
other than agriculture on which
they could rely, Mr. E. C. Pilcrim,
the colony’s Acting Superintendent
of Agriculture told the Advocate
yesterday

He said that St, Lucia used \o be
a coaling station and in addition,
there were American and Britisk
troops stationed in the island.
Many people therefore got their
income from building barracks for
the troops and laying out fields

“The people in St, Lacia are now
awakening to the possibilities of
Agsricuiture, Recently, a team of
experts under the chairmanship of
Mr. A. deK, Frampton, Agricul-
tural Adviser to the Comptroller,
visited the island to advise on
agricultural development projects.

Development
“In addition, he said that the
new legislature intends to push

agricultural development and it is
expected that in the near future,
we will have quite.a good deal of
agricultural development in the
island.

“The sugar industry is function-
ing quite well, The biggest need
there at the moment is for experi-

mental work with fertilisers. That
work, he said, has just been
started.

“There is a fledgling banana in-
dustry which they have just start-
ed to push, the importance of
which is steatiily increasing. This
is based on the export of fresh
fruit to the United Kingdom.”

With regard to cocoanuts, he
said that recently, they had a sub-
stantial increase in the price of

fe to work long and irregularcopra and that had stimulated the

ts, I think it is quite w ‘
ir while, particularly after Hd
ults which have been achieved,
i Mr. Vivian Young, Probation
cet of St. Vincent.
fr. Young who came over here
a three-month course in pro-
fon, work, said that. he had
ned considerable knowledge
m the’course. He expects to re-
4 home on Monday. Bh

he Barbados system of keey-
records is very efficiet,” hé
4, and added that he
ressed by the co-op
‘en the Probation




Bench, the Bar and t
addition to other
lies.

le spent four days at the Gov-
ment Industrial Schools and
$ very grateful to Major O., F.C,
lcott, the Superintendent and
Ken Simmons, the headmaster
> spared no effort to teach him
rything.
le thought that quite a lot was
ag done for the boys and girls
the Industrial Schools in the
tof vocational training, etc. He
mded the Carols staged by the
dren at the sehuols and was
y much impressed by their per-
nance,
rom his experience gained in
‘bados, Mr. Young said that he
‘ed to be able to set up a simi-
robation service in St. Vincent
theirs was at present fairly
tted.
Vith regard to the training of
eniles, he said that they are
ing to start an approved school
boys at Fair Hall outside of
gstown in the new year



Divorce Court

o the Court for Divorce and
fimonial Causes yesterday,
3 Hon. the Chief Judge pro-
inced decree absolute in the
& of Neville C. Nightengale,

tioner and Agatha Nighten-
@, respondent.

fecree nisi was prorogoged
cae 2.

r. D. H. L. Ward, instryeted
Mr. W. O. O. Haynie’! Suliti-
appeared for Neville “Night-
ale.



»plication Granted

HE Hon, the Viee/Chancellor,
Allan Collymore in the Court
Shancery yesterday granted the!
lication of Mr, G. H. Adams,|
asel for Timothy Roodal in the|
James William Parris, plain-
nd T, Roodal Defendant, for
Ent of order to stay further
seedings and the defendant to
£106 13s, to plaintiff in full
sfaction.



‘ETAIN—from page 1.

Ud find ourselves in a lamen-
e situation.
. What do you think of those
» left France to carry on wat
tolonies?
. I thought it might take a turn
the worse if the Germans con-
ted. It would mean to turn over
he Germans the complete army
{wo million men.
sked about his sentencing De
ile to death he said it was
ause De Gaulle left in France
hout the authority of his chiet
tain) but he in reply to query
De Gaulle had returned he
ild not have ordered the sen-
te to be executed,

—UP.
oo

Our Workshop will be open ALL DAY on SATURDAY
but will be closed on Monday December 24th for the
The GASOLENE STATION will be

Xmas _ Recess.

“Commodities »
cerned



anting of more cocoanuts, par-
jeularly the dwarf varieties. The
croép on the whole this year was
quite good, especially when it is
considered that very little fertili-
ser-is applied.

As far as cocoa is concerned, he
said that the acreage is relatively
small at the moment, but it is be-
ing inereased and they now have
a Oocoa Propagation Scheme -fin-
anced by C.D. and W, funds. This
is already in operation and the re-

' sults are far better than were an-

ticipated.

Mr. Pilgrim who is staying at

i. “Ieaton-on-Sea”, The Stream, was

one of the Windward Islands dele-
gates at the inaugural meeting of
the British Caribbean Technical
Advisory Council on Agriculture,
Animal Health and Husbandry,
Forestry and Fisheries, which end-
ed at Hastings House on Thurs-
day.

Short Terns
Policy For
The Colonies

THE British Cabinet recently
approved a short-term policy to
stimulate colonial production of
raw materials, and thus ease the
balance of payments, The plan
was put forward by Mr. Oliver
Lyttelton, Secretary of State for
the Coionies, He proposes to con-
centrate on those commodities
which are already being produced
in substantial quantities, but where
signilicant increases could be obe
tained by comparatively small
action. Huge Projecis requiring
great capital investments, such as
the East African groundnut
seheme, will be avoided, at
Jeast for the time being,
primarily cone
are cotton, copper, mati
ganese, sugar, timber, vegetable
oits and seeds, and petroleum,
Production plans will be entrusted
to private enterprise alone, or in
partnership with the Colonial Dee
velopment Corporation, In the
case of the West Indies, increased










West Indies

Grants te West Indian Govern-
ernments totalling $208,656 are
authorised under the terms of
eight new Colonial Development
and Welfare schemes, the approval
of which was notified to the Comp-
troller for Development and
Welfare during November.

A research grant of $100,800 is
made to British Honduras for
a land survey. A team of scientists
will carry out a survey of the
whole colony with a view to de-
termining the right use to which
the land should be put. The results
will be incorporated in a series of
interim reports; and maps of the
colony will be marked to show
ihe majer zones suitable for for-
ests, plantation crops, cattle
ranching, and mixed farming

British Honduras also receives
$3,840 to enable the Public Werks
Department to employ an addi-
tional architect for six months on
the preparations of plans, draw-
ings and estimates required for the
colony’s development plan.

Three of the other grants ap-
proved are for schools. The largest,
of $65,280 is for building a sec-
ondary-senior school at Plymouth,
Montserrat. The provision of this
school, with places for 210 pupils,
will reduce overcrowding in the
existing secondary sehool, and will
also relieve congestion in the
primary schools by providing a
senior education with a practical
bias for children who would other-
wise have to spend all their school
life in the primary schools. A
grant of $1,008 is made to complete
work on the West End School in
Anguilla, and a supplementary
grant of $6,874 for a new Method-
ist school in Castries, St Lucia
for additional construction work
necessitated by the very soft soil
conditions encountered on the
site, and to provide furniture.

St. Lucia also reeeives a sup-
plementary grant of $18,451 for the
employment of extra staff required
in the rebuilding of burnt out
Castries.

In Dominica, a bridge is to be
built over the Grand Riviere to
assure all-weather communica-
tion between Roseau and the vil-
lages scattered between San Sau-
veur and La Plaine. A grant of
$2,400 is approved for this pro-
ject.

A grant of $10,003 is approved
for British Guiana to cover the
cost of a community centre build-
ing, including a_ central hall,
reading and writing rooms, etc.
at Bartica, Essequibo, a rapidly
developing township.

The total grants approved in
favour of the West Indian govern-
ments in 1951 now amounts to
$4,327,139. Grants approved since
the 31st March, 1946, to $20,764,373.



JAPANESE PRESENT
KIMONO TO!

MRS. TRUMAN

TOKYO, Dec, 20.
The leader of 16,000,000 Japan-
ese Buddhist Sect. presented a
Japanese silk kimona for Mrs Tru-
man Thursday to John Simmons,
Chief of Protocol at the State De-
partment.—U.P.



production of sugar is said to
mainly a question of financial and
political arrangements. Increase
in the colonial production of
timber — consisting entirely of
hardwood, and
from British Honduras and Bri-
tish Guiana—depend on the solu-
tion of labour ang shipping prob-
lems, It is stated that there are
possibilities of increased produc-
tion of petroleum in Trinidad.
Investigations are being put in
hand to ascertain precisely what
capital equipment would be need-
ed by the various companies to
increase production, This news
item is taken from the London
Daily Telegraph,

Our Premises will remain open
until 4 pm. Saturday 22nd and
will be closed on Monday 24th.

Our Gasolene Station will be

open as usual, but will be closed

Christmas Day

CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD.

Pinfold



NOTICE

open as usual.

Our PARTS & ACCESSORIES Department will be
closed for STOCK-TAKING from Thursday 27th tu
Monday 3lst, both dates inclusive.

COURTESY GARAGE

WHITE PARK ROAD



Street



4, 4 F8
PLE LEOPOLD LLL LLLCCLLCPLPEPP?P PPO LPPPDP PLP KEL MKLEA









































coming mainly |

i

Latest figures

Messrs. Cc.
ited, the

published by
Czarnikow
well-known
don sugar brokers, of suger
reduction in the French West
ndies over a number of years,
show that production
nique is steadily rising
rewar level, while in

Lim- :

to

its
Gus ’

st

in Marti-) Pe

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Eight New MARTINIQUE Harbour Log

IN CARLISLE BAY

M.V

c

aribbee Sch

Frankiyn D. R
vudalpha, Sc? li

ar, S
oy. Sc

«ydia
Lon v

Tolle

ss



as
ones

Schooner

ch
h
A

Sch
Rosaline M
N. Jones

Sunprince,
ter,

Mary M

Eme line
dina S.,

Florer
Sch. Rai

Seh

Philip #
Seh D
dsyd u
Lewis
M.Vv

ce §=Ema
nbow M

ARRIVALS

MV
Antares

Marton

Davidgon,
Ortac, Seh
M.V. Blue
Lady
Seh
Relle
nuel, Seh
Sch. Molly

1.650 tons net, Capt

from Culdad Trijillo

Dalesman, %
from London

oupe, output is already well be= net, Copt

yond that point. In Martinique,

Sehooner

Harriet

Caesar, from
Enterprise S.,

815 tons

Whittaker sO
Martinique
#4 tons

net, Capt
tons

net,

sugar production reached its peak” C#pt. McQuilkin, from Dominica

in the 1938/39 seasoy when 6i,400
tons were produg¢ed. The crop
declined during the war, reaching
a low point of 00 tons in °
1843/44, Im 1948/49, it was back
to 22,700 tons and in 1949/50,
output jumped to 97,100 tons. The o
ae spurt of all was in the

0/51 season when the figure of °°

54,000 tons was reached. Guade-
loupe did not suffer such a serious
decline during the war, and has
thus been able to improve over
prewar figures. From a 1938/39
production of 59,000 tons, the crop
actually increased early in the

c

ss
apt

Schooner W. L.

Alcoa Pioneer
O'Keefe

Weaver, Haruy We

from

4.015
St. Luci

DEPARTURES








Bunieia, 38 tons

tons net,
a

net

abt. Joseph, for Dominica

Schoontr Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt
King, for St. Vincent

MV. Caribbee, 100 tons net, Copt
umbs, for Dominica

MV. C. bL. M. Tannis, 41 tons net,
pt. Tannis, for Grenad.

SEAWELL
DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA. ON
THURSDAY
For Trinidad. William Pinder, He bert

ord, Katherine Well

war to reach a peak of 70,000 tons ‘ord, Samue! McNabb, Wilton Tr nt,
in 1941/42. It fell away to 26,009 Terence Mahood, Ei mn Johnston, Dudley
: ; erreira, Dante vers, Louis Joa

tons in 1943/44, The general iol 'iris Gibbs, Roslyn Gibbs, Charles
trend since then has been up- Wriiams, Timothy Desiles, Sir, Robert
wards to the 70,000-ton level fSarker Lady Hazel Barker, Bruce Barker
which was regained in 1950/51, [oho Fitzwilliams, Aggie Kong, ack
is i i i . 5 4 ucage, George James, « a
This information is taken from a “$y st. Vincent—-Margaret Richards,
British United Press release. Gertrude Richards, Armel Nichols, Hugh

ell a MeConnie, Frank Stephens

comfort.

the success of your fvening
is so ontinely dependent on
and, in the Jropics, cool

May we introduce to you
and yours, for your Wining
and Dining Ploasur,
Club & Restaurant to which
you may with to return

CHEZ JEAN-PIERRE

NOW OPEN - in Hastings - Phone 4084

a



Britain's momrzs Oxford
makes motoring news!

LEADS WAY IN LOW-COST |
“Quality First’’ motoring

Bailt to meet world-wide
demand for a universal car that
is economical to operate,
engined for speed and sprung
for comfort. All seats are
within the wheelbase. It can be
driven on long journeys witb-
out fatigue to the driver, and
eruises continually at high
speed without strese. The
Morris Oxford is one of

Britain's most successful ,;\),

,World-appeal cars.



4



VICTORY OVER RUST 41) Morris Bodies are
“ Bonderiged™ before painting. This prevents rust
and gives permanence to the fine coachoraft finishes.





The most mivanced

FRONT WHEEL SUSPENSION comsortanie ttave! on any road

front seat
1€-0asy
ded comfort

WOW IT 18 BuiLT
struction’ body and

room and

Provides

built as one unit (

strength

“1 HMORSE-POWER ENGINE Powered (or iast accleration and high crulsing speed.
suspension system ensures

M





ono-con-
hassis
rreater





FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors

Phone 4504

L

a a

Police Officer
For Training |

Captain W. H. R. Armstrong,
Superintendent of Police, Barba-}
dos, has been accepted far a six |
months course of training at the



Police College, Ryton-on-Duns-
more, England. ,
Captain Armstrong was first |

appointed in the Colonial Police
Service in December 194) as}
Assistant Superintendent of Pol-)
ice, St. Lucia, He was seconded |
to Trinidad in April 1944 as
Assistant Superintendent of Pol-
ice and was formally transferred |
in February 1945, where he
served until his transfer to Par- |
bades as” Superintendent of |
Police in March 1951. |

MOBILE CINEMA |
UNDER REPAIRS



The activities of the Mobile
Cinema Unit will be temporarily
suspended as from Monday, the
24th December, 1951

In the interval the
be undergoing repairs.

Unit will








Here is what to do

onary, ,

las PTC TT Tee,
Too much | food and drink’ |
ae or ot os: |

feel. Alka-Seltzer soot hes
neutralizes excess gas{ri:
you in’?

right
Keep a su yf Als






r%Ge THREE ~





NOcRWweAR



SPORTS SHIRTS in ‘ Celanese’ Fabrics are equally popular for week-
end and week-day wear — for the coolness, comfort ahd wearing
strength of ‘Celanese’ Loeknit are a constant satisfaction. In
Ivory, Fawn, Blue and Grey and in three sizes. Ask, too, for
Underwear in ‘Celanese’ Fabrics.





~ SS SS
BAEAEEEEELEYGEEGERGGLEYGGGI



MERRY XMAS

WITH YOUR CAR

DRAIN »»
REFILL

SUMP «x



THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS



CHRISTMAS
BEGINS IN

THE KITCHEN!

select these items at once

CORNER
| STORE





STOVES and OVENS
PLATES of all descriptions
DISHES, JUGS

CUPS and SAUCERS
GLASS CUPS

MIXING BOWLS
ENAMEL SAUCEPANS
ALUMINIUM SAUCEPANS

in fact Everything for the
Kitchen.









ae
A * é
PAGE TWO
c C G
A N Barbados for a _ holiday is To Join Family
er. eS R. JACK MARSON of J. A
Guiana who arrived here recently M Marson & Sons was among
rr r ; he he arso eC IS WAS é
eae wg scl we the passengers leaving yesterday
obtained his a me in Agricul- tr, by BWA. to join: bis
ee — o ollege, Bcaae wife and family who are already
te | en te educated here there. They are spending Christ-
i eC a ES See mas with Mrs. Marson’s parents,
was employed in the Agricultural Mr La Bice. Semen Palle ot
Department, British Guiana before Badenian Ss. Stepne sala

going up to Canada to further his
knowledge in Agriculture.

He is staying at Hilton, Maxwell,
Christ Church with his father, Mr.
E. A. Talma, Sugar Chemist of
Messrs, Booker Bros., British Gui-
ana who is now here on leave.

Mrs. Talma who wis also spend-
ing a holiday in Barbados, return-
ed home earlier im. the week.

Assistant Official Reporter

HEN the members of the
House of Assembly assém-
bled in their Chamber on Tuesday,
another addition was Mr, James
F. Brathwaite who has been ap-
pointed Assistant Official Report- —_
er of the House.
Mr. Brathwaite who until his
quite recent rqsignation was a

Senior Reporter at the Barbados
Advocate, has been in journalism
some twelve years, eleven of which
he has been at the Barbados Advo-
cate. During the whole period,
part of his work has been the re-
porting of the debates in the House
of Assembly and the Legislative
Council. He has also reported in-
ternational and inter-colonial con-

ferences held in the island. On
several occasions he has acted as
Chief Reporter of the Barbados
Advocate. “ae

One of the most cuecedati} teach-
ers of shorthand and typewriting
in this island, a good number of
his pupils are holding responsible
posts in such fields both at home
and abroad.

Happy
He’ to be home after about
four years in Canada is

Miss Doreen Kinch, eldest daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Kinch
of “Marlow”, Hastings. She is on
a visit to her parents after a holi-
day in California. Doreen travelled
to Trinidad on the s.s. Mormacsun
via the Panama Canal and then
flew from there home by B.W.LA.

Annual Leave

R. and Mrs. Kenneth Corbin

are at present holidaying in

Barbados, Mr. Corbin who is with

the Alcoa Steamship Co., in Vene-

zuela is on his annual leave. Here

until December 29th, they are

staying with Mr. and Mrs. Gordon

Lewis of “Grosvenor”, Spark Gap,
Garrison.

Mrs. Corbin and Mrs, Lewis are

sisters,

BY THE

HE attempt of a county coun-
cil to stop paopte parking
their own cars in neik
rdens naises many questions.
ould people be allowed to keep
their cars in their gra? If so,
should they be allowed to drive
in through their own gates?
When a man claims the right to
use his own property and his owm
possessions in a way that does
not interfere with his neighbours,
is he not, in some subtle way,

undermining the essential con-
trols which safeguard society?
Will not a time come when,

through laxity of control or pub-
lie apathy, a man will take for
granted his right to use his own
garage for his own car? Finally,
should a man be allowed to put
on his own hat?
No wonder
ROPHECY, as it is practised
today, is the breath of life

CROSSWORD






Across
i) hey sen tin trom the guard
on ’ 8. Smith, (4)
o ed in the tadigo tree, (4)
‘ider. son 4



en short. (3)

4 t of thimg you eave. (4)

rey (ee: crackers before a meal,

”

w to a broken gun, (3)
nakes things easier, (3)

» WwW ty pur sult, yet_ gloomy,

, n pt ire defence. (4)

(v9)

Down
unko own break up Gran's

nice uiner to the meeting. (Â¥)
(4) + The aria, (4)
(5)

(3)
8 stead. (3)
ver piay or work, (4)
oY ou can select. (6
unds not entirel y heated. (5)





1 vine
on ‘

immunition, by air? (5)
me as a (4)



& compound

i
» @)
sterday’s pugzle.-—Across
‘ 4. Onion: 10. Dairy: 11,
neh iA. Onager; 16, Greeting
: . Add: 23, Low
‘Sorrowful 2
Toll; Nay
persneel?
19 Bat



Each (ing)

7 8
18) Anodes 1? Etat



ws



own +t

Miss NELLIE BAILEY
Royal College of Music

ISS NELLIE BAILEY
(L.R.S.M.) daughter of Mr.

and Mrs. J. R. Bailey of South
District, St. George was a pas-
senger on the Golfite on her way

to England. Miss léailey will enter
the Royal College of Music next

term which begins January 7th,
1952
_ Comfort
HILB waiting in the recep-
tion room of my dentist

yesterday I was glancing through
the January edition of the Col-
legian in which was this comfort-
ing bit of advice under the cap-
tion—‘Smile, Will You!"—

Cure for toothache: Take a
mouthful of cold water and sit on
the stove until it boils.

Puerto Rico And Virgins
R. H. L, N. ASCOUGH, Divi-
sional Manager, Cable and

is back from

official tour
of Puerto Rico
and the Virgin

Islands, He was

r. C.J, Vi, Law-
son, Area En n=
eer of the me

Wireless (W.I.) Ltd.,









his

them through Ja-
aica.

at Seawell by
Mrs. Ascough
H. LN. ASCOUGH and Mr. E.

Bourne, Divisjonal Secretary,

Cable and Wireless

Mr. Ascough will continue his
tour of Cable and Wireless branch-
es in his area early in the new

year

WAY ....:

A prophetess, after sitting
the new aluminium

reduction .. for
seers, necromancers, wizards, sor
cerers, and tea-leaf readers), and
after dissecting a bat under a
gibbous moon, has announced that
feet are growing larger. For this
reason says the prophetess, onee
more demonstrating the iron law
of cause and effect, “in the year
2,000 the man-in-the-street will
wear stockings.” Pursuing the
argument, one may presume that
if men’s legs grow longer, they
will discard ties, and take to
scarves,

to me.
on one of

Pierre Tombale

HE story of the woman who
complained of a buzzing in
her ears, and was told by the
doctor that there was a larga
bluebottle in her room, nie
make the basis for a play by M
/Pierre Tombale, leader of the
| French Neantistes. The blue-
| bottle would be the hero, and it
would live in the beard of
Ménilmontant bathing-attendant
who is really a king. There
would be a chorus of eight dis-
embodied undertakers, who play
}eards on a frozen pond for the
body of a rhinoceros, poisoned by
a girl in a yellow mask. Every
time the bathing attendant tries to
light his pipe with an extinguish-
ed candle, the bluebottle buzzes,
|symbolising the futility of action.
| At the end, a great cardboard box

} is carried on to the stage by foot-

| Ballers, and the bluebottle is
driven into it, and the buzzing
| stops,

‘Mid the traffie’s roar

SUET, Esq., has succeeded,

* on paper, in getting all the
traffic between Fenton-street and
| Gardner-street going in one direc-

tion, thus creating eight consecu-
tive one-way _ streets ‘Traffic
which would have gone in the





other direction will have to cross
the river four times before going
back to the junction of Elm-
street and Parker-street for re-
direction via Nelson-street. ‘*This”’,
said Suet, “cuts out redundancy,
and keeps an even flow of one-
way traffic.’

THOUGHT that a giraffe in a

bus was a sight I should never
see until the blue moon rose on the
Feast of Saint Glinglin (celebrated
in Marvéjois), until last year's
leaves were on next year's trees,
and the water of the Durance ran
uphill, and Paddy Riley came back

©. R. Evans & Whitfields

jG NUS NG NS NG NS SG AG BSNS NN NG NN ss NN | 3. -,

f

They were met ,

Leaving by the same plane was

Fr. F. Shorrocks, S.J. He had been

assisting at St. Patrick’s RC.

Church during the absence of Fr

Sellier and Fr. Parkinson
Sisters

ear a holiday in Barba-
dos are the Misses Vena and
Grace Griffith of Trinidad who
arrived here recently on their first
visit to the island, They said that
they are enjoying their holiday
and are looking forward to a won-
derful Christmas.

Vena is a civil servant attached th

to the Treasury in Port-of-Spain
while Grace is a school teacher at
Tacarigua E.C. School. They are
both staying st Rydal Waters
Guest House, Worthing.

Two Winners
HE results of the two raffles
organised by Mrs. J. H. Wil-
kinson at the Annual Bazaar in
aid of the Old Ladies’ Home are:—
Winner of the Large Dressed

Doll—Miss Margaret Bentley of would think

”

“Burtle: Strathclyde, Winner
of the I’s House complete with
furniture—Mrs. H. L. Massiah of
“Cairnduna”, Bishop’s Court Hill.

Jamaica L.I.

AYING her first visit back to
Barbados after an absence of
35 years is Mrs. Alfred Holder, a
Barbadian now resident at Jamai-
ca, Long Island, U.S.A. She arrived
here last week by the s.s. Fort
Townshend and is staying at
Leaton-on-Sea, The Stream, until
January 28 when she will leave for
San. Jpan, Puerto Rico, for a

week Before returning home.
Contig out with Mrs. Holder,
and staying at Leaton-on-Sea_ is
Miss Lydia Barker, another Bar-
badian also of Jamaica, Long
Islend.“She is now paying her first
visit back home after an absence

of 23 Years.
“Here For Christnias

R. and Mrs. P. MacDonald of
Curaeae who had been holi-
daying here for the past two
weeks, are remaining for Christ-

* mas and the New Year before re-

turning home. They are staying
at Rydal Waters Guest House.
Mr. MacDonald is one of the
Assistants attached to the Labour
Department of the Shell Company.

By Beachcomber

to Ballyjamesduff.

But in my pape
ture of this very thing. The
has its head and neck stuck
through a window of the bus, and
I will warrant that even the most
frantic animal-lover did not offer
it a seat. And if there was a psy-
chiatrist present to say that the
giraffe was not really there, the
people. who were trying to “pass
down the car” must have had a
merry answer ready for him.





Suet clears up a muddle

N a supplement to his Traffic
Schedule, C,. Suet, Esq., deals
with the Look Left—Look Right
signs at crossings. Suet says: “The
erux of the matter is which way
you are facing. Lf, by facing back-
wards towards the oncoming traf-
fic, when on the right of the road,
LL yourself facing the traffic
the other direction, you
‘freat left as right and vice
were before looking the reverse
way. If, on the other hand you are
on the left of the road, and are
looking to the left, that is, at the
off go ng traffic, you must treat
right as left and jook in the Oppos-
ite diregtion to that indicated un-
less you are preparing to remain
on your own side of the road,
without attempting te cross, unless
it is a one-way street, in which
case there is no point in facing the
wrong way before crossing, as no
traffic will be coming from the
opposite direction to that indi-
cated.”

Telmo the Magnificent

EMARKING superciliously

that “One would not suppose
there was much future for a fire-
eater,” a writer forgot Telmo who
joined a fire brigade and ate a
small fire at a grocer’s shop while
his mates were fiddling about with
the hoses, He was sacked because
he was no good at rescuing cats.
He joined another brigade, and ate
so many fires and at such a speed
that the union objected. He then
started eating domestic fires, to
save fuel, and ended up as Chair-
man of the Fuel Board.

In passing

HAT was a rather sad story of

the explorer who engaged a
native as cook, On the first day
the man looked in at the tent open-
ing and said, “How would you like
me cooked?"” At Versailles in 1918
one of the more elementary French
jokes was to ask a New Zealand
delegate, “At what age did you
give up cannibalism?”

i IN GN TN DN DN NN IN TN GN DN GN GN ON DN BN DN ON GN DN DN GN GBR DR ON EO NG POPS SSIS SSSI FOF
Ghe Management and Staff of Co. R. Evans

G& oWhitfields wish their Customers and Griends
A “Very Merry Christmas

sand A Happy & Prosperous New lVear



there is a pic-| ‘
beast














BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Nephew

‘V7 OUNG BASIL HOLLENDER

+ from Montserrat is at present
in Barbados spending the Christ-
mis holidays with his aunt Miss
Ann Penchoen.

Basil is the son of Mr. and
Paul Hollender of Montserrat
were in Barbados earlier
year on a holiday.

AMERICAN COLUMN:

Not Enough Fuss
About Sport

I LIKED the suggestion,

this page the other ep that
we in this country do not
enough fuss about
is so, I blame the unsensational
headlines.

ti regular foll ;
sal lowers
football, but it will not stir

this





[

— than he had
a highbrow c
ton Star Heads

hrough Goal,” or
Wednesday Backs Mobbed By
‘errets.”

SEE that a lot of forged old
masters have come to

want of a picture genuine
signatures, why not cut them off
the old masters and give t
to them?

NN reading about a firm which
. posts advertising material to
lighthouse-biulders, I began to
wonder what go-ahead
man is planning a campai
make people Neothousianiee
How will he overcome






to

vinced that they really need such
luxuries?

Condetedttiin in " Birenatens
“It’s very lovely here, Doris,”
“Yes. But there is no light-

house, Tom! Why don’t you build

one?”

(One year later)

“Oh, bravo, Tom! To think that
my husband brought lghthouses
to Birmingham!”

“Thanks to you, Doris.”

(Thinks: “Good old light-
houses!”)
‘WHE songs are depressing

enough, but she sings —

with tears coursing down

cheeks to the accompaniment ae Universal Double —

reverberating sobs.
(Item about a cabaret.)
FOREIGN student who wants
8 find an address, without
ortying about who lives there,
hould go through the addresses
in the telephone directory, and
if he wants a name, and does not
care about the address he will
find it on any electoral register
unless the ea in question has
no vote. Students who have no
interest in either names or ad-
dresses should keep clear of the
whole ee and get on with their

f idea of putting stuffed owls
in a belfry to scare bats does

also be stuffed bats to attract live

owls as it is live owls and not
stuffed ones that attack live bats.
Then there must be live ferrets
to attack the stuffed owls and so
draw attention of the live bats
rom the live owls and live rats
to distract the attention of the live
ferrets from stuffed rats, and
stuffed badgers to draw off the
live ferrets from the live rats,

ing the live owls from the stuffed
bats. And as night falls, sa a
movement and vivacity in
age-old belfry.

BBC. Radia.
Programme

PHILLIPS. . cc ee ieee esses nee

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1051
1115 am, Wales vs. South at
12 (noon) The News, 12.10 pm. News



seeeneneees



4 p.m, The News, 4.19 pan. ek,
of the Week, 4.30 p.m. Tip Top
5 p.m. Wales vs. South Africa, te a
Interlude, 5.19 p.m. Music from Grand
= 6 pm. Music for Dancing,
Programme Parade, 7 p.m.
en 7.10 paw. News Analysis, 115 oa
Behind the News, 7.30 p.m. Montmarfre
Players.
145—10.08 pom,

7.45 p.nt Sports Review, 8.15 p.m, Radio





Newsreel, 8.30 p.m Emanuel, 9.56 p.m.
Interlude, 10 p.m, The News, 0.10 p. 1° ae
From the Editorials, 10.15 p.m. Wa:
Wossail, 10.30 p.m. All Hale.
SPLIT

THEY are litting wa sep
of Altamente ring, Fi
——— white, the other

blac!

| Shines that “this will add greatly
to the ene) harmony” because
now there will be no more “bid-
part of

office-seekers.
has 210 whites and 205 Negro
Pere ON Shs Sa ee ag

Your First Taste of

& S

will explain more ‘elo-
quently we ee can

S&S

Ist in Revcteitey
Ist in Quality

STUART & SAMPSON
cess) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum



PSCOSTIOVO












on|$

sport. If this} }

‘columbia Pictures presents —

“Shefiela Columbia Smashing Double —

Meegeren
forgeries, if all that ¥ — se

nded. | United Artist Double —
resistance in the inland countries,
where people will have to be con- ; “QUST WILLIAMS LUCK”’



not go far enough. There must/Universal Double —

while the stuffed rats are attract-| ,





AALPSPO:

LPOOD

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1951

eee

: v ”
ONLY ONE SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN

THIS EXCITING FRAGRANCE
& Your skin will be cooler, sweeter... °

desirably dainty from head-to-toe
"it you bathe with fragrant
‘Cashmere Conquer Beauty Seep.

AMM -1-DENT TOOTHPASTE °
COMPETITION

FIRST PRIZE: Mrs. Ellen L. Burke, Britton’s Crass Road.
“I prefer Amm-i-dent Toothpaste becalse when Amm-i-
dent comes home to stay, you say goodbye to tooth decay.”

SECOND PRIZE: Mrs. H. Pilgrim. Radcliffe, St. Michael.

“I prefer Amm-i-dent-toothpaste because 1 must be true -
to my teeth else they will be false to me. Amm-i-dent
detinitely defers tooth decay, keeping teeth white and gums
healthy.’

THIRD PRIZE :



SOAP

‘yt, 454, 56, 5654 $9955 65060% ‘, ae
Finish your CHRISTMAS GIFT BUYING im leisurely x
comfort at the - - -

Turtle Shop 4

in the
:

MARINE HOTEL
§

Mt. Harry Devaux, Lady, Meade Gardens.
“I prefer Amm-j-dent toothpaste beeause it has Kept my
teeth free from cavities from the.time I started using he.

nearly three years ago.”

Winners may call at the office of K. R. Hunte & Co., wr
for their prizes.



openInNG GLOBE Xmas Eve

WITH
4 BIG REAL SHOWS
1.30 P.M. 5, 8.15 and MIDNITE

Wide range of Distinctive GIFT ITEMS
FREE GIFT WRAP with every $10.00 Purchase.
or PCPS >

TO-DAY, Last 2 SHOWS, 4.45 & 8,30

DEMONIC MACHINES
AND STRANGE MEN
FROM ANOTHER PLANET!

“ANNA LUCASTA ~™
starring :
PAULETTE GODDARD — WILLIAM BISHOP
EXTRA a
LATEST BRITISH NEWSREELS F

TO-MORROW & MONDAY, 4.30 & 8.30

ROBERT YOUNG — MARGUERITE CHAPMAN

— IN
* RELENTLESS “
and
HORSEMAN OF THE SIERRAS â„¢
Starring:

CHARLES STARRETT — SMILEY BURNETT

TO-DAY only, 4.30 and 8.15 |TO-MORROW only, 4.30 & 8.15
Universal Double —
“THE KILLERS”
with
BURT LANCASTER






Starring :
WILLIAM GRAHAM
GARRY MARSH

and

“SLEEPING CAR TO
TRIESTE "

and

Pere Wired it ae yt Reel

starring
Jean Kent — Albert Lieven

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY only, 4.30 & 8.15 TO-MORROW only, 4.30 & 8.15

‘‘DEAR MURDERER ”



Universal Double —

FOUR BIG Shows TO-DAY
“THE KILLERS” _ -

“HOUSE OF Tenight We Raid Calais
starring FRANKENSTEIN ” Richard Baseheart
BURT LANCASTER me
AND AND Cry of The City
‘‘ SNOWBOUND ” “BEWARE OF PITY” Victor MATURE — Richard CONTE

5 & 8.15 P.M.

People Against O’Hara

Spencer TRACY — John HODIAK

MIDNITE TONITE

UNDER MY SKIN
JOHN GARFIELD

ROXY

TO-DAY ONLY, 4.30 and 8.30. | TO-MORROW only, 4.30 & 8.15
United Artist Double —

“JUST WILLIAMS LUCK”

“HOUSE OF With AND
WILLIAM GRAHAM JOHNNY EAGER
FRANKENSTEIN ” GARRY MARSH ROBERT TAYLOR
an ; PIT 10 — HOUSE 16 — BALCONY 24
AD ‘SLEEPING CAR TO KIDS—Pit 6 — House 12 — Balcony 18
TRIES FSS SSS

r BEWARE OF PITY” JEAN KENT—ALBERT LIEVEM

PLAZA

Warner Technicolor Action!
Randolph SCOTT David BRIAN Phyllis THAXTER in

FORT WORTH

Extra Special—The Color Short
“HOLLYWOOD WONDERLAND”

SPECIAL NOTICE: No Matinees on Monday 2
Tues. 25th (Xmas Day) (B’Teown & Oistin) Moar ‘SHOWS
AS USUAL AT 8.30 P.M.

SPECIAL TO-DAY MIDNITE TONITE
9. 30 a.m, & 1.30 p.m. 2 New Thrillers !
“WILD BEAUTY” “OUTCASTS Of The TRAIL”
Don PORTER—Lois Monte HALE—
COLLIER & “Wild Beauty” “DOWN DAKOTA WAY”
(in Trucolor)
Roy ROG:

Coming FRIDAY 28TH

2.30—4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
John WAYNE —

Robert RYAN In
YING

BTOWN TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Dial 2316. and continuing Daily

~ Holiday

Festivities



CLUB MORGAN

XMAS EVE
XMAS NIGHT & OLD YEAR'S NIGHT

A Speeial Holiday Dinner from 8 to 11 p.m
Supper served throughout the night.

CHRISTMAS EVE & XMAS NIGHT
An Old Fashioned Christmas Turkey and Ham Dinner with all
the Christmas trimmings!

LEATHERNECKS”
Color by Technicolor

GAIE

THE GARDEN

8404 ;
TO-DAY & TO-MORROW
4.45 & ee

‘Cinecolor) David BRUCE
James OLIVER 4

DENNERS....... $3.50 DANCE........ $1.00 WOOD’s i OF
OLD YEAR’S NIGHT None CHINO a
FOR CONTINUOUS ENTERTAINMENT THROUGHOUT Wonder
THE NIGHT MIDNITE TONITE.
HATS! BALLOONS!! NOISEMAKERS!!! on ae sas"
TO GREET DEVINE

“THE MASKED RIDER”

THE
YEAR
oe Johnny MACK BROWN



Dinner $3.50 ——S
Dance $1.00 —= mae 24
Manes hav- «“ : LAND
ing Dinner INVESTIGA Whi LSON
meqervetions Alian “Rocky” LANE “es Andy CLYDE
will be assur- een AND
ed oft heir MIDNIGHT MONDAY “BRAND Of FEAR”
ables
th roughout 4 } a oe a
the night. x MONDAY 8.30 P.M. eis)
j “CR ASHING THR y*
ee And Whip WIBSON &
early— “DOWN DAKOTA WAY” oe
Dial 4000 (in Trucolor) Kirby GRANT
& With _Roy ROGERS Chineok Oe weeks Dix

Ph PATS IN PRONE ADL NNN NRE |
é

a i acl ce cent fe i bees, a i a i re i alli i tli tte lh intel nt eet it iain nate il tn illic ai et ie atl i ii ith i a i ttt: atin ntlatea lant eit ial eh lit dels inline ti il Nh a al a i) a







SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22,





Dispensaries
Going Up In
Br. Honduras

Since the scheme for erecting
nine new rural dispensaries in
British Honduras was introduced,
seven have either been complet-

ed or will be completed shortly,
and the remaining two will be
finished early in 1952. In addi-

tion to these dispensaries, small
stations will be built at Seine
Bight and San Pedro Columbia,
A nurse will be in residence two
or three days a week. Many
districts have become “dispen-
sary-minded”, and there is a
large number of villages and
cays whith have sent"in requests
to the government within recent

months for the provision of simj-
lar fasts: tf the money

were available te cover the cost of
these new dispensaries, which it
is not, it would not be possible to
provide them with a trained nurs-
ing staff. To meet the emergency,
two trainees are being selected
each year from an area which has
at present no midwife or nurse.
The girls will be trained at the
Belize Hospital. On the com-
pletion of their training, they will
be required to return to the dis-
trict from which they came, and
set up in tice there for a min-
imum period of three years. This
news item is‘taken from the Brit-
ish Honduras Monthly Bulletin, a
government publication.

Probation Work
In Barbados
Is First Class

SAYS YOUNG
The setup for probation work in
Barbados is very up-to-date and
first class, and although the officers

have to work long and irregular.
hours,

1 I think it is quite Wenge:
their while, particularly after the
results Which have been achieved,
said Mr. Vivian Young, Probation
Officet. of St. Vincent.

Mr. Young who came over here
for a three-month course



7 in pro-
bation work, said that. he had
gained considerable khowledge

from the ‘course. He expects to re-

turn home on Monday, 2
_ “The Barbados system of Iepe ~
ing records is very efficieht, A
was

said, and added that he
impressed by the co-op
tween the ieee




1951

St. Lucia Is
Backward In
Agriculture

St. Lucia is far behind places
like Barbados, Trinidad and Gren-
ada agriculturally, betause the
people always had en 4ndustry
other than agriculture on which
they could rely, Mr. E. C. Pilgrim,
the colony’s Acting Superintendent
of Agriculture told the Advocate
yesterday

He said that St, Lucia used io be
a coaling station and in addition,
there were American and Britisk
troops stationed in the island,
Many people therefore got their
income from building barracks for
the troops ana laying out fields

“The people in St, Lucia are now
awakening to the possibilities of
Agriciiture. Recently, a team: of
experts under the chairmanship of
Mr. A. deK, Frampton, Agricul-
tural Adviser to the Comptroller,
visited the island to advise on
agricultural development projects.

Development

“In addition, he said that the
new legislature intends to push
agricultural development and it is
expected that in the near future,
we will have quite a good deal of
agricultural development in the
island.

“The sugar industry is function-
ing quite well, The biggest need
there at the moment is for experi-

mental work with fertilisers. That
work, he said, has just been
started.

“There is a fledgling banana in-
dustry which they have just start-
ed to push, the importance of
which is steatlily increasing. This
is based on the export of fresh
fruit to the United Kingdom.”

With regard to cocoanuts, he
said that recently, they had a sub-
stantial increase in the price of
copra and that had stimulated the

anting of more cocoanuts, par-
ieularly. the dwarf varieties. The
crop on the whole this year was
quite good, especially when it is
considered that very little fertili-
ser is applied.

As far as cocoa is concerned, he
said that the acreage is relatively
small at the moment, but it is be-
ing inereased and they now have
a Cocoa Propagation Scheme -fin-
anced by C.D. and W. funds. This
is already in operation and the re-
sults are far better than were an-
ticipated



Eight New
Schemes For
West Indies

Grants te West Indian Govern-
ernments totalling $208,656 are
authorised under the terms of
eight new Colonial Development
and Welfare schemes, the approval
of which was notified to the Comp-
troller for Development and
Welfare during November.

A research grant of $100,800 is
made to British Honduras for
a land survey. A team of scientists
will carry out a survey of the
whole colony with a view to de-
termining the right use to which
the land should be put. The results
wilt be incorporated in a series of
interim reports; and maps of the
colony will be marked to show
ihe majer zones suitable for for-
ests, plantation crops, cattle
ranching, and mixed farming.

British Honduras also receives
$3,840 to enable the Public Works
Department to employ an addi-
tional architect for six months on
the preparations of plans, draw-
ings and estimates required for the
colony's development plan.

Three of the other grants ap-
proved are for schools, The largest,
of $65,280 is for building a sec-
ondary-senior school at Plymouth,
Montserrat. The provision of this
school, with places for 210 pupils
will reduce overcrowding in the
existing secondary sehool, and will
also relieve congestion in the
primary schools by providing a
senior education with a practical
bias for children who would other-
wise have to spend all their school
life in the primary schools. A
grant of $1,008 is made to complete
work on the West End School in
Anguilla, and a supplementary
grant of $6,874 for a new Method-
ist school in Castries, St Lucia
for additional construction work
necessitated by the very soft soil
conditions encountered on the
site, and to provide furniture.

St. Lucia also reeeives a sup-
plementary grant of $18,451 for the
employment of extra staff required
in the rebuilding of burnt out
Castries.

In Dominica, a bridge is to be
built over the Grand Riviere to
assure all-weather communica-
tion between Roseau and the vil-
lages scattered between San Sau-
veur and La Plaine, A grant of
$2,400 is approved for this pro-
ject.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



MARTINIQUE Harbour Log
IN CARLISLE BAY

SUGAR UP «««

TS ARN ae sm en

Police Officer
For Training



»*bee Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Captain W. H. R. Armstrong,
fre, sap yn D 2 on Qutee. Fn Superintendent of Police, Barba-|
sUudalphn.s 4 indsy tue i
: ee Star ; an > dos, has been accepted for a six
M Latest Ugures published b Jovy Sek, on if = a v. BG NY months course of training at the|
Messrs Cc Cearnikow Lim- Lygia Adina S.. Seh. Marton’ Relle Police College, Ryton-on-Duns- |
ited, the well-known Lan- Wolfe, Sch Florence Emanuel, Sch. more, England. r }
c rene ‘eg ARRIVALS appointed in the onial olice
Tndies = a pumber of years, ss. sunprince, 1.650 tons net, Capt. Service in December 1941 as!
show that production in Marti<| Peietier, from Cuidad Trifitio Assistant Superintendent of Pol-|
nique is steadily rising to its eS ——— gs ome Pe COM ice, OR, Leos, He was seconded |
rewar level, while in Gutde coon: Harriet Whittaker, 50 tons tO Trinidad in April 1944 on
a rene ang be E+ net, Copt. Caesar, from Martinique oe Superttestent of ~_
Â¥y tha int. n artini que, Sehooner Enterprise S.. 44 tons wet, ice and was formally transferre
sugar tion meg’ Capt. Mequilhin: from Dominica . , , ao ee
; ear produc reached its peak” Capt. of en ees ,, n_ February 1945, where he
shen 68.400 8.5. Alcoa Pioneer 5 tons net, & it hic Ries
. the 1938/39 seasoy “when 63,400 (55: Alcoa Pioneer, 4.01 is served until his transfer to Par-|
declined during tive war, reachiny PL pee Police in March isi |
war, reaching Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons net ce in are’ . |
a low int of $00 tons in Cabt. Joseph, for Dominica |
1943/44.” Ie 1949 /ae it was Sante Schoontr Belqueen, 44 tons net, Capt
Se ae Kir for S vin t
to, 28,700 tons and in 1949/50, aN eateitlent aks fond seal) Calne MOBILE CINEMA
outp! lumped to 100 tons. The Gumbs. tor Dominica
biggest spurt of all was in ti! M:V. CL. M. Tamnls, 41. tons“ net, UNDER REPAIRS
a iP i oa
ieee een wees, Se agare. of a ae Grenne The activities of the Mobile
’ § as ened. suade-

loupe did not suffer such a serious
decline during the war, and has
thus been able to improve over
prewar figures. From a- 1938/39
production of 59,000 tons, the crop

SEAWELL

DEPARTURES BY B.W.LA.
THURSDAY
For Trinidad-William Pinder, He, bert

ON

Cinema Unit will be temporarily
suspended as from Monday, the
24th December, 1951

In the interval the Unit

will
be undergoing repairs.





actually increased early in the Weaver, Haruy Wellford, Katherine Well- |
war to reach a peak of 70,000 tons ‘ord, Samuel McNabb, Wilton Trt, |
in 1941/42. It fell away to 26,000 : wence Mahood, Ellen Johnston, Dudley
aan ’ erreira, Daniel Olivers, Louis Biel, Joon Here j P
tons im 1943/44. The general ici iris Gibbs, Rosivyn Gibbs, Charice s what to do
trend since then has been up- Wriiams, Timothy Desiles, Sir, Robert etal st
wards to. the 70,000-ton level barker Lady Hazel Barker Bese Barker \
rhic . ai & 5 oh Fitz williams Aggie Ong, ack ~ |
which was regained in 1950/51, [cho Fitewiliams, Adgje Kong, Jacl ALLL Tet ek
This information is taken from a ihe kh. Cincsete-Bacgaset. . Welnress _ a
British United Press release. Gertrude Richards, Armel Nichols, Hush — ay
a 4a MgConnie, Frank Stephens ‘co much feod and drink i
’ Try and seehowmuc!; |
better feel, Alka-Seltzer soot hes
neutralizes excess gasiri:
x you right again’
cop a supply of Alkan |
Seltzer — always.





————————K— a es









SPORTS SHIRTS in ‘Celanese’ Fabrics are equally popular for weeke
end and week-day wear — for the coolness, comfort and wearing
strength of ‘Celanese’ Loeknit are a constant satisfaction. In
Ivory, Fawn, Blue and Grey and in three sizes. Ask, two, for
Underwear in ‘Celanese’ Fabrics.





~ a
BABBAEAEEEALEE SEE EBEBBLESESSS

MERRY XMAS

WITH YOUR CAR

DRAIN

the Bench,' the Bar and t Mr. Pilgrim who is staying at » 2 F cer ag Btn > on
in addition to other i. “Leaton-on-Sea”, The Stream, was 'OF Pritish Gulana to cover the
bodies. ohe of the Windward Islands dele- ©°St of a community centre build~

He spent four days at the Gov- gates at the inaugural meeting of iâ„¢8, including a_ central hall,

ernment Industrial Schools and the British Caribbean Technical reading and writing rooms, etc.
was very grateful to Major O. F.C. Advisory Council on Agriculture, at Bartica, Essequibo, a rapidly
Walcott. the Superintendent and Animal Health and Husbandry, developing township.

Mr. Ken Simmons, the headmaster Forestry and Fisheries, which end-

who spared no effort to teach him
everything.

He thought that quite a lot was
being done for the boys and girls

ed at Hastings House on Thurs-

day.



The total grants approved in
favour of the West Indian govern-
ments in 1951 now amounts to
$4,327,139. Grants approved since
the 3lst March, 1946, to $20,764,373.



REFILL «=

the success of your fvening
44 40 entirely dopendent on

at the Industrial Schools in the
line of vocational training, etc. He
attended the Carols staged by the
children at the schools and was
very much impressed by their per-
formance.














Short Terns
Policy For

JAPANESE PRESENT
KIMONO TO

SUMP =
CASTROL”

From his experience gained in . e ° .
t Barbad 5 id that he L a > cool
ss Reewiages la Lhe Colonies mrs. Truman et Yee

lar probation service in St. Vineent
as theirs was at present fairly
limited.

With regard to the training of

TOKYO, Dec. 20.
The leader of 16,000,000 Japan-
ese Buddhist Sect. presented a
Japanese silk kimona for Mrs Tru-

THE British Cabinet recently
approved a short-term policy to
stimulate colonial production of

comfort.

eer ae he said that aot raw materials, and thus ease the man Thursday to John Simmons, May we introduce to YOu
oping to start an approved school balance of payments, The plan Chief of Protocol at the State De- OY
for boys at Fair Hall outside of was put forward by Mr. Oliver partment.—U.P. and Yours, for Your Wining

Kingstown in the new year Lyttelton, Secretary of State for
the Coionies,
centrate on





He proposes to con-
those commodities
which are already being produced

Divorce Court and Dining Pleaswe, a

production of sugar is said to be
mainly a question of financial and





°
In the Court for Divorce and 1% Substantial quantities, but where political arrangements. Increase Club & Restaurant to which |
Matrimonial Causes yesterday, es eon oe be ots in ae colonial prodeeian of,
The Hon. the Chief Judge pro- a yy comparatively small timber — consisting entirely o .
wontons ieee absolute ein the action, Huge Projecis requiring hardwood, and coming mainly | YOU may wish lo Aoturn
puit of Neville C. Nightengale, great capital investments, such aS from British Honduras and Bri- 2 i
petitioner and Agatha Nighten- the East African groundnut tish Guiana—depend on the solu- agan and again Ss
gale, respondent. scheme, will be avoided, at tion of labour and shipping prob- |
Decree nisi was pronopyged “east — for the time being. lems, It is stated that there are
on November 2. Commodities » primarily cons possibilities of increased produc-
Mr. D. H. L. Ward, instriteted ‘cerned are cotton, copper, mam tion of petroleum in Trinidad.
by Mr. W. O. O. Hayne’! Solf¢i-y;sanese, sugar, timber, vegetable Investigations are being put in =n
tor, appeared for Neville “Night- | oils and seeds, and petroleum, hand to ascertain precisely what ,
engale. . } Production plans will be entrusted capital equipment would be need- |
. to private enterprise alone, or ia ed by the various companies to

NOW OPEN - in Hastings - Phone 4084

partnership with the Colonial Dee

i ;: increase production, This news } ¥ “ ‘
A'pplication Granted velopment Corporation, : In the item is taken from the London » ! Z2BBFBZ2H2FA27-94-2PAH4%
case of the West Indies, increased Daily Telegraph.

THE Hon. the Viee/Chancellor, | + —

Sir Allan Collymore in the Court














of Chancery yesterday granted the!
application of Mr, G. H. Adams,|
counsel for Timothy Roodal in the
suit James William Parris, plain-
tiff and T. Roodal Defendant, for
consent of order - od ot
roceedings and the defendant to : : °
pay #108 18s, to plaintiff in full Our Premises will remain open

satisfaction. |
}



CHRISTMAS
BEGINS IN

THE KITCHEN!

select these items at once



Britain's mommzs Oxford
makes moforing news!

“‘ Quality First’’ motoring

Bailt to meet world-wide
demand for a universal car that
is economical to operate,
engined for speed and sprung
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orris Oxford is one of (*" ' serormundated
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until 4 pm. Saturday 22nd and
will be closed on Monday 24th.

=
QS
=<
=z
Ee
oO
=
~-
o
a)
—
rt

{

PETAIN—from page 1.

would find ourselves in a lamen-
table situation.

Q. What do you think of those
who left France to carry on wat
in colonies?

A. I thought it might take a turn
for the worse if the Germans con-
tinued. It would mean to turn over
to the Germans the complete army
of two million men.

Asked about his sentencing De
Gaulle to death he said it was
because De Gaulle left in France
without the authority of his chiet
(Petain) but he im reply to query
if De Gaulle had returned he
would not have ordered the sen-
tence to be executed. oe

Our Gasolene Station will be
open as usual, but will be closed
Christmas Day

CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD.
Pinfold Street





i
i

mpeded comfort

STOVES and OVENS





= wt ee
PORTS SOOT PCTOOV TT FVSEP

NOTICE

Our Workshop will be open ALL DAY on SATURDAY
but will be closed on Monday December 24th for the
The GASOLENE STATION will be

x



PLATES of all descriptions

DISHES, JUGS






CUPS and SAUCERS



and gives permanence to the fine coacheraft finishes. strengt!:

GLASS CUPS

CORNER
STORE

Xmas Recess.

' MIXING BOWLS
open as usual.

Our PARTS & ACCESSORIES Department will be
closed for STOCK-TAKING from Thursday 27th tu
Monday 3ist, both dates inclusive.

COURTESY GARAGE
WHITE PARK ROAD

LLLELL PLLC LAL LLLP AEE EEE

ENAMEL SAUCEPANS
ALUMINIUM SAUCEPANS

41 MORSE-POWER ENGINE Powered (of fast acclefation and high cruising speed.
The most mivanced suspension system ensures
FRONT WHEEL SUSPENSION comsortanie treve! on any road











in fact Everything for the

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Kitchen.

Phone 2385 Sole Distributors Phone 4504

655 COELV LOPS PPE PEP EPLGGEE SSDS ADTAS

WICTORY OVER RUST 411 Morris Bodies are WOW IT 18 BUILT © sono-con-
“” ” struction” bod) and hess
Bonderised” before painting. This prevents rust Duile as one nis fos creates
| |
ot,

tt tt ot 4,44
ELC?









PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS Sq ADVOGATE

SSS Fines od

tases

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

Saturday, December 22, 1951

THE ll significance of last week's
voting cannot be assessed until the official
report of the officer in charge of Elections
has been published, But already it is pos-
sible to comment on certain facts which
were known before the elections but
which the elections have once again
brought to the forefront,

fu

The first fact is that double-voting and
adult suffrage are uneasy bed-fellows, If
Barbados is to have party government,
then the voter must have one vote only.
It is ludicrous to offer a voter one candi-
date of the political party which he or she
supports and to give the same voter two
votes. A voter does not exercise the full
privileges which exist in Barbados today
unless he or she casts two votes. The
existence of double-voting is therefore in-
consistent with’ the party’ system. And
in St. Philip it had the curious result of
bringing two members of one political
party into power at the expense of two
other candidates who each received more
individual votes than the junior member
who was carried into the House on the
double vote,

In St. James too the use of the double
vote by the Labour Party instead of the
slogan “one gone” might easily have cap-
tured two seats for Labour in that consti-
tuency. The double vote undoubtedly leads
to results which defeat the purposes of
adult suffrage. But double voting is not
the only feature of the Barbadian electoral
system which needs revision. The logical
sequence to single member constituenties
is the creation of new constituencies. it
is quite illogical for St. Andrew with 3,363
registered voters to return two members
to the Barbados\ Houge of Assembly when
St. Michael with 32,735 registered voters
returns an equal number.

And it is fantastic that the parishes of
St. Lucy, St, Andrew and St. Joseph where
there are 10,871 registered voters should
return six members to the House of
Assembly while Christ Church with 12,612
voters only returns two, Voting by the
existing parish system defeats the whole
purpose of representative government.
The only way to ensure fair representation
is to remake constituencies on a popula-
tion basis. Taking 96,000 as an average
electoral roll 24 members should be re-
turned to the House of Assembly on a
basis of one member for each residential
area of four thousand people. This would
mean that all electoral distriets as pres-
ently constituted would return a mini-
mum of one member each except St. Lucy,
St. Andrew and St. Joseph which would
return two members instead of six as at
present. 4 ”

» ay

It would not be dificatt to divide Bar-
bados intg new électoral groupings based
on the distribution of population and ‘now
that the new Government has announced
its decision to discuss the Maude: Report
on local government the opportunity must
be taken to decide what will be the new
electoral districts. The present system
cannot be called representative.

Another argument in favour of repre-
sentation by population districts is pro-
vided by the low percentage of votes cast
in St. Michael. Of a total number of
32,735 registered voters only 17,136 exer-
cised their privileges under adult suffrage.
This low. percentage of voting is very
noticeable whén compared with St.
Andrew which had the highest percentage
of voters in the island. In St. Michael
where the largest number of voters is reg-
istered only 52 per cent. voted; in St.
Andrew with the smallest number of
electors in the island 80% cast their votes.
Had St. Michael returned 8 members to
the House, as it should have done on a
population basis, then voting would have
been much keener as a group of 4,000
electors would have greater faith in their
candidate’s ability to represent their inter-
ests than they possibly can have under the
present system whereby two members are
supposed to represent more than 32,000
people. 4 +

%_\
i? -

a

Finally the fact that only 62,028 voted
at last week’s elections out of a total reg-
istered electoral of 95,939 shows that Bar-
badians are not yet so politically con-
scious that the will of the people can be
taken for granted. If we add to the num-
ber of 33,911 who did rot use their double
or single votes last week the 7,042 who re-
fused to register, we find that in an island
where adults can vote, 40,953 refused to
take advantage of their privilege. To accept
anything as inevitable in an island where
elections and their machinery provide so
many curiosities would be. displaying .a
lack of enterprise totally foreign to the
Barbadian traditions. The fieid is open for
a well organised political party to show
what can be done, when Barbados gets
representation on a population basis



{
|







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



The goal of science is to
understand the worlg and
man’s place in it; if science
is to reach this goal it must
have universal freedom, de-
clares an American physicist
and Nobel Prize winner.

By Dr ARTHUR H. COMPTON
From the Kiwanis Magazine

The growth of science is an
example of the mighty powers
that are working toward the
arte dream of freedom for
all,

We have been warned, and
properly so, about the strong

accent on science in Soviet Russia,
with particular reference to the
«development of new weapons. But
there is an answer, and that is the
extensive American and British
laboratories working on war prob-
lems, and the vast preponderance
of basie science that is being de-
veloped outside the_Iron Curtain.
During World War TI, the labora-
tories of the United Nations out-
paced those of the Nazi axis, in-
cluding the great laboratories of
Germany. With all due respect
to the many competent Russian
Scientists, that balance is now
even more strongly in the free
world’s favour. Nor does the one-
way flow of information through
the Iron Curtain substantially
affect this balance. Judging from
the long experience of both mili-
tary and industrial laboratories,
freedom of scientists to exchange
ideas is essential to the vigorous
growth of their work. It is pro-
bable that the Soviets’ gain from
their enforced secrecy is more
‘han lost by the shackles which
are placed upon their scientists,
With this in mind, as long as the
free nations continue to be alert,
it is unlikely indeed that the bal-
anee of military strength can be
turned against them On the other
hand, it is not impossible that if
her economy develops sufficiently
Soviet Russia may in fact so
alter her political attitude as to
become a cooperative rathet than
an obstructive member of the
United Nations, In this case she
will have become not a foe of the
free world, but a friend. Such
would be the happiest possible
outcome of the present rivalry.
Science is barely started on its
way and one may expect the great
new advances to give the world
three great gifts: First, a vastly
improved understanding of the





The English Housewife

THE English Housewife is a
sitting hen—far too easy a tar-
get. I, for one, refuse to take
pot shots at a woman who has
to make meals for a week out
of enough food for one meal,
never has enough money to buy
a whole outfit at once, and has
been chivvied for years by
every probable and improbable
shortage from hairpins to ham.

So I hand the job of apprais-
ing the English Housewife to
six people who have known her
for years.

One of the six knew her when
she married and one knew her
when she got divorced. One
knew her in the fish queue and
the other at the beauty counter.
One visited her from abroad—
and the other has lived in her
country for years.

* w *

“She manages her marriage
all right’—said a director of
Bravingtons Who has been sell-
ing her wedding rings for 30
years, “She comes in on Satur-
day morning with the young
man, and he pays £5 to £6
for a plain gold band. (75 per
cent, of our wedding ring sales.)

“Then after ten years or so
they come back—on a Saturday
again, He has a bonus, or it’s
an anniversary and he buys her
a diamond ring. (We sell 300
per cent, more diamond rings
than wedding rings.)

“And she gives him
right here in the shop.”

a kiss

And if the marriage breaks
up, there are words of praise
from the man who meets her
then. “She's been through hell
to hold a marriage together
when I meet her,” said an offi-
cial who has been thirty years
in the divorce courts.

“But once she’s decided on
divorce, she sees it through
very well. She’s not tough,
she's not tearful.

“She usually comes along to
collect her divorce either when
the marriage is seven years old,
or 14 years, or 21.”

* oa *

She’s a timid woman,” said
the manageress of Yardley’s
salon, “She’s far too timid to
ask the beauty girls what col-
ours she should buy because
she doesn’t want them to know
that she doesn’t know all about
iB?



American Column

world and its people; second, a
far greater command of nature’s
powers in doing the things man-
kind wants to do; and third, per-

haps most important of all, the
growth of science and of the
scientific spirit requires of men

that they find themselves in work-

ing for each other's welfare.
Science is on its way Its goal i
to understand the world and
man's place in it. Toward this

goal a start only has been made,
but it is a start which holds hope
and faith for the future

It is typical of the scientist that
he is a man of peace, whose fond-
est dream is what he learns may
be used for enriching the life of
all humanity. Unhappily this is
nct the way mankind is made. It
is true today as it has been since
the dawn of history that the
right to shape the world must be
won by guarding against those
who want to enslave their fellow
men. Thus it was that atomic
energy, the dream of scientists as
the future source of warmth and
useful power, dawned in wartime
and found its first great applica-
vion in stopping a tragic war. Now
the great problem that science has
before it is to make life what men
of good will want it to be. This
is the task on which the scientist,
the inventor, the educator, the in-
dustrial man all are engaged. It
is for the right to build a life of
freedom that men are willing to
fight wars against those who
\vould force a life of enslavement
on humanity.

The question frequently
raised whether scientific
technical advances work for
happiness of man.
Greeks, the Promethean gift of
fire was of questionable value,
None doubted that Daedalus’s gift
of steel brought to man sorrow
and strife. These are the ancient
counterpart to the present attitude
toward the gas engine and atomic
power. The fact is that advanc-
ing science is requiring of man
that he become more humane.
There are three demands that
science makes:

The first requirement is
people shall love one another.
fit himself into society based on
scientific technology, a person
must become a specialist in. cer-

is
and
the
To the early

that
To

tain fields of knowledge and skills,

This in turn requires cooperation
with others if one is to love, And

And quite often she turns tail
on the doorstep, scared of being
looked down on by some Hedy
Lamarr of an assistant. But
when she does come in, she
spends an average of £2 to £3
on being done over and equip-
ping herself with cosmetics.

“She’s shrewd, too. You can’t
sell an English housewife the
kind of poppy-lip glamour that
goes down with American wo-

men,”

* *

“She’s a patient woman,”
said the man from Mac Fish-
eries, ‘And she’s a better shop-
per than she was. But her idea
of a good high tea is still cod
(635,000 cwts. is sold in Britain

in a month),”
*

* *

“She's a shocking cook and
a terrible dowd,” said the
Frenchman. “For dinner she
pours a powder into a little
water and calls it soup. While
peeling the potatoes and boiling
the cabbage which form the
basis of English nourishment
she nibbles a piece of toast on
which she has spread some fish
paste,

“All her jobs from dawn until
the end of the day are accom-
panied by the howling of the
radio.”

Count de Segonzac, after ten
years in England, must take the
credit for that particular esti-
mate,

Brighter Minds

But in my view they’re all
wide of the mark, A better as-
sessment is this from Anita
Loos: —

“Any time we girls have to
work the result, historically,
is that we do things better
than the opposite sex,

“I mean gentlemen will go
to all the trouble of keeping
office hours and holding board
meetings and sending their
Public Relations somewhere,
in order to reach a decision
which any blonde could reach
while she was refurbishing
her lipstick.

“I mean our mentality is so
much brighter than theirs
that gentlemen, in order to
prevent comparisons from
being odious, have given our
brainpower a different name
and termed it ‘female intui-
tion.’ ”





if one is to be happy in such co-|
operation, he must be interested}
in the welfare of his fellows. That}
is, one must love his neighbour as |
himself. In a_ society
technology, this, becomes the law |
of survival. |
The second requirement is that)
people shall understand their
world. Obviously an understand-
ing of the factsignd principles of |
nature becomes of increasing!
importance in an age of science.
But note also the consequence of
the increasing specialization and
complexity of society. This makes
necessary many skills concerned |
with co-ordination of effdrt, such|
as the telephone operator, the)
railroad man, the salesman, the
secretary. Yet more significant)
is the need for those who can}
control the social system and
guide it wisely the factory
foreman, the manager, the politi-|
eal leader. For such tasks not
only basic technical knowledge,
but also broad human under-|
standing are necessary. It 1s for)
such reasons that a growing
scientific technology demands
more than twice the number of}
college graduates needed a
generation ago. This growth in
education means greater oppor-
tunity for everyone to understand |
end to make himself a_ living}
part of his world.
The third requirement of |
science is that thought must be
free. Such has been the ex-
perience of the ages. When
Hitler declared that only such
science as was of distinctive
value to Germany was to be
cultivated, a great period of
German science was at an end.
History has shown that only
under free exchange of ideas can
science develop its full strength. |
The sharp restrictions placed by |
the Soviets on the teaching of}
genetics and the closing of the!
Iron Curtain upon exchange of}
scientific ideas with the outer}
world indicate that Russian
science cannot Jong thrive. Thus
it is that the need for science
works for greater freedom. It
is in such ways that the world’s
need for stronger science is com-
pelling people who would
survive to love their neighbours,
to try to understand their place
in the world, and to seek freedom
for themselves and for those
about them, (FREEDOM).





than |

She has much more
brain-power — SHE has the
gimmick for getting round }
HIM :— |

How she gets him to propose: |
SHE lets him know he can ex-
pect first-rate cooking as a
matter of course. SHE
dresses to fit into the kind of
life he leads. SHE makes
it clear that there'll be no non-
sense about dumb-b londe
housekeeping. . SHE learns
all about his special likes—the
books, the music, and the places.

. .SHE chooses the wallpaper

for his rooms (she has such
excellent taste) . SHE in-
terviews his daily help for
him. 4

—-And HE never guesses what
SHE’s at.

How she gets round the
butcher: (1) Plucking his
heart-strings: “My little girl is
not too well. ” (2) The
Grand Manner (by phone):
“This is Lady So-ond-So speak-
ing, I am relying on you to
send my saddle of lamb for my
dinner party to-night.’ (3) The
Buttering-Up technique: “You
always have such a_ good
choice.” (4) Personal Charm:
“You'll do it for me, won't
you?”

SHE's so pathetically easily |
pleased: Her idea of a treat is:
The backs of her children going
off somewhere where they’ll be
perfectly happy and safe... .

SHE dotes on the kind of wo-
man's magazine (46 per cent.
read them) that is full of love
seenes like this: —

“He dropped on to his knees, |
took her hand and then set his }
lips passionately to the open
palm. ~

based on| MONDAY—Now that 1 possibly can’t hurt

TUESDAY — The simplicity of the St. James



SHE is quite content with a
husband whose ¢dea of show- |
ing he loves her is-liking to |
have her arqund-.while he is
preoccupied with something
else.

Few Complements

And, of course; no one yet has
mentioned the greatest quality
of all—the way*she takes on
yesterday's subject for analysis:

The English Husband. |



It’s a pity that she so seldom
gets the kind of compliment she 4
deserves—a dedication I saw in )
a book the other day which said |
simply:

L.E.S. |

|



Did The Air Blitz Fail This Time?

By R. M. MacCOLL
NEW YORK.

While they are arguing over
whether the Korean war is or is
not, an authoritative voice is heard
saying that one of the main pat-
terns for victory on the Allied side
—a cherished hold-over from the
last war-—-has been an obvious
failure,

The dean of America’s military
critics, Hanson Baldwin, writes in
the New York Times that “Opera-
tion Strangle,” the name for the
attempt by air power to isolate the
ground battlefield by cutting
enemy communication lines, has
been a dud,

Baldwin points out that there
could have been n6é more favour-
able area for the application of
air power on supply lines than
Korea.

And yet, far from having, been
driven back across the Yalu River,
“there is good reason to believe
that the enemy is as strong as, if
not stronger than, he was when the
isolation campaign started.”

Double

TWO JURIES sat on opposite
sides of the court-room at Mont-
gomery, Alabama, and took turns
hearing the five burglary charges

against 18-year-old Henry Gray,
a Negro. While one jury was out
deliberating, the other heard the
next case. Result: Four convictions
one acquittal,
Recipe
THE GREAT BLIZZARD of

1888 wrecked the ice-cream par-

lour in White Plains, New York,
where worked a_ $10-a-month
assistant named Fred Berges.
So Fred decided to go into
business for himself, as a sweet-
maker, Through the years his
name and fortune grew, as he
produced a great variety of
popular “old-fashioned candies.”
red owned the first car ever
seen in White Plains, and he built
the town’s first cinema theatre,
Now, at 83, Fred is dead. \ But
alas, his candies die with him.
For Fred never wrote down

a
single one of his formulas,
Discord
TERRIBLE James Petrillo, the
ezar of America’s Federation of

Musicians, takes a personal hand
in an affair of personalities. He
turns up in Chicago and orders
out of the pit the entire orchestra
of the Opera House just, before
curtain time.

He claims that the first violinist,
James Bruening, was struck on
the head by a “flying baton” dur-
ing a performance of “Madam
Butterfly,” and that the baton was
a “symptom of dissatisfaction with
the Bruening performance” on the



part of the conductor, Laszlo
Halasz,

Said Halasz “T'll apologise
even though I didn’t hit him.”

Honour satisfied, the orchestra
roops back and the show goes on
15, minutes late,

Refereed
SHOULD Rocky Graziano the

ex-middleweight champion and
boxing’s “bad boy,” sit on the
judge’s Bench, laughing, talking, |
and sipping coffee with him while
a4 case is in progress?

This was the picture unfolded
before a Brooklyn Supreme Court
xeferee by the chairman of (he
Grievance Committee of the
Brooklyn Bar Association, seeking
the removal of magistrate Roland
Sala as unfit for the Bench. :

But whether “The Rock’s” pre-
sence on the Bench was or was
not etiquette will never be known. |
The judge's counsel won a ruling
that this part of the evidence be
disregarded,

Confidence

COME WHAT MAY in the
affairs of a troubled world, there
is massive confidence—backed by
hard cash—inm,the future of
American industry.

In the past few days huge long-
term loans totalling about 500
million dollars have been made—
and by some of the toughest and
most conservative of America’s
investors atrthat—to the chemical,

electronic and farm implement
industries,
Insurance companies, savings

banks, pension fund organisations
and even university financial
officers have helped cough up the
cash. Investment experts predict
that the petrol and chemica! in-
dustries alone are due to expand
sixfold by 1960





Hiow Science Works | NOBODY'S ©

|
the fishing fund I’m going to open the

bag. Would you believe the following
fish story ? It’s true. It seems that one

on those who help Barbados to feed |
mouths by living here in the winter | {i

months had been helping fishermen by
giving to the fund and in lots of other
ways. This good fairy godmother even
went so far as to allow the owner of a
fishing boat protection against the high
seas at the expense of her fence. It
rhymes but it isn’t meant to make you
laugh. Nobody could laugh at what hap-
pened next. After the high seas were
over the good fairy wanted to tidy up
her fence (This was going to cost her
much more than she gave to the fisher-
men’s fund, but that’s a detail). What
happened ? Did the boat owner go down
on his bended knees and thank her for
rare hospitality not to mention financial
loss for giving his boat protection against
the high seas ?

He might have done. I never listened
to that part of the story. What really
hurt me (me, the fisherman’s friend)
was to hear the sequel. The boat owner
explained that not one fisherman could
be found to lend a hand (without pay-
ment!) to pull his boat away from the
fence. The story ends with the good
fairy giving money to the boat owner
to pay fishermen to help him pull his
boat away. Such team work! Such
gratitude to those poor people who have
been stinting themselves this Christmas
to swell the fishermen’s fund! ft wish I
could call this another of my lying
inventions. Unfortunately every word’s
true. And I hope the fishermen are
ashamed as I am of this ungallant treat-
ment of a kind lady.

*

* *

electors is reflected in my four year old
son who was not given the vote under
adult suffrage. By an oversight it seems
because on returning home to-night
after a drive on the coast he went run-
ning through the house shouting “one
gone”. He was so successful with this
slogan that it didn’t take him five min-
utes to corrupt his younger brother
(aged two). He was shouting “one gone”
too. I’m wondering where it all started.
But it’s a good slogan for children.

* * *

WEDNESDAY—Popular superstitions would

not normally be expected to add to the
cost of living but I know one that does.
It seems that a “duppy’—a most affec-
tionate “duppy” on its record—has been
going into a room where someone sleeps
and for whose electricity bill I’m respon-
sible.

This duppy has, so the story goes, been
going into the room, without taking the
precaution of opening the door first, and
stroking the cheek of the sleeper.
Frankly I wouldn’t have thought this
story worth telling but for one thing.
The sleeper says the only thing to keep
duppies away is to keep the electric
bulb burning all night. If this goes on
I'm going to try the-duppy act myself.
Only to lavish my~eridearment on the
bulb. And then i'm sure no more dup-
pies will play their tricks. I hope.

* * *

THURSDAY—The healthy correspondendge
in the newspapers about peas is a sign
of our times (see Old Moore’s Almanack
if you won’t take my word for it). What
the correspondents overlook is that it
doesn’t seem to matter whether the law
is enforced about growing peas if there
is no law to ensure that the peas are
eaten when they are grown. After all
if its flowering trees that are wanted
oleanders will look better than peas. I
think you'll find the law of peas has
something to do with getting as much
food as possible out of the land. Peas
are food, but you wouldn't believe it
when you hear that they’ve been throw-
ing them away because there are not
enough people who want to eat them.
Seems daft doesn’t it ? It is,

*

“RIDAY — I have only just realised to-day

we don’t seem to hear so much about oil
as we used to, There was a time when
the very mention of the word used to
divide friends and split families. I can
even remember when people up in the
House used to talk about nationalising
the stuff. It seems that a bird in the
hand is worth two in the bush. Or have
I got my metaphors mixed? I can’t
remember. Can you?

* * *
SATURDAY — I understand that the grape

vine wires are humming with the new
intelligence. Mr. Winston Churchill
and Mr. Eden are coming to Barbados
next month (It’s not far from Washing-
ton and Mr. Eden has been here before).
Then the King and Queen are coming
for that cruise. (The King planted a
tree in Queen’s Park and took charge of
a burial party at Queen Anne’s Fort).
Anything is possible but if it really hap-
pens will anybody ever be able to stop
Barbadians boasting about being little|
England ? Nobody !

—_











—

WE

Have A Wide Range Suitable for—

CHRISTMAS PRESENTS

Electric

(2

(Bendix Fully Auto-
matic WASHERS

WASHERS with Drain

3.9

DEEP FREEZE UNITS









may necessitate

your taking final
stock of Kitchen &
Table requirements g

P VV
We have almost

everything you are
likely to need




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

C. S. Pitcher & Co.



Stoves
& 3 Plates)

ELECTRIC IRONS

&
ELECTRIC KETTLES
ena — ~

(Also Parnall

Pump)

~

bei

& 9.6 cu ft Sterne

—<—— ‘a mati
sn Ty is Mot
<,c> | » HMV

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BRISTOL CREAM SHERRY
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SCHENLEY’S WHISKEY

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CHOCOLATES & CIGARETTES

CHOCOLATES

CHOCOLATE MINTS 3
PEPPERMINT CREAMS
CHURCHMAN’S CIGARETTES
CRAVEN A. CIGARETTES





MILK FED CHICKENS
MILK FED DUCKS

KRAFT CHEESE
EDAM CHEESE
CARR'S BISCUITS

eHone CODDARD'S ro-pav







SATURDAY, » DECEMBER

—_ | = eo

22, 1951



“Our Voices Will
Be Loudly Heard”

OPPOSITION LEADER SAYS

Leader of the Opposition in the House of Assembly, Mr. Act are as follows
Fred Goddard, told the Advocate, yesterday that though the
number of the members of his Party—the Electors’ Associ-
ation—had been consideraby reduced in the House, they
would be more than ever vigilant in seeing that all sections
of the community be fairly dealt with.

“As in the last legislative ses-
sion.” said'Mr, Goddard, “we. will
continue to point out to Govern-
ment and to thé public, wédkness-
es in any legislation brought down
to the House that may be’ detri-
mental to the people’s interest.

“We may be a small number in
the House, but the public can be
assured that our voices will be
toudly heard in their interest, Our
policy in this respect is quite clear
to everybody. We will continue to
protect all sections of the com-
munity.

“T hope that the Labour Gov-
ernment in its s.rength will main-
tain a sober balance and bring
down legislation in the interest of
all classes.”

Mr, Goddard said that the Elec-
tors’ Association hoped to keep the
nucleus of the Party together and
gather strength for the next elec-
tion,

Asked his view about the out-
come of the election, he said that
he felt sure that it was not & true
indication that the public did not
appreciate what the Electors’ Asso-

tion had done for them quring
the last legislative sessien, but “hat
rather it was probably the natural
result of adult suffrage for the first
time. as had been ceen all over
the West Indies. If tha‘ was cor-

rect, the outcome> was not al-
together surprising,
He felt sure that hy the next

election by which time people
would have become aui e aware of
the new election set-un. the Plec=
tors’ Association would have re-
gained their prestige. “Our pur-
nose now is to show the electors
that the confidence thev reposed
in us in the pas‘ has not been mis-
placed.”,

Owing to the ev censnn
Mr. Goddard. the Party bod not
yet had ‘ they

time to meet but
would da so early i er
yeor te form the pro me far

ming
eorrving out ‘their role
House

.

Deacons Ordained

The Rev. Randolph Oswald
George, Curate of St. Peter’s Par-
ish Church, was raised to the
priesthood yesterday morning
when he was ordained at St.
Michael's Cathedral by the Rt.
Rev. Bishop Mandeville.

Rev. George, a native of British
Guiana, is a brother to Rev. George
of St. Silas and St. Albans.

Mr. Philip E. Elder, (British
Guiana), Mr. H. W. Riley and Mr.
E. C, Payne (both of Barbados)
were ordained Deacons by the
Bishop at the same service,

Mr. Elder flew back to British
Guiana shortly after he was or-
dained to help during the Christ-
mas festivities. He is expected to
be back in time to begin next year
at Codrington College. Mr. Riley
and Mr. Payne will assist at local
ehurehes during the Christmas
season

enia

in the



‘Accepts Non Suit

Delcina Clarke of Orange Hill,
St. James accepted a non suit
when her case in which she
claimed damages of £5 from de-
fendants John Sobers and Delcina
Sobers of Apes Hill, St, James
came before Justices, Hy A.
Vaughan and A. J.”H, Hanscheil
in the Assistant Court of Appeal
yesterday.

In the Petty Debt Cotut of Dis-
trict “E” Mr. S. H. Nurse gave
judgmen: in the case for the de-
fendants and Clarke gave notice
of appeal, Clarke in her evidence
said that on September 9 while
she was at home the defendant
Delcina Sobers threw stones at
her front door damaging it, She
claimed that repairs cost her
about £5,

HUCKSTERS REMOVED
TO TEMPLE YARD

The Police have had to move







.

Mr. FRED GODDARD

Reluctant
Buyer Wins
Motor Car

Diessed in a jersey sporis shirt
and tweed trousers, Bernard Hare-
wocd of St, Lawrence Gap, Christ
Church, walked into the Centre)
Police Station yesterday morning
holding Ticket No. X—-1604 in his
hand, This ticket won the First
Prize, an Austin A, 40 car, in the
Barbados Boys’ and Girls’ Clup
Raffle which was sponsored by the
Police. The drawing was _per-
formed by Hon. Robert Challenv:
at the Bridgetown Plaza Theatre
en Thursday night.



Harewood told a Police Sergeant
that X—1604 was the only ticket
he had bought for the raffle, He
bought it in Probyf Street Bus
Stand from a Policeman but he
could not remember what the Po-
liceman looked like.

He said that he was a bit re-
luctant in buying this ticket but
the Constable forced him to do s«

Denis Howard of Messrs, Man-
ning & Co., City, won the Second
Prize, a frigidaire, He is the hold-
er of Ticket No, Y 3704. The Third
Prize, a radiogram, goes to Winston
Bovell of Harts Gap. Christ
Chureh, holder cf Ticket No. G.
1032,

I. Harewood of Ebenezer, St.
Philip, the holder of Ticket No.
Z 0763, has won the Fourth Prize,
a Singer Sewing Machine. The
Fifth Prize, a Sports Model Bicycle,
was won by Holman Taylor cf
Richmond Gap, St. Michael, hold-
er of Ticket No. 2322,

The prizes will be presented by
Co'onel Michelin, Commissioner of
Police, at the Central Police Sta-
tion at 10.30 a.m. to-day. This
was the second raffle to be spon-
sored by the Police in aid of the
Rarbados Boys’ and Girls’ Club.



Smuggler Fined

Acting Justices H. A, Vaughan
and A. J. H. Hanschell in the
Assistant Court of Appeal yester-
day varied a decision of Mr, G, PR
Griffith Acting Police Magistrate
of District “A” who fined Carlton
Browne of Roebuck Street £2 to
be paid forthwith or two months’
{mprisonment for the illegal land-
ing of American cigarettes,

Their Honours yesterday fined
Browne £2 to be paid forthwith vx
one month's imprisonment with
hard labour. Cpl, Murphy attached
to the Bridge Police Station told

the hucksters from James Street the court that on December 14
and Chapel Street owing to the while on duty én the Pier Head
congestion of these streets at he arrested the defendant with
this time of the year. the cigarettes in his pocket.
These hucksters now sell at Their Honours imposed the
Temple Yard. amount of 6/4 appeal costs.
ipsa nesoeeinancneninainhae yo



FRENCH,

ENGLISH, in size 4ft. 6” x 7ft. Each .................

RUGS,—

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0.. LTD.

10,-11, 12 & 13, BROAD STREET



in size 27” x 53” Each





It’s an Investment

Here are some of the most useful gifts

GORGEOUS FRENCH & ENGLISH CARPETS

in size 6ft. 4” x 9ft. 5’ Each............

8ft. 10” x 11ft. 7” Each .
8ft., 9 x 14ft. 9” Each

9ft. x 10ft. 6” Each .........

oft. x 12ft. Each ..............

27” x 54” Each





rr





HOLIDAYS WITH
PAY ACT

THE Holidays with Pay Act 1951
comes into operation on Ist Janu-

ary, 1952, and becomes fully ef-
fective twelve months from that
date

2. The main provisions of this

(4) Minimum Annual Holiday
With Pay—.\ wo:ker is en-
titled 1 at lest TWO
WEEKS anaual b»\iday with
pry.

2
Qualification for Hol day
with Pay—A worker must



(b)

normally serve during a
period of twelve months
with one employer on at

least 250 days if employed
on a_ weekly, fortnightly,
monthly or yearly basis, ¢nd
on at least 150 days if em-
ployed on an hourly, daily
or other basis. If however,
his emplovm>nt is termina-
ted after the expiration of
three months. he shall be
entitled to his “average psy”
for the period of his employ-
ment.
(c) Amount of Holiday Pay—
A worker is entitled to re-
ceive before he goes on holi-
day his “average pay,” i.e.
one-twenty-six h (1/26) of
his basic wages earned
during the period in re-pect
of which the two weeks’
holiday is given. If the hol-
iday is taken in two periods,
the worker shell receive
one-half of his “average
pay” for each period.
3. Other provision: are as fol-
lows:

(a) Holiday in advance— A
yorker, by agreemen. with
1is employer, m y receive
a part or the whole of his
holiday in advance. Jf his
employment is subsequently
terminated before he has
completed one year's em-
ployment, the employer inay

make appropriate deduc-
tions from any remunera-
tidn p yable to him wher

his employmen ends.

(b) Time of taking holiday—
The employer decides when
the worker shall have his
holiday. It must however
be given within six months
of the end of. the year of his
employment and the em-
ployer must give the worker
at least seven days’ notice,
Public Holidays—Any pub-
lic holiday occurring wi hin
a period of an *nnual holi-
day does not count, and the
worker must have an exten-
sion of one day in the length
of his holiday.

Ho‘iday on Termination of
Employment—If the em-
ployment of a worker who is
entitled to an annual holi-
day is termina ed before he
has a} such holiday,
the en.ployer shall pay to
him his “average pay” in
addition to all other amounts
due to him at the time of the
termination of his employ-
ment,

4. Administration

(a) The Labour Commissioner
is responsible for the super-

vision of the working of this
Act.
(a) Every employer shall keep

records showing remunera-
tion. periods of employment
ane holidays of each of his
workers,

REQ Send Message
To King George VI

The following message has}
been sent by the Chairman of)
the Regional Economic Committee |
to the Secretary of State for the
Colonies for transmission to His |
Majesty:

“Delegates from the British
Caribbean Governments assem-
bled at the third meeting of the,
Regional Economic Committee,
present their humble duty to the
King, and are gratified and
happy to learn of His Majesty’s
continued progress towards
health.
that as a means of completing
His Majesty’s convalescence and
of giving great happiness to the
King’s loyal subjects Their Maj-
esties the King and Queen wil
find it possible to visit the Bri-
tish Caribbean Territories du-

ing the ecming year.”



— ae
—_—_——_.





$165.54
$275.90
$336.00

$ 44.02
é $107.31
$122.64

$ 12.30
$ 14.14

They respectfully hope}

> oa lh SE a, MR ee oe oP ee ae eae ee, SR an ee ee mgt Rend

BARBADOS ADVOCATE -

Xmas Treat At

Nightengale
Home

The 36 children—18 boys and 18
girls—who are housed at the
Nightengale Home, Black Rock,
St. Michael, were given their
Christnas treat yesterday at the
Home. All the boys and. girls en-
joyed themselves. The Police
Band under Capt. C. E. Raison
played dance music te which the
children danced in the yard of
the Home

The Children also sang Christ-
mas carols under their conductor,
Mr. Harold Rock, After the danc-
ing and singing the chiktren en-
(tered the Home and were given
refreshments and presented wit
prizes by Mrs. H. Waithe and Mrs
McD. Symraonds,

Ad4itional Wing Soon

After the presentaticn Mr. McD
Symmonds, Churechwarden of
St. Michael, told the g»theriny
that soon the home would have an
additional wing and this would
enable more children to be house«
in the Home. He said that he woul
like to see more homes of that
kind in St, Michael. He was glad
to see how the children deporte:
themselves and to hear the singing
performance they gave.

Mr. E. D. Mottley who spoke
next said that he would like to see
the Government give much assist-
ance to the Home. He congratu-
lated Matron Bryan and her staf!
for the good work they are doing
with the children. Mr, John
Beckles, O.B.E., then moved the
vote of thanks.

Among those who were present
were Mr. and Mrs, McD. Sym-
monds, Mr. J. E. T, Brancker, Mr.
FE. D, Mottley, Mr. and Mrs. H. S.
Waithe, Mr. V. Griffith, Mr. and
Mrs. C. Clarke and Mrs, C. Hal),

“Sunprince” Brings
Beer, Glassware

The Saguenay Terminals’ Sun-

prince arrived at Barbados from
Canada yesterday with a cargo
pf 6,000 cartons al beer, i160
cases of glassware and 3,000

feet of white pine lumber.

Eighteen bundles of Christmas
trees were also among the Sun-
Prince's cargo.

The Sunprince is expected
leave port on Sunday for Port-
of-Spain. She is consigned to
Messrs Plantations Ltd.

7 mf :

Boys’ Clubs’ Carol

0 ‘

Singing Contest
E Members of the Police Boys’
Clubs are practising for their sing-
ing contest which will be held
at the King George Park, St,
Philip on Christmas bank holi-
day. The boys will sing many
popular carols,

Captain C, E. Raison will be
one of the judges of the contest,





Canes Burnt

A FIRE of unknown origi:
which broke out in a fleld of canes
at Waterman's Village, St, James,
at about 8.00 p.m. on Wednesday
burnt 20 holes of fourth crop ripe
canes, They are the property of
Rufus Gibson of the same adares
and were not insured,

Gifts Come From U.S.

Trunks and packages of food-
stuffs and clothing for familic
in practically every parish ot
Barbados arrived yesterday from
the United States by the SS.
Alcoa Pioneer. These Christmas
gifts from the people's relatives
in the U.S, formed the major
Part of the cargo.

The Alcoa Pioneer also brought
76 bags of regular mail, a bag





ing made by direct dealings be- | 4 Bottles. ,
> tween the heads of states as a basis | MPBiscurrs in Xmas tins &
for European federation, in Presentation Pkts.
De Gaulle said Britain did not SCOTCH SHORT BREAD @®
intend to join any movement to} and dozens of other kinds.

tween





‘APPOINTMENTS,
PROMOTIONS

500 Cars Use
Park In 5 Days







ri ! wi appo ments and

rometions in Service have

At mid-day yesterday there were over 30 motor cars parked Gates shown nifie ae
t parking space at Prince Wii- “4)25 Shown hereunder: — ’

oS er 3 7 N. Sealy, Assistant Teacher, Si.

liam Henry Street. This new car

- p rs : Stephens’ Boys’ Sclyol appointed
park has been organised by | the Assi-tant Supervisor of Visual
Barbades Automobile Association Education with effect from ° Ist
Parking is arranged on the September, 1950
herring-bone system G Roach Assistant reache

The parking area was opened St. Barnabas’ Bo¥s’ School. ap-!
on Monday, December 10, On that pointed Assistant. Supervisor of|
day only two cars made use of it



However at 1.00 p.m. yesterday ty Biren agg Og Sor ib
the attendant had recorded 531 ia) Phorpe, “A calatant Teacher,
to cat, = used the area uo gi Matthias’ Boys’ School, ap-

The attendant told a-ed. Avsistant Supervisor. of

the Advo- 1

; ial Education
cate that the majority of motorist Sere

with effect from



September, 1951.

who use the space to park. leave Ra lew Tb gee .
their cars for about half an hou UK. R. Pelew, Temporary Clerk,
or an hou Some remain fo Waterworks Department appoint-
» . » an Wr 1 + “shed
three, four and five hours, ed Long Grade Clerk and attachec
This parking area has culved ‘° the Colonial Secretary's office
the problem for motorists who 198 1 effect from Ist December,

come to the City te do a few hours’ *”2) i sg s ~
Christmas shopping, By the time ,,- E. Sealy, Temporary Clerk

Fost Office, appointed Long Grad*

these motorists 1 ri mis
ese motorists reach Bridgetown Clark and attached & the Auditor

at 10 or 11 o’clock in the morning,



the other parking areas are filled. General a Office — ahi

a ae eh re ist December, 1951 |
At these areas the cars are gen- a4 |
erally owned by businessmen Acting Appoin*ment |

1, Carmichael, Assistant Teache!
Giles’ Boys’ School act a

clerks and other people who work _
in the City, and occupy the park- St

to

ing space for the better part of Supervisor of Visua) Education

the day. with effect from Ist September,
The only alternative is to use 1950.

the parking area at Prince William > : |

Henry Street where cars are _ Promotions

moving in and out all the time. O. S. Smith, Long Grade Clerk,



The spot was formerly the site Public Trustee's Department, to
of the Manhattan Club and an 2¢ Senior Clerk, and attached ty









Says Mr. Leo King:
] “YOU CAN
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

Watts

MADE IN UK.
The Perfection of Confection

- — SE

ANIMATED OPINIONS



PAGE FIVE



RE-LION IT

Toffee







Ice Factory. It is owned by Messrs. ‘Me Labour Department with WALTERS" ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS
Evelyn Roach but has oeen @ffect from Ist December, 1951 LONDON. W.3
temporarily .acquired by the sar- ‘ .
bados Automobile Association, ._™M. I. Phiinps, Long Grade sities . na enero —
The fee for parking is six cents Clerk, Auditor _ General's De- | :
an hour for members of the As- et so a eae . — oe ’
soeiation and’ 12 cents for non- @tached to the Income Tax an
members for the same period Death Duties Department § with g a a w a a a 8 a a a a a 2. a
Two attendants work daily. effect from Ist December, 1951. 1SURBBRaBRBeBeRBeaaeaeee a
Surrounding this .parking area Miss EF. I. Holder, Assistan a a
are two beauty saloons’ an auc- Warden, Nurses’ Home, Genera we N Oo i I ¢ E Ss
tioneer’s shop, a jewellery store, Mc§pital, to be Warden, Nurs = 5,
dry goods stores and many other tome, eee ssbapetal, wat oy a
business places, It is a few sec- earn from a era 1951.) - wie ee os
- ? os < nae consequent on 1? resignation o | . .
onds’ walk from Broad Street, Mise G. S. MacKenzie | a Our Stere will be closed on .,
a “aM +
“NZ 99 - | @ MONDAY 24th DECEMBER. a
Night” All Day ThreeDriversFincd| am a”:
ree Drivers Fined) wi
In London | o@ Lta ®
Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting Police |
_ LONDON, Dee, 21 Magistrate of District “A” yester- | -@ H. Jason Jones & Cc td.
Black fog brought darkness at lay fined three lorry driveis & SESBaBBBaBTRaAHRaeBe eB
noon to London and made the each for exceeding the speen | a B a Baa a “BSB @ a8 @ &
snore day of the year even limit. They were Cleophas Alley ref OCPD 9B 999O GOO OOOO PPPOE SOG
shorter f Rices, St. Philip—who commit-}| }
It was still ‘night time” as Lon- ted his offence on November iN
doners groping through murk while driving the moto; lorry | * 4 4 Ta‘
worked away in buildings and on X-281 on Collymore Rock Roa . - q ‘A LLIN a
streets where lights were blazing. St over 32 miles per hour. Donald | * ’
Weather men said “night” would Greaves of Edeys Village, Christ} °
continue all day. Visibility was Church who drove the motor lors . ALL I!
limited to twenty yards. Trains G-272 on Mapp Hill Road at over| }
were running three hours behind 29 miles per hour and Denzi!|

chedule. and plane flights were a. de i gi a St. Michael
cancelled, delayed - verted. e drove the motor
Te .OF Miveeed tn Black Rock Road on November |









lorry M-1828} <



For Fine

Gitt

—.p t s °
UP. 10. at 32 miles per hour . Bargains
5 |} The speed limit on these roa ‘

As far as can be judged at) kN Ws Nis WH We NE Na WA WS Wg | ARDATH CORK TIP CIGARETTES
present, the estimate for the com- Cen ee " j ni in vat thin x
ing sugar crop ig approximately yy Last Minute i % in Presentation Packages of 4 x 50 Cigarettes—$3.20
165,000 tons, the Director of Ag- ; & a
riculture told the Advocate yes- x ‘ i ‘ Presentation Tins of Sharp’s Toffee
terday. This is subject to change 3 XMAS oom | §) of Mackintosh’s Toffee
according to weather mt ot the | aa ix s
between now and the end of the z oe. ‘ il . ; Tae : » ile >
crop oneaA, he pointed out. Pd Presents from & . BOXES OF CHOCOLATES in 4, ', & Ilb, by Fry's $

At present he said the weather S y AnD i *y & ® and Cadbury's X
is being favourable to the con- | WEATHE RIUBAD \ ed ” x
tinued growth of the old canes bd 4 d WD ae | x
and the germination of the sewly 3S mom 1oth--Chvwolatée (i a ‘ ‘ %
planted ones, . oueiee + ge) x

F . ~

Britain Will Not Help | gge®™s rerreanyr jg}: KNIGHTS DRUG STORES }

Fitain Wi o P | SR CREAMS in Boxes ‘ %
4 @ from page 1 SD PASCALLS Marshmellows LLLP LLLP SCC LLL LL LLL LLL
3. Franco-German understand- ee eels Barley Sugar in G@&



unite Europe. “How often in the
last war did I hear Churchill say,
‘When I am obliged to choose be-
you and Roosevelt, I will)
always choose Roosevelt And |
when I am obliged to choose be- |

mp soda BISCUITS
| MOUTH ORGANS
Chromatic MOUTH

3 ORGANS

TOFFEE sm:
a OFFEE in small tins

also



of registered mail, calendars tween Europe and the wide open | bd *erfume Novelties
and general cargo. She left port sea, I will always choose the open 6 different kinds.
last night for Trinidad. She is sea.’ Europe will unite by her- ‘
consigned to Messrs. Robert self or not at all,” the Coperns ; em DECORATIONS of &
om Ltd. said —U.P. a nds including Icicles )
Bs 2 and Xmas Tree decora-
= oe PSS SSS SSSI, = tions
. “ Broy ristois \{
N O r i Cc E cork MATS decorated
, 3 Cakes in a Xmas Box of i}
7 { Best Quality SOAP

OUR OFFICE, STORES & WORKSHOP
i DEPARTMENTS WILL BE OPEN ALL
4 AW ON SATURDAY THE 22ND, ie 2h
{{ DECEMBER, AND WILL BE CLOSED }} x3gwgngagigw NA
ON MONDAY THE 24TH DECEMBER



The Barbados Foundry Ltd.

WHITE
4546 10:

2a SNS NN NN NN NN
“We take this opportunity

Lrosperous

‘ay

PARK ROAD,
BRIDGETOWN. 10:

to wish

Our Customers and Friends

A Happy Christmas
and

Che West India Riscuit Co., Ltd.

—— | “APR ERDAS DS FADE GSD TAIN DS DNDN RGN DR NN BA D8 8

Six kinds,

%
PRG TS FAIR RS PEN RN PMN RN BR NTS NTR

ie e
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD



= it é.
aes: Ai ). Gis



x
a
=

a

VAAN

y

%
MS

GIVE THE OLD :
PEOPLE A
BOTTLE OF

HALLS WINE

For XMAS
YOUR OLD

FRIEND

' with just a

> NEW LABEL

Drink

M
uM

4650

BUSSUSUBVUNUEY

83

wh)

this Wine an
we Powerful: Tonic restor
effect will be felt at
t banishes that tired

COE SVS Sssy

tive



NM

weal
feeling, builds up strength
Md Maces you full wf the
joy of life

USNS



Agents :

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
ITD.

New Year

MyM trib tb iiataiabib babiriba tara ta
SSNS NGAGE NSS

Also sold }
ig Hinds & Co

‘ Messrs. Knights Ltd a
vee Collins Ltd aa | |
— Bookers Lid al

N. Maughn & Co

NEN

WS NENG NG NG NE ANES ya

s
VAL TAVAVAVLUAYAY LTA

%

«



@.



—— =

She’

BEDROOM SLIPPERS

HANDBAGS
DRESS LENGTHS
SWIM _ SUITS

NYLON STOCKINGS

DU BARRY’S TALCUM



Al

wid Str

SHIRTS by

DRESS
Plain Colour
SPORT

Turquoise also a big range

tastes,
TIES in Plain Colour

8

Hund-painted Local Scene
PYJAMAS in several qui

SOCKS, GARTERS and
B.V.D
PYRAMID

YARDLEY'S SHAVING

They Want :

TOYS the biggest assortr
SWEETS

HAIR BRUSHES
BOYS’ TIES, SHIRTS, B
PYJAMAS and % HOSE
GIRLS’ PANTIE





iped Design
SHIRTS in Cream,

Blue, Grey, Tan, Brown 3@
of fancy designs to suit ¢
triped ond Figured patterns

and “Arrow” SHORTS
HANDKERC
WATERMAN’'S FOUNTAIN





BLOUSES and SCARVES
in Plastic ¢

and Leather

HANDKERCHIEFS in Boxes,
NYLON PANTIES, SLIPS and NIGHTIES

GOYA, YARDLEY’S and ATKINSON'S GIFT SETS

ilitic

BELTS

HIEFS
PENS
SETS

)
)
}
in
ull
and

ent in town

HANDBAGS and ANKLETS

INFANTS’ DRESSES, COATS and SUN SUITS



STORE

| FOR THE CONVENIENCE
{

12 NOON AND 1 P.M. AS
)

)

i

ELTS |
SPECIAL NOTICE |



(ALL DEPARTME
FOR BUSINESS ON SATURDAY,
FROM 8 A.M! UNTIL 4 P.M. CLOSING ONLY BETWEEN

OF OUR CUSTOMERS OUR

'S) WILL REMAIN OPEN

22ND DECEMBER, |
)}

USUAL FOR BREAKFAST.

a] '
\—Broad Street





Nee





PAGE SIX

CANADIAN COLUMN:

New Census
Figures

Population of Canada

13,893,208
1941 of 2,38
cen coording
1951 census
a summary bulletin for
the 10 provinces and two terri-
tories by the Bureau of Statistics
Newfoundland’s entry into Con-
federation added 357,762 to the
1951 census total. Excluding New-
foundland, the population in 1951
totalled 13,535,446 as compared
with 11,506.655 in 1941, an increase
of 2,028,791, or 17.6 per cent

june
me
or
pre-
re-

tha yeur



“a rise twee
20.7
liminary
leased in

per

lo



totals



The al increase between
941 951 t nine pro-
t and the territoric 1
large I record It compare
with 1,129 869 1 een 1931) and
141. 1,588,837 and 1,581,306 in the
1921-31 ane 1911-21 decades, ré-

spectively, and the previous peak
increase of 1,835,328 between 1901
and «1911, Proportionately, she
latest increa has been exeéeded
three times since the turn of the
century, by percentage gains of
18.1 recorded in 1931, 21.9 in 1821,
and 34.2 in 191,

Ontario had the largest numeri-
eal gain in the ten years, total ris-
4,699 from 3,7879655 in 1941






to 4,562,984 to widen the margin
“8 1© Most populous province
Quebec followed with a popula-
tion growth of 678,353, or from
3,231,882 to 4,010,235. These twu
provinces-had closely similar pro-

portionate- increases of slightly
more than 20 per cent in the ten
years. Ontario’s population
counted for 32.8 per cent of the all
Canada total in the 1951 count.
and that of Quebec for 28.8 per
cent, ‘

British Columbia's population
had a ten-year rise af 335,198 from
817,861 in. 1941 to 1,153,059. The
proportionate gain of 41.0 per cent
was the largest area gain. Popu-
lation of Alberta increased from
796,169 in 1941 to 936,556, or b
7.6 per cent, while the total
Saskatchewan fell 7.5 per cent
rom 895,992 to 829.175. Manitoba’:
population advanced 5.8 per cent
from 729.744 to 771,815,

lor



Growth in Nova Scotia’s popu-
lation was 10.4 per cent from 577,-
962 in 1941 to 638,277 in 1951,
while New Brunswick's total rose
12.0 per cent. from 457,401 to
$12,186. Population of Prince Ed-
ward Island increased «2.9
per cent, from 95,047 to 97/78"
Population of Newfoundland if
1951 wae 357.762 as compared with
321,819 in 1945—-cate of the last
official Census of the new Provin®te
~-a rise of 11.2 per cent,



LIGHTNING

for



Strong, yet smooth and flexible,
LIGHTNING ' 1s a fastener to be
relied up6h.~Look for the name on the
slider pu.
tT, GEDDES GRANT LTD.,





the yt nF
to benefit Bs

Ise

READSUAW & © i

ree at tenn ee —

takes 2
ite ” A>





Wefne
When lovely, lively fi

sMheren, thoy ce
have everythin



perfection. This year, the Janczen

Look out for seductive s
worshippers, decorative piping, «
reasonable prices? That's
capture some of ic y

MIZE

*

a



reliabi

1v



ee eS Pan eae se ee ee ll!



AS



FREE AS ALL THAT! .: . by €



—

OO ee ————————= Sti‘ CC

= =~

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

————








«

“You will appreciate that your application to build next door to the chairman of the housing
board will have a tendency tw retard your priority claim.”

>



According to first figures for
these areas, the population of the
Yukon Territory climbed in 1951
to 8.986 from 4,914 in 1941, while
that of the Northwest Territories
increased to 15,016 from 12,028.

Competition for Scientists

A world-wide competition of
interest to scientists who have ob-
tained, or are about to obtain, their
Ph.D. degree is being held by the
National Research Council of Can-
ada. Some forty Post-doctorate
Fellowships will be awarded in
1952-53. Successful candidates
who are single will receive $2,820
per annum; married men will get
$3,300. The money is tax free. In
addition, award winners from
abroad will get travel grants.

About... twenty Post-doctorate
Fellowships are to be granted in

pure chemistry and fourteen in
physics, These two groups are
tenable at the Council's Ottawa

laboratories, Five Post-doctorate
Fellowships, tenable at the Coun-
ell’s Prairie Regional Laboratory



ft












lity

‘Lightning’ fasteners
are manufactured by

LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD.

(A subsidiary company of
Imperial Chemical Industries Lid.)

| Sprinkle health on
| their food every day
—

B Bemax does wonders for
children. It is the riches
natural source of vitamins
protein and minerals, and,
taken regularly, it ensures that
children get enough of the nutrients
absolutely essential for proper growth.
Builds sound health for them, now and
in the future, Easy to take—just sprinkle
it on their food.

From Chemists and Stores



I STRELT, BRIDGETOWN.

bow /



o-heads like these choose

yave a head for figures! Jantzens
and style to suit you to
zards have woven even lovelier spells.
z, removable straps for sun
crasting cuffs. How is it done at such

intzen magic! Go and

ou

Attraction in Action

ooigsex

|

NGAP PARA RE

in Saskatoon, Sask., will be award-
ed in biochemistry, microbiology
and related fields.

Applications and supporting
documents should arrive in Ottawa
before February 15, 1952. Candi-
dates will be notified of their suc-
cess at the beginning of May. The
award may be taken up any time
after notification, but preferably in
September or October

Requests for official application
forms and further details should
be addressed to the Secretary, La-
boratories Awards Committee, Na-
tional Research Council, Ottawa
Canada, or to the Chief Liaisoi
Officer, National Research Counci!
of Canada, Africa House, Kings-
way, London, W.C.2, England

P.H.O. ON LEAVE
FROM MONDAY

Dr. D. O. S. Payne, Assistan:
Port Health Officer, will be
going on ten days’ casual leave

from Monday. Mr, W. A. Abrahams
Chief Board of Health Inspector
will act as Assistant Port Health
Officer during the ten days.



Aruba Will Ge
New Hotel

For some time, negotiations
have been going on between the
government of the Netherlands
Antilles and a United States group
which intends to invest $5,000,000
(U.S.) in hotels and tourist facili-
ties in Aruba, Bonaire and Cura-
cao. It is proposed that Aruba
shall have a hotel with 250 dou-

b'e rooms, 60 four-bed bungalows
ind 80 t'‘o-bed tourist cabins
Curacao will have a_ 65-room

hotel, and a country club will be
built on Bonaire. The concession
has been given on the understand-
ing that work will start in Aruba
not later than May, 1952. The
hotel in Curacao is expected to be
opened in January 1954. Jan-

uary, 1956 has been mentioned as
the opening date of a country
‘lub in Bonaire. If these condi-
ions are not fulfilled, the con-/

ession will be cancelled, It is

—the food for growth

\ IROL is a concentrated food containing malt extract,

specially refined fats, egg, sugars (including glucose),

and orange juice, with the addition of mineral salts

and vitamins. Children

thrive on Virol because it

provides the food essentials for strength, vitality and

a sound constitution,







Ee

SPARKLING

4

“VITALLY

(=

aa



mma

HAIR

ith the most outstanding Cream Shampoo

PRELL

Obtainable at all Leading Stores.
EGR GRIN NPR IN DN DN PIN PN DN SEN PR DN DN DN TN RN ON

a

&
&
S
z
S
&
=
a
&
=
S

e
S|
|
5
3





acne
RADIANT

ALIVE" }

:
&
S

oo

London Express Service

proposed to present an ordinance
to the Legislature whereby a
company tax exemption \will be
granted to new industries, in-
cluding hotels. In the case of the
hotel group, the company would
be exempt from tax payment for
the first eight years.

“DAERWOOD” DUE
CHRISTMAS EVE

The motor vessel Daerwood is



expected to arrive here from
Aruba on Christmas eve, the
Schooner Pool informed the
Ad@vecate yesterday.

Over a month ago, the Daer.
wood was reported missing on
her voyage from Grenada to
Aruba,

I



terday.

Y »
C. J. Grants
*,* al
Petitions
the Court of Ordinary yes-
The Hon, the Chief Judge

Ia



Six Allan Collymore granted the |
petition of Ottalese Clarke of |
Kirtens, St. Phillp, widow, for i
Letters of Administration to the
estate of her husband Allan Fitz |
Herbert Clarke.
Mr. E. K, Walcott, K.C., in-j|
structed by Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant, |
Solicitor, appeared for Ottalese
Clarke. j
The Hon, the Chief Judge also}
granted the petition of Douglas
Anthony Laurie Pile, Solicitor, |

the constituted attorney of Rose- |
mary Francis Kirkpatrick Pile and |
Patricia Kirkpatrick
sters

Pile, spin-
of England for Letters of
Administration to the estate with
the will annexed of Elizabeth
Charlotte Pile. The will was ad-
mitted to. probate on October 26.

Mr. J. S. B. Dear Instructed by
Mr. L. E. 8. Gill of Cottle Catford
& Co. Solicitor, appeared for the
petitioner.

Wills of the following three
persons were admitted to probate
Clifford Beresford Holder and
Mary Helena Clarke of St. George
and Prince Ford of Christ Church



Schooner Daniaged
In Heavy Winds

Heavy winds and seas pounded
the schooner Enterprise $. on
hey three-day voyage from Dom-
inica_to Barbados. ‘She seiled
into Carlisle Bay yesterday with
her sails badly torn. i

Captain MeQuilkin said that we
left Dominica for Barbados on
Tuesday and met heavy weather |
almost throughout the voyage. |
The crew were kept busy tem- |
porarily mending the sail during |
the voyage.

The Enterprise S.
cargo comprising 68
copra, 2,700 joose
2,00 loose fruit, 38
firewood and 88 posts.
consigned to the Schooner

RATES OF EXCHANGE

|
brought aj}
bags of |
cacoanuts, |
cords of |
She is

Pool.



CANADA
69 3/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 67 3/10 pr
Demand Drafts 67.15% pr
Sight Drafts 67% pr
69 3/10% pr. Cable
67 8/10. pr. Currency 65 8/10% pr
Coupons 65 1/10% pr
50 pr Silver 20°; pr



F you're really out to. conquer a cough—to get to the root

of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Famel Syrup.
Why? Because Famel Syrup does so much more than
ordinary cough mixtures. It contains soluble lactocreosote
which is carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lungs

and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs which

cause the trouble.

Once the germs are destroyed then it’s goodbye to the cough
or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Famel Syrup
are easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerals
are keeping up your strength and powers of resistance.
Famel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs,
colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely recom-
mended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria.



Y



4} JOHNSON’S

WAX POLISHES

SHINES

SMEARING!

CLEANS and WAX POLI

“

Floors

Distri

LOL LLPLLLPLVPPVDLVPP SLPS SS PPLE

4

’
5

WORK AND ALL ENAMEL SURFACES.
Lieuid Wax — For Floors and Furniture

Glo-Coaot, — for Linoleum, Tiles, Varnished or Painted
CREAM WAX — FLOOR CLEANER

SEALER
Brighten this Christmas with JOHNSON’S

K. J. HAMEL-SMITH LTD.

SONG PP FOOS OSG OPO FPO COOLIO

FAMEL SYRUF |

Obdrainable in two sizes—from ail chemists or sore

Trade enquiries to :—
Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.
BRIDGETOWN.

Bean
SG

44,4

WITHOUT

SHES FURNITURE, PAINT

‘

— FLOOR

butors.

7

PLOT

oS

PPP PPEPPLPLPELLLLPPPPPBBBAEELLA





\ NUS NS NU NGS WS NS 9 NSN NS NN WN NN OOOO T OLD POLES PLOL LDL LEO LEAT
YOU (CAN SEE IT!
I CAN FEEL IT !!



POPES SOOOPO PE POOVVI SDP PEO EOE LOSS

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1951



Make sure you ask for Slean’s Liniment
—apply it to your rheumatism —then—

pains and





You cannot get anything better
for your muscular pains than
Sloan's Liniment. Simply apply it
lightly — don't rub — and relief ts
qujck and certain.

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.



WING siss.....

POINT BRAND

VP THREE STAK * & & WINES









Look at your smile in
the mirror «5.

Are your teeth as
white as hers?

Your smile can’t be truly bright,

unless your teeth are really

white! Pepsodent will uncover

the natural brilliance of your

smile, make, your teeth sparkle!
Pepsodent, you see, contains
Irium, wonderful ingredient
which floats away dull film and
ugly stains leaving teeth whiter
than ever before !

THE TOOTHPASTE
WITH IRIUM*


















TONIGHT — Smile into your
mirror — take a good look
at your teeth.

_ NEXT-—Clean your teeth with

Pepsodent. Do this, morn-

ing and evening, for a week.
~



THEN—Smile into your mir-
ror again . . . you'll see how
a week of Pepsodent makes
your teeth whiter,

smile simply dazzling!





Trium is the registered trade mark of Pebroii:
Lid., for a special soluble ingredient that give:
greater cleansing power.

X-PD 20-302-50 PRPSODPNT LTD., LONDON, ENGLAND

“.
us
*
4

x

PALA EE

PORVOO

and Biscuits

BUT.

If you want the

Best Biscuits

ASK FOR

CRAWFORD’S
BISCUITS

On Sale at all

OF

Good Stores.

alae

a

oe
& wecene
LSPS LEE LL ILD.

wo

44 . »
POPPE LEPP PPE OPPS ESCO SSESOO

There are Biscuits



-

%

3
>

Se!



SATURDAY, DECEMBER
Science Notes :
—

Sharon, Pennsylvania — Engin-
eers of the Westinghouse Electric



efficiency of large electric trans-
formers, it is reported here.
* Transformers are machines that
increase or decrease the voltage of
en electric current — thus making
i possible to send electricity along
high voltage Jines from which in-
dustrial users draw’ their supply,
then reduce the voltage for house-
hold use. ¢
The limit on how much current
a transforifier can handle is con-
trolled to a large extent by the
heat the unit itself generates in
operation, Westinghouse engineers
explain. By doing a better job of
keeping a transformer cool, engin-
eers are able to get more work
from it.























































































That is the purpose of the new

away the heat of the transformer.

This method is said to get rid
of 10 times more heat than cooling
systems previously used — im-
_ mersing the transformer parts in
a bath of oil or forcing a flow of
air past them. In experiments at
the Westinghouse Transformer
Division here, a transformer cooled
by the vaporization method
handled about 350 per cent more
power than its normal capacity,
the report says.

The new system is reported to
be the first basic change made in
transformer cooling methods in
more than 60 years. (ENGINEERS

The health of Chinese commun-
ist and North Korean prisoners of
war is maintained at a high stand-
ard by United Nations medical ex-
perts. Communist prisoners get
the same careful medical attention
as the U.N. sick and wounded.

Dysentery among communist
prisoners, for example, has been
reduced 75 per cent. Although this
intestinal disease has been wide-

drugs, would control it.

In April 1951, a U.N. medical
team headed by an American doc-
tor went to Korea to attack the
problem of dysentery among pris-
oners. At that time the disease
‘was rampant among the more than
100,000° Communist prisoners.

Members of the U.N. team treat-
ed dysentery victims with the new
antibiotic drugs such as terramy-

prisoners were dusted with DDT
and given haircuts, showers, ahd
clean clothes,

The U.S. Navy’s Epidemic Dis-
ease Control Unit has been
helping in the programme. This
unit operates a modern laboratory
ship completely equipped to diag-

diseases began to diminish rapidly.
Within one month the daily rate
among all prisoners was cut to 35
mew cases per day and in two
months to only 10 per day.
Many prisoners also were found
to suffer from tuberculosis which

their first real treatment for the
disease,” a U.N. hospital director
"pays. “In many cases, we are go-

evacuated by air and railway
from the front lines to hospitals.
Soldiers are often on an operating





22, 1951

cat — and, more important, with-

out endangering human life.

vents clotting of the blood. It
produces painless death by caus-
ing internal bleeding. Anticoagu-
lants were introduced as rodenti-
cides by an Englishman, J. S.
©’Comnor, He used one called
‘dicumarol to kill rats and mice
on the island of Malta in 1947,

Warfarin differs from previously
developed poisons in that small
2mounts must be consumed over
a period of several days to cause
death. While this delayed killing
power is undesirable in some re-
spects, it greatly reduces the
denger to other animals, which
are not likely to consume the
poison in sufficiently large quanti-
ties to kill them.

rats in the area will get a killing
dose.

Where there are large numbers
of rats and mice, it may be more
desirable to use a fast-acting poi-
son to produce immediate kills and
follow up with the new chemical.
the report says.

Warfarin has an excellent anti-
dote to counteract its effects if
humans consume it by mistake.
The report makes clear, however,
that common-sense precautions
must be taken,

While this chemical provides a
valuable tool for combating rats,
the Department of Interior empha-

Science Notes
And Briefs

Patients with broken bones |
may recover in a shorter time
with less discomfort as the result
ofa chemical called Wydase, de- |
veloped by the American Home |

helps the body dispose of excess |
fluids that collect around broken
bones, thus rapidly reducing
swelling so that a_ snug-fitting
plaster cast can be immediately
applied.

* * *

The best method of repairing
breaks in the abdominal walls
(known as hernias) is metal rein-
forcement, a scientist at the Johns

does it corrode in body fluids,
according to the report. The
metal is said to have proved
suecessful in about 200 operations.
* *

An improved dry chemical fire
extinguisher is announced by the
Betterby Company of New York

the powder gives off carbon diox-
ide gas, which puts out the fire.
Since the powder is released as
a gas, it leaves no stains on the
materials that were burning. The
Company, which is exclusive ex-
porter of the new extinguisher,

its powder will not
evaporate, .

1950

CURRENT LIABILITIES, PROVISIONS AND OTHER

Current, deposit and







The death rate among children

claims more victims under three

dren who have had the disease
appear to be in perfect health.
These children, the report states,

is complete.
T’dad Geologist
Frozen To Death

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec, 17.
Mr. Billy Elder, son of Mr.
Elder, Director of Trinidad Trad-
ing Company, Port-of-Spain who
is a geologist in Canada was
frozen to death by a blizzard
whilé working in Canada. While
rriving his car he was caught, left
the car, and started walking. He
was found by a squad of Cana-
dian Mounted Police. He left
Trinidad 12 years ago for Canada
entered St. Andrew's College, and

recovery



Edmonton in time for the funeral.



Fire Chiefs Likely To
Discuss Fire Training School
(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 17.

Plans for the establishment of a
fire training school to prepare
officers and men for the fire fight-
ing Services in the British Carib-
bean are expected to be discussed
next year among fire chiefs from
Jamaica, British Guiana Barbados
and Trinidad if a recent sugges-
tion made by Trinidad’s fire Chief
Major. Cox is accepted, It has
already been suggested in Jamaica

BARBADOS

PORT-OF-SPAIN Dec. 13.
More than $12,000,000 was col-

Pori-of-Spain, during 1950 being
an increase of '$380,899 over the
amount collected from the same
source in 1949. Excise duties how-
ever, totalled nearly a million dol-
lars less than in 1950 the decrease
being largely due to a decrease of
$1,033,157 on oil duties. Other
items of excise duty which showed
decreases were warehouse rent
and duty on edible oil and on lard
compound, while rum and spirit
duties, beer bitters and matches
netted more money in 1950.
Licences provided $2,000 more rev-
enue last year, while net receipts
from royalties were decreased by
$593,930.

The figure for imported articles

1948. The fact that we are trying
to save dollars is proven by the
Customs and Excise figures which
show that in 1950 7.7 per cent less
imports came here from the United
States and 3.5 per cent less from
Canada,

The value of domestic exports,
including ship stores and bunkers,
showed an increase of more than
$30,000,000 in 1950, and the total
value of that year’s export trade
including items for re-export was
$44,596,417 more than the total for
1949, Fuel, oil, motor spirit raw
cocoa and coffee, crude petroleum,





Oh! what
a nasty cough...



ZUBES COUGH MIXTURE

A comforting, soothing mixture

that’s well known as
family



2

a remedy for

Specially suitable and
safe for children’s
coughs. Always keep a
bottle at home.

|



rapid relief!

ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES

These are so handy to keep with
you in pocket-size tins. Easy to
take, Zubes bring quick relief to

soon as you
feel that

Sa s
aL
sore throat y

coming on. < {



cy
AND when you have a stuffy cold, carry the new ZUBES INHALER
in your pocket or handbag, A sniff will clear your head ina jiffy.



other accounts, taxation based on

ACCOUN'tS



1950
£75,665,074



ADVOCATE








‘

STOILET



aa

Cussons |

ae

}
suffering from tuberculosis men- I'd d Cu |
e ingitis has been reduced by 50 a stoms she yak
Ne S f W, ll percent during the past four . as or
years, the U.S. Public Health | k Sh j . }
Cw ‘ Ss em / J Service reports. This disease a Ings < ow A
e e e years, of age than all other forms Inerease Happy
aise qcienec , of tuberculosis combined. Today, race \| Christmas
with new forms of treatment in 5 : LUXURY and a Bright
use, more than half of the chil- From Our Own Correspondent) & Prosperous

Corporat i 4 i are observed by doctors for sev- lected ir t duties by the C . oss so ne SD tne
rporation lave designec a Warfari s ¢ anticox . é 7 - areas ow in import duties by the Cus- ! and friends during this
cooling technique that raises the éimpaeed thet aur oe eral years to determine if the toms and Excise Department,| * 'MPERTAL LEATHER « LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTR eo wish to send to you





On Sale,

first time in

Ware, 50 Different

types of Gifts for

Christmas







and MONDAY, 3lst.

29th for MONDAY (Old Year).



| Alphonso de Lima |

Just Arrived
amto-Dayam *

; Sh adap Alzo, since Warfarin is slow- later graduated at the Toronto indicate that in spite of the ris- B b d
one Towiliths tector bnwies acting, tasteless, and does not re- University, Billy, as he was ing cost of living, the Colony is arba Os |
as fluorocarbons to cool the inner sult in any acquired tolerance, known to his friends was 26. His consuming more each year. In 1950,
workings of the machine. When iedents usually feed several times parents left by plane for the $15,000,000 worth of goods in vari- m
the liquid vaporizes, it carries upon the bait. Thus, a majority of United States and hope to be in ous classes were imported than in Ttalian Alabaster |



|

CHRISTMAS and

spread in Korea for centuries, pProducts Corporation in Phil-| OLD YEAR
doctors believed that proper medi- @delphia, Pennsylvania. This |
cal care, including the use of new chemical, the company claims,

FESTIVITIES at

24th:

ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM DECORATIONS

On December 24th: Potato Dance, Balloon Dance, and

Spot Waltz, for which Prizes will be given.





CURRENT ASSETS

Cash in hand and balances with bankers



~
<=

cin, aureomycin, and chloromyce- Hopkins University School of Price: $3.00
tin, ‘They also tackled the problem Medicine in the United States VERY SPECIAL MENUS >=
of waste disposal and improper reports. The metal used is tan-
p vampagr wore ee the talum, woven into a fine wire e
isease to spread. oper sewage mesh. It does not interfere with bd
facilities were built. Incoming the growth of body tissues; nor MEMBERS are requested to make Reservations not later

than December 22nd for MONDAY and TUESDAY; and

om

4 DANCING from 10 p.m.
till 3 a.m. on MONDAY,
December

and

nose diseases. City. Called “Fire Killer,” it nt ae ' a sore and tickling throat. Just oe December
s a result of control measures, spreads a dry powder over a et its gene syrup ease ‘ any : ist.
ipa and other intestinal flame. On contact with the blaze and relieve your trouble. pop one'into your mouth as Tickets: 2/-

|
|
{

| a
they had contracted before joining says that the device can be rMUSIC on December 24th by C. B. Browne and _ his after-dinner cotiee
the communist armies. “Most of especially useful in warm cli- FROM ALL GOOD CHEMISTS AND STORES Orchestra; and on December 31st by Sydney Niles and |||
these patients are now getting mates as Agents: 1, 8. CARRAWAY & CO,, Bridgetown M his Orchestra. |

73,886,109

————_—aDaa===_"____[= =

PAGE SEVEN















New Year to you!

season we u
and to yours our sincerest greetings
and best wishes for the merriest

of holidays.



Electricity). sizes that no poison will kill all that the scheme should be dis- !fuit juices, manufactured asphalt f Pate ot
p the rats and mice in a community, cussed by the Fire Chief of that 4nd bitters were exported in : ‘ TO :
Health of Red or even in a large building. Their island and Mr, Cox, went further /arger quantities in 1950 While Handpicked Specially for i’ ED
nesting places and sources of food than that and suggested that the there was less demand for rum, | j r
oie must be eliminated before they officers from Barbados and British coconut oil, lime oil and raw | . Cu "a .
Prisoners cen be controlled effectively. , Guiana be invited. asphalt. De te
(SANITATION). |

MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS.

BOLS =



THE HARHADOS AQUATIC CLUB | J §f QUEURS

(MEMBERS ONLY)
DINNERS will be served in the Ballroom between 7 and
9 p.m. on MONDAY, December 24th, TUESDAY, 25th,

NN

v

ebbeedeea a

With your



se send th back home | “
é easter than they’ have been in BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION, COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS)
Soe ene” caeaaiioe are BALANCE SHEET, 30TH SEPTEMBER, 1951












































it’kin a few hours. profits to date, reserves for contingencies and balance 9-755,892 Barclays Bank Limited (holding company) and fello
eee £382,484,202 of profit and loss. 442,003,048 subsidiaries ©. 10.840.930
One prisoner-of-war hospital 34.588 Balances in account with subsidiaries : ; 9 8,818 10,450,000 Money at call and short notice 13,500,000
consists of hundreds of per ent Barclays Bank Limited (holding company) and fellow 4 5,474,683 Remittances in transit 7,710,346
and semi-permanent buildings, 1,358,309 subsidiaries ie - ‘ 2,628,189 Bills discounted
which serve as heated wards, 156,673 Proposed final dividends less income tax 149.551 British and other Government Treasury
y-ray rooms, showers, and operat- 798,988 Notes in circulation - Sy oy F 616,791 57,568,100 Bills — §: 59,486,672
ing rooms, Its 15 surgeons, work- Acceptances, guarantees, indemnities: ete., for account of 19,949,645 Other bills 32,397,896
ing both day and night shifts, 34,279,125 customers 42,020,873 91.884-568
often perform as many as TO ae tree ’ ae aah ano invesmeeny ot under cost and below
i a day. 419,111,975 488, ‘ market value :
eee heaniat tied alanis “ined oars of, or guaranteed by
if pee , the British, Dominion and Col-
makes artificial limbs for amputee
j. ese limbs are made CAPITAL onial | i Governments (Cineluding
Pas oe albes cup, Gena’ securities lodged with the Crown
individually for the prisoners’ am- Authorised Agents for the Colonies as security
putation, to parts of crutches. The ee for note issue and with others) gi:
patients use these artificial limbs |‘ 7,228,500 “A” shares of £1 each £7.228,500 56,853,756 Quoted on London Stock Exchange 4 63,490,085 “ ad
until they are strong enough to get 500,000 “B” shares of £5 each 2,500.000 aan avited - overseas stock exchanges 45 a Les 7 RU
. 7 ‘ . eonenenicnmetenepan® B11 quoter $7,466
real artificial legs and arms. : pe
‘ ’ aine 28.500 . 109,929,505
Prisoners of war are also trained 9,7 ; ;
i artificial ° Other investments
to See nee ret ene be 480,340 Quoted on London Stock Exchange £ 510,134 FOR
able to help other ‘soldiers when Balance divisible into such shares dos.neo 2,211,350 Quoted on overseas stock exchanges 2,998,510
h as the directors may determine . , _— 3,508,644
they pire yeturoee home to Nort : snes 109,672,618 Advances to customers and other accounts . 148,638,355
Korea an amunist soldiers— £ 10,000,000 34,279,125 Customers’ liability for arceptances, guarantees, in- | !
sine ai ator Ut patients—are we demnities. ete : 42,020,873 | y !
i nly the medical attention —_—_—_—— —__—_____|
aes 2 a oe ate neh foreed 426,943,470 496,919,330 |

‘Lie dicines or treat- FIXED ASSETS
to take any _ hs cae eae. Issued Investment in subsidiary: x
ae DECINE: Internationa! Co-op- 6,621.500 “A” shares of £1 each Barclays Overseas Develoment Corporation Limited— Outstanding features - - -

( tion) : fully paid,, converted into stock £ 6,621,500 pr 200,000 shares of £10 each fully paid at cost less |
erati : 500,000 “B” shares of £5 each: £1 200,000 amounts written off ; Pent 2,000,000 | , NG 97 14,/”
: inst ‘paid .s . : 500,000 i Investments in fellow subsidiaries at cost less amounts OVERALL LENGTH—23" 10%
Battle Agains 7,121,500 7,121,500 139,404 written off 139,404 ‘aa
Ri ti 8,000,000 Reserve Fund 8,855,375 4,950,601 Bank premises at cost less amounts written off 5,325,411 | CONTROL—Full forward control.
a s ——$—$—— o4 an SMa oe | “oO .
£ 434,233,475 £504.384,145 t, & 424,233,475 £ 504,384,145 | GEARBOX—Four speed.

Scientists and public health} —___ ——— sa a / Be :
vases any pars of the World | NOTEE I Gontracts for outstanding capital ex: 2. Balances in South Arian, Colonia Rayptin, GAR The acount: of Marcy Overeny Pevlopment Conporaion Limited as at dn Sepiember, a | ENGINE—Four cylinder o.h.v. engine devel-
are making progress in the age- approximately £1,170,000 (1950, £778, verted at par rates of exchange and other these companies do not trade, they made neither profit nor Joss during the year and are not oping 165 Ibs ft, torque at 1400
old battle against the rat. improv ooo ’ ae currencies at rates ruling on 30th Septem- deait with in group accounts in view of the insignificant amounts involved rpm
ed sanitation, rat-proofing 0 ber, 1951 alas,

Dales, tuere Ceereese me de- BRAKES—Girli sis: Sinica oll :
i - . . i J ‘S—Girling two leading shoe, lock
acu Ss on. the de PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT FOR THE YEAR ENDED 30TH SEPTEMBER, 1951 heii Ssperated 8
structive 1 * £ 1950 £ ?
so 1950

About a yedr, So 4 new re £185,513 Profit unappropriated on Ist October 1950 205.368 “shies be
cal, Warfarin, Siscoverst — Reserve fund ‘ . +. 250,000 Net profit after providing for taxation anti after deducting GROUND CLEARANCE—9'2
caner & = sear ie ee public Writing down investment in Barclays Overseas De- transfers to inner reserves, out of which reserves pro-
consin, waticide. ‘Reports from all £150,000 velopment Corporation Ltd. ‘ 200.000 wot? 3'201 vision has been made for diminution in value of asset 769,581 On display at
a k ‘ — ,

arts of the United States place 400,000 cpa tars a a £149,552 ” “The aggregate amount of the director emoluments was £58,023 includ f 346, t
this chemical high on the list of 156,673 Interim ap he gt we oo tax : Tenant BDO BESTORSS elec lttndt toca nae be antaidiaries, War’ the veaet

‘ i 7 y 3 ess income tax et 5 rrespond of t ere £49 D 25,07: « 2,20 respective ega
h cftective poisons for the oe 4 156-673 Proposed final dividends Jess incom selbst 299,103 aMOUnt cb ditketons modioaet director’ pensions was £11,010 all in respect’ of services. ott ; FE IES LTD
control of ree a ore nha ; inces 205,368 Balance carried forward 225.846 than as directors (1950, £4,566) R
Department of Interior anne . sph ea seavccstnimaastesoasestesnaanet i se
here. | £868.7 £974,949 £868,714 £974,9

Selective control means getting | __ a / ——— a Be ag ae Phone 4908

rid of pests without killing domes- | 5, 5, crossLey, Chairman A, ©. BARNES, Deputy-Chairman G. C. GIBBS, Vice-Chairman W. W. MILNE, R. D, SMITH, General Managers. | |, eset. Ansountans

re C, F. 8. PRINGLE, Secretary
tic animals — such as the family





PAGE f£IGHT *~

CLASSIF



IED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words

additional word. Terms cash. Phore 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

DIED

eee
ST.“ JOHN—On the 218t Decétiber, 19%,
HENRIETTA AUGUSTA, tete of Ben
tham, St, Lwey, at her residenté
“Visby", Rawle Hall Rood. Her fun
eral will leave the above resi@ericé at
#30 to-day for the Westbury Céme-

ery.
Cc. H. St. John,
E. W. St. John

Cc. E. St. John

22.12.51

FRANKLYN: On December 21, 1951

Elfrida Franklyn. Mer leaves
e late fesidence Haggatt Hall Land,

Michael at 4.39 p.m. today for
St. Barnabas Cheorch

Perc and Joseph Franklyn (Sdhs)
Louise, Jouctte, Caziah Franklyn
and Rita Spooner (Danghters:;

Harold Franklyn (Grandson).
22.12.51

IN MEMORIAM

waite, who departed this life on Dec.
2ist, 1949.
Happy and smiling always content,
Beloved and respected wherever he
went:
To a beautiful lif- came a peaceful
death,
He died as he lived, everybody's
f
Adella Brathwaite (wife) and family
22.12,51—In

PROUT—In loving memory of my dear

Gone but not forgotten
His loving Wife Mrs, Edith Prout. .
22.12.51—In

ANNOUNCEMENTS

$5 in goods and with your cash bill
get a uess-coupon; how many
screws in a jar? You can win an
CO radio.

at A. BAKNES & Co., Ltd.





Ree





——
CANE WEIGHER—Experienced Cane
Weigher for coming crop. Apply by letter
only, enclosing references. The Manager,

Saridy Lane Factory, St. James.
18.12.51-—7n









QUE JEWELLERY, & pore ny
PURCHASED.
SHOP. 2.12.51—t.0.n.

w. TO RENT
nouse FLA Small *
ig the vicinity of ne
Ane : in Writing.
_ me ale
id Sewing Machines ovt







of order, Apply V. Vaughn Fa
St, or Kirig St. 10,11.51-—7n
FOK RENT



HOUSES

THLON®": Fontabelle, two flats, very
suitable f6f Aa boafding house.

ticulars, to



'Y--At Worthing. Furnished,
frigi@aive, Best sea-bath-
% sandy beach, with or
is, Sandy Beach Hotel,
al 8133. 20.12.51-—3n

BEDROOM TO LET ON
\CH. Suitable for a lady. All
kitchen, telephone, radio, etc,
One other ish lady in the house,
Phone 8652. 19,32.51—5n

atest thet gees
GTLVAN Chelsea Gardens, 4 bedrooms,
all Conveniences and Garage. Inspection
from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. only. Dial 3923.
22.12.51—3n



VILLE-—Maxwell, near Dover,
urnished rooms with respectable

2
el (white), Rent very reason-
able. iy within, , §22,12.51—3n
ee
a, BUNGALOW, ‘Kew Road,
neat im Holiness Church, open
ve . Drawing, Dining, 3 Bedrooms
with Basins, W.C. ahd Bath, water
and @leetric light, both @re newly built

houses. Apply
MeKentie, Victoria Street.
18.12 51—3n

OFFICES—Top floor 41 Tudor St, Dial
3238, 18.12.61-—4n



alee in patiienileteatintars ite inigd-tediigemeie *
ROOM—One large cool room furnished
ning water with or without meals,
walking distance to Yacht Club or City

Dial 3356, Woodside Gardéns,
10.42, R—t.f n

“WHITESANDS” St &aWPence Const
fully furnished from January for partic-
ulars phone 8222.

R. R. vy
21.12.51
FOR RENT OR SHORT LEASE



3n



A ‘Dduilt bunffalow situated near
A ae x . James Coast have
open galler®, , @ining rodtn,

sifting room.
ms With ru wiiter, kitchen,
droo! ning, on 4



bath, also @erage

x = - 16.12.51—2n
NOTICE

Applications are invited for the part

time post of and Treasurer of
the Lodae School. A knowledge of Book-

Lodge
and including January 5th. 1952.
{ 19.12.51—5n.

Thanks to Electors of
St. Joseph

PROSSSSSSSSOSSS9FOO FO,














Wilrose,
St, Joseph,
Dec. 17, 1951.

% I beg to thank through this

Medium all of those Electors ¥ |
of the Parish of St. Joseph
% Who have given me _ their
® Support on Dec. 13th when I
~ Offered myself as a candidate
% for the General Assembly.

Yours, &
WILFRED R. COWARD,
. 20,12.51—2n. %

+

$$56S96%%

NOTICE

This is to notify my friends and
customers that my Work Shop is
Situated at 68 Roebuck Street,
opposite Harrison College entrance.
And 1 wish them @ Merry
and a Hebithiul and Prosperous
1952.



SAM H. BURROWERS,
Modern Copper Smith

and Plumber,

22,12.0—In.

>
Sotians
POSES OO SEOOSOSOO”.



;

up to.50 and 6 cents per word for éach |

New battery


















It certainly pays to shop a



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

a ee
CAR—For sale one 1998 Hillman Car
and tyres methanically

sound. Apply to Cole's aes 1
-12.51—2n.



CAR--147 Vauxhall 12 H.P., good
tyre afd battery. H. J. Beale, Hannays
Plantation, Ch. Ch. 22.12.51—2n

a a
CAR-1 Singet Car 1-50 also (1) Hillman

o E. Jordan Bicyele Coleridge

c
St 12.61—1n

ed
ONE (1) A-40 Ane Saal Battery
new, Owner driven. e $1, yi aPcoe

2148. 2.51—3n
ELECTRICAL







DA A. SCOTT,
Magazine Lare.
19.12.51—2n
LIVESTOCK



PUPPY—-Beautiful Alsatian pure bred.—
8 months old. Very lively and obedient.
Phone: 4718. 20.12.51—2n

POULTRY

FOR SALE IMMEDIATELY









MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—New Hudson Gycle (Girl's
model) in good condition. Apply W.





Scott, ‘‘Longwood”, Sandy Wane, St.
James. 23.12.51—3n

AQUARIUMS—Two small aquariums
planted and stocked with Tropical Fish
aoe Xmas Present. Also _ larger
aqua with or without ih and/or
Stans. eho 8190. 22.12.51—2n



crease in plenty different
designs & colours. Get it from Kirpalani
52 Swaft Street 22.12.51—1n
Cc Brush an& Mirror Dressing
Table —A Tew only $3.60 per set.
Modern Shoppe. 22.12.51-—3n.

“
c GACE & CRETTONES: You
m see wide range om Sale at
3466. 15.12. 81—t.f.n

|

EVENING COATS-«In beige, grey, wine
and Black $28,50. Modern Dress Shoppe.
22.12.51-—3n

et
EVENING BAGS—A nice selection to
select from $5.98 to $7.20, ern Diess
Shoppe. .12,51—3n

- SF

EGGS—White Leghorn Bags 30c, each
American variety large ®uftput. Any
infertile replaced. Also 8 day-old chicks
50 cénts Gach. Dial 3187 C. A. Proverbs,
Flint Hall. 22.12.51—2n

at

FISHING BOAT—“Ordean” in
order, 7 ft. beam, 22 ft, ¢veball,
Keel. Apply: Percy Mason,
Philip.



Holiday and Sp
them to you

new designs it yourself to one at
THANI'S, Pr William Henry Street
15.12.51—t.f.n,

LADIES BRASSVERES — In different
qualities and styles. Can fit every type
of figure. Price from 92 cents up, Visit
Kirpalani 52 Swan Street, 22.12,51-—1n

in Beauti-

—_—_—_— **

OTL, CLOTH & CONGOLEUM
ful designs at THAN’ BROS,, Pr. Wm
18.12.51—1n

Hny. & Swan Streets,

PIN 100% Woollen Tweed
‘Navy Brown. Just a #mall quantity
at $10.96 @ yd i

16.92.51. t.f.n

: Chanel No. 8, Joy, Amour

Am: us and Tiwny Indjan
Per Tneense . Available
at Ss, Pr. . Dial
34 16,12 51—t.f.n.

RALPH BEARD Lower Bay Street, has

good stock of Mobo Tove, also large
Felco Which @asily Gonvert into

icyol@s at a reduce price ©f $26.00 a.

tting a CoOoE stock GE Mechanical
Toys, Which inct@e Mottr Cars with 4
Gears, Railways, Motor Cycles, Miniature
Sewing Machines etc. 21,12,51—2n

———

SUN GLASSES—American type Sun
Glasses with case $2.40 a pair only at
THANI BROS, ¥8.12.51—t.f.n

STRAW MATS:
Mats, lovely des!
Bros, Dial 3466, 15.12. 51—t.f.n.

ey
TIN SHEETS—New shipment of TIN
SHEETS 28 x 20 inches. Only 70 cents
each HARRISON'S, Broad St
22.12.51—3n
TINS—Most suitable for timsmith work
at 1/- each. Apply “BICO’, Street.



WATCHES: For Gents and Ladies. Very
reliable from $850 Th aan poses
to one. From THA’ ~— ial 3466.



jewel movements.
Alex Yearwood, Jeweller, Bolton Lane.
22,12.51—2n



French Auxilary
im

Schooner.



NOTICE
OWNERS or Graves at the Westbury
Cemetery are respectfully asked to have
them cleaned up for the Coming

a 5
Superintendent & Treasurer.
11,12 51—6n

FOR SALE

BARBADOS G
TRABING ) LTD.

A number of rights to new
Ordinary Share a nt @
$8. per share. e
should asstre a steady 5%
investment,

Apply: BST, c/o Advocate
Advtg. Dept.
19,12:51—8n,

&



: Pancy Bedroom Straw | g
igns $1.84, Visit Thani

.12.51-3n | 3

-12.51—t.f.n |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES [LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Maude Husbands,



, Shopkeeper of Westbury Road, St.

AUCTION { Michael for permission # sell. Spirits,

oa | so Liquers, &c., at bottom floor of a
2-storey wall building known as Sanitary

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER } jasc, as Gap, Westbury Mead,

BY instructions received from the In-| St Mi

surance Co. I will sll on PYiday Decem-| Outed thie 20th day of December, 1951.

ber 26th, 1951 at Messrs. Chelsea Garage, + A. MeLBOD, Esq.,
Pinfold St. (1) 19¢ Hillman Mme Cer lice Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
Sale at 2 pan. Tertis CASH. (Dattaged Signed JAS. YNES,

in aceident)
VINCENT GRIFFITH,

“A” on Monday
ber, 1951, at i

rrr cs Sno the Ist day of
UNDER THE DIAMOND o'clock, a.m.
HAMMER

ee

BE. A. MeLBOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
' 22.12.51—[n

UNIVERSITY OF LONDON.
WEST INDIES UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
HOSPITAL

Applications are invited for the
of Radiologist to the University College
'. Hospital at an annual salary of £1,750
22.1251—4n with additional emoluments for teaching
estimated at £250 per annum. The ap-

By instructions from the Insurgnce Co.

I will sell ty/ public auction at Dear’s
Garage, Roebuck Street, on Friday hext
th Decency at 2 p.m. orf@ 1990 Hillman
Minx damaged in accident. Terms CASH.
, A. scort. |





pointment will be full-time and the

PUMRLIC NOTICES holder of the post will contribute 5% of
7 his Salary te @ superannuation scheme to

whith the Hopital olso contributes.

First-class passages to Jumaica will be

NOTICE provided on first appoirtment with a

reasonable allowance for freight and

Will Policyholders please noté that| personal eff Applications (ten
is Office will not be o on Stores t With the names of three
MONDAY, TH DECEMBER: erees, Be received by the Secre-

The Barbados Mutual Life Assurance | tany, Senate Committee on Higher pe.

Bociety. cation in the Colonies, University
<. K. EROWNZ, London, Senate House, W.C.I., before 7
Smuary 1952.
21. 22.12.51—1n





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE! LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Whitfield Gooding,| The application of E. Carlysle Bourne,
Shopkeeper of Matthias, Christ} Merchant ef Government Hill, St
Chureh for permission to_ sell Spirits, | Michael for permission to sell Spirits,
Malt Liquors, &c., at a wall building in} Malt Liquors, &c., at a two storey wall
Lower Dayrells Road, near Bath, Christ\ building at corner Crumpton end

Church, within Dist. “A.” Roebuck Si » City. "
Dated this 2Ist day of December, 1951.] Dated this day of December, 1951.
To E. A. McLEOD, Esq., To G. B. G . he
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A. Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
Signed W. GOODING, Sign . PIERREPO!

. for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be con-

sidered at @ Licensing Court to be held

at Police Cotirt, District “A” on Monday,

it.
N.B.—This application will be ¢on-
sidered oat a Licensing Cowrtt to be Reld
at Police Court, District “A” on Wednes-

Gay, the 2nd day of January, 1952, at{ the 3ist day of December, 191, at 11
11 o'clock, a.m o'clock, a.m.
E. A. mo, a Ph 0 oe
Police Magistfate, Dit. “A.” . Police Magistrate, Par, Sed
eats " 2 12.1—In. 22,12.51—1n



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Tenders for the Supply of Skimmed Milk Powder to
the Public Elementary



Tenders are invited for the supply of 80 (eighty) tons of Skimmed
Milk Powder for use in the Public Elementary Schools of the island
during the following school terms:

1. 5th May to ist August, 1952 :
2. 15th Septernber to 12th December, 1952 ‘
2. 1%h January to 10th April, 1953.

Persons tendering must quote prices, duty free; and will be required

1] to supply the milk powder in containers holding not more than 56

(fifty-six) pounds of milk powder each. ;
It is estimated that the average fornightly consumption will be

3 (three) to 6 (six) tons.

All tenders should be accompanied by a sample of the milk
powder offered,

Persons tendering must satisfy all requirements of the schools
@uring the periods mentioned above, and must guarantee to deliver
the milk in good condition to the persons authorised to transport it
to the schools.

Tenders must be marked “Tender for Skimmed Milk Powder”
afid must reach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 12 o’elock
hoon on Saturday the 26th of January, 1952.

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any

tender.
22.12.51—3n.
ee ee

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably quali-
fied persons for thé following vacancits ;~

MEN.
St. Clement's Boys’ School,

St. Barnabas’ Boys’ School.
St. Stephen's Boys’ School. Carrington’s Girls’ School.

2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching s@fvice
is a School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(BE, 35 (b) for men and E.85 (c) for women) which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now
filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of an-
‘other school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers
‘and the Head Teacher of an application for such a transfer,

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
“Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach
the Department of Education by ‘Saturday, 29th December, 1951,
‘Candidates are warned that canvassing may lead to their disquali-
fication.
19th December. 1951.

School.
Westbury Girls’ School

22,12.51.—1n,

FURNISH
LIKE CHRISTMAS

THE MONEY SAVING WAY
Christmas — Bright Wardrobes,
Vanities, Dresserrobes, Bedsteads,
with stile to keep your smile—
Morris, Tub and other Fashion
Furn‘ture for your Drawing Room
~-Tables, Sideboards, China Cabi-
nets, Waggons and other Dining
Room pleasures; Kitchen binets,
Larders, Easy and Rush Chairs—
Desks in plain and Mahoganised
Deal, ind herdwearing Chairs—
Rope Mats $1.08 up.
@eF Piano, Portable riter,
Go-carts $8 up, Wardrobe and
other Trunks.

L. S. WILSON


















See D'Arcy A. Scott, Real
Estate Agent & Auctioneer
of Magazine Lane for real
estate of any description.
He has an extensive list from
which you can select. It it’s
a business place, a residence
in town or country, a spot of
land or a chattel house, he
has it. Make an appoint;
ment by dialling 3743.

19.12.51—2n.

69 OSS69%

ESAS

69%

LPP APLLG

HAVE YOU BOUGHT YOUR CURTAINS YET?
if not see our selection of

PLASTIC SHEETING

for Curtains.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

TOYS GALORE

At Give Away Prices!!!
Santa Has Brought a
Bagtul At

INDIA HOUSE |

of Church Street,
Speightstown

From the Large Assortment |
We Mention Just a Few: |

DOGS, RABBITS, BEARS, CHICKENS, TALKING DUCKS,
JUMPING FROGS, PISTOLS. DOLLS and BALLS of
Various Sizes.

THE CHILDREN WILL BE DELIGHTED

AT OUR TOY TOWN.

Corner



a ee eS ee ee eee

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1951



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

APPOINTMENT OF ANT WARDEN NURSES’ HOME,
GENERAL HOSPITAL



(Female)
Applications are invited for the pensionable appointment of

Assistant Warden, Nurses’ Home, General Hospital, at a salary of|ing at Barbados about March 20th
‘@on- | $384 rising by annual increments of $48 to $672 per annum, plus a ae

temporaty Cost of Living mce at Government rates. In addi-
tion, quarters in the Home and board are provitied.

Applitants should not be over 40 years of age, Should be unmar-/| Ward Isiand’

ried or widoWs without eneumbrances, should have attained a satis-
factory standard of education and have had exptriencé of the prepara-
tion and service of meals and & Knowledge of domestic duties on a
large scale. ,

The duties will imcelude the maintenance of discipline in the
Nurses’ Home especially during the absence of the Warden.

Applications should be forwarded to the Secretary, General Hos-
pital, not later than 24th December, 1951, and should be on the form
obtainable from the Secretary’s Office, General Hospital.

SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW) ggg
ane The M.V. “CARIBBEE”

will accept Cargo and Pas-
engers for Dominita. Anti-
gua, Montserrat. Nevis and
St. Kitts. Sailing Thursday

M.V, TEKOA to lead at
Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barbas

dos, Bermuda early Jawuary and arriv-

is expected

vessel has ample space for chilled

frozen, and general cargo. 20th inst.

Cargo on through Bills of fi
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad The M.V. “C.L.M. TAN-
for British puline, indward and Lee- NIS” will accept Cargo and
For further particulars apply to— Passengers for Grenada.

ilin, onday i7th inst.
WITHY & Co., Lid. =, Sailing Monday 17
% B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
BW. ‘ $soc. -

Tele. 4047.

HARRISON

oe

LINE











19.12.51—2n.
Ce
EXECUTIVE ENGINEER, HIGHWAYS & TRANSPORT
DEPARTMENT, BARBADOS. OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Applications are invited by the Government of Barbados for Due
the post of Executive Engineer, ways & Transport Dep t, Vessel From Leaves Barbados
2. The post is pensionable carries salary scale of $3,456
x 144 — per anfum. Im addition a non-pensionable cost|S.S. “ASTRONOMER” . .Glasgow 5th Dec. 17th Dec.
of living allowance of $156 per annum is payable. Point of entry|S.S. “DALEMAN” .. London 7th Dec. 20th Dec.
into scale will be determined by experience and qualification. Holder| S.S. “HERDSMAN” .. London &
will be required to keep a motor vehicle for the performance of his _ M/brough14th Dec, 26th Dec.
duties and will be cligible Soe, trave allowance in accordance|S.S. “SUCCESSOR” . Liverpool 22nd Dec. 6th Jan.
with local rates. He be liable to ? and Orphans’ con-

tributions at the rate of 5% of salary. No quarters are provided.
Passage expenses of officer and family not exceeding $1,440 are pay-
able on first Sex eit

3. Appoin will be On probation for two years and subject
to medical fitness, In other pe a the ST will be subject
to the Colonial Regulations and the local Civil Service Regulations
and Instructions.

4. Candidates should be between the ages of 30 and 40 years
and should possess one of the following qualifications :—

Corporate Membership of the Institution of Civil Engineers,
of a Degree or =e from Sections A and B
of the Associate amination of the Institution
ot Civil Engineers with at least ten years practical experi-
ence on civil engineering works, preferably in connection
with road making. ;

_5. Holder will be required to take charge of all works on
maintenance and construction of roads and bridges, to make surveys,
take levels and prepare plans, designs and estimates and to set out
and supervise all work and be responsible for its proper and economi-
cal execution, to‘assist with the technical, administrative, financial
and disciplinary control of the department.

6. Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary,
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, to reach him not later than noon on
Friday, 28th December, 1951,

17.11.51—3n,

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

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

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

Forms of application for registration can be obtained from the
Sanitation Department of St. Michael),

(Sgd.) J. M. KIDNEY,
Chairman,
Commissioners of Health,

St. Michael.



For vigorous health Qnty
—you must have ~ CALCIUM @~ 2°);

An adequate supply of calcium—or lime—is needed by [x
everybody—for healthy bones, teeth, blood and nerves. More iby,

still ts required by growing children, expectant and nursing mothers,
convalescents and women for periodical discomforts. Failure*to obtain
enough can cause a whole variety of ailments—some serious. To ensure
that you have enough calcium, take Kalzana — calcium in its most
readily absorbed and most pleasant form. It gets you fit and keeps you fic!

- best in the form of

— Kalzana —

the Ideal Calcium Food



90098 F959SS8899S5598S65 599656606 POOPIE
CRICKET! CRICKET!
BARBADOS VS JAMAICA

AT KENSINGTON OVAL
FIRST MATCH — January 17. 18, 19, 21, 22
SECOND MATCH — January 24, 25, 26, 28, 29.

Prices of Admission :
CHALLENOR STAND—$1.20 per day or $10.00 a Season Ticket
ee STAND — $1.00 per day or $8.00 per Season
e

UNCOVERED SEATS—48c. per day.
GROUNDS—24c. per day. .

CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1/- DAILY

PLANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION WILL be open X&

, at C. F, HARRISON & CO’S OFFICE on WEDNESDAY. x
% JANUARY 2nd, 1952, when members of the Association x
may also purchase two additional Season Tickets %

% PLANS WILL BE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC ON MUNDAY, 4,
’ JANUARY 7th FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TICKETS. %
oto ~~ 6s





A PAIR OF

SHOES |

to



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Some in

rbados
S$. “LINARIA” .. . -Liverpool. early Jan.
SS. “PLANTER” .. . London early Jan.

— ee







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

Abcoa nen

NEW YORK SERVICE
A STEAMER Sails 14th December— arrives Barbados 25th December, 1951.
———— is 5 pinnate —-——-.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
rg STEER





PATRAI” sails 9th Dec.—Arrives B’dos 2% December.
sails 18th Dec.—Atrives B'dos 4th January.
ES TT

CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Sails Sails Arrives
Montreal Halifax Barbados
§.S.*“ALCOA POINTER” 25th Nov. 51 28th Nov. 51 8th Dee. 51
$8.8. “ALCOA Paar. - 14th Dec. 51 24th Dec. 51
8.5. “A A rE _ 28th Dec. 61 8th Jany. 52
7 ‘ llth Jany. 52 2ist Jany. 52

ROBERT THOM LTD. ~—- NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD—OCANADIAN SERVICE
malta ci onan deta lite ten neaticibacnncb Wietreddieenhicnsidiaadetissuatiinancnewensnt

ae

PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET

Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.
ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Telephone No. 4466



209sses PVPS OPPPFP PRS

* NOTICE



‘.
%
$
~
Oa

STOCKBROKER

for business on
December 27
after the holidays.



“

I the undersigned take this
opportunity to announce that
the Cosmopolitan Club & §¥
Restaurant, which was
formerly supervised by me, ¢
is now under the complete §
management of Mr. Berke~
ley Ince, hence he is quite %
capable of catering for wed- ¥
dings, Christenings, Cock-
tail and dinner parties, :
Picnics etc. We therefore
solicit your patronage. ¥
“Guest House” yet remains §

33 Broad Street
(Over Phoenix Pharmacy)
Bridgetown.

Dial 4796

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

_—__
NEW GOODs eee EVERY
D :

BRASS GONGS, BRASS
ORNAMENTS

undd@r my personal super-
Beautiful Assortment of Gifts in %, iat
large envelopes with Christmas x vision.
Cards. Gift Sets, Comb .
and Brush Sets. Electric Reading % Mys. LILIAN
eae z 4 BRANFORD-HINDS.
Abed |
—all kinds. ae Tel. No. 4288.

JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE.

ce

OSS OO POOOOOSOSOOOSS

CFLS PPPS ISS ISS

22,12,51.—1n.

GROUP

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

Arable
Acres

305
324
266
115

Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx. ..
Greenland & Overhill approx. ..
Bawden & River approx. .......
Friendship approx. .............

Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised “4

) and is equip to produce fancy molasses as well as
D.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced
4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop
have been secured.

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

1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer.

1—WD39, 1—Farmall H.

Also 1—Caterpillar D2 2—Subsoiler
ploughs,

1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.

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

Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.

tractor,

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

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
Broad Street; Bridget













, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE ea: PAGE NINE





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON




— 24
at

ead
wo acme:

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‘means madejustiright |













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PAGE TEN



Marshall, Holder

Head Averages

B*3DOS—JAMAICA TOUR
OPENS. JANUARY

By THE SPO

Norman Marshail, Barbados
and. Wanderers all-rounder
heads the batting averages at
the end of the ninth series of
First. Division games.

Marshall ig.the only First



e

RTS EDITOR

Division batsman with, more
than four hundred runs ‘to his
credit. As a matter of fact he
is only seventeen runs short
of the 500 run mark. His
average of 69 in eight innings
stands out in the list. Charles
Alleyne, the Empire skipper
who is second in the line-up
with a total of 335 in eleven

nnings has an average of
37.22
Only seventeen First Division

batsmen have reached the required
qualification of 8 innings with an
average of 22 runs each.

No First Division bowler has
captured fifty wickets this season
and with only a single series to be
played, it does not seem likely
that any will reach this coveted
figure

G
bowler
16.17

Edgitill, the Carlton _pace
has taken 40 at a cost of
runs each and this is the
highest individual amount of
wickets taken. He is fourth on the
list of bowlers who have taken 20
or more wickets this season, but
Adzil Holder, the Empire slow
left arm bowler is top of the list
with 25 wickets captured at a cost



NORMAN MARSHALL of 8.68 runs each.
Cricket Averages
BATTING
Mu (Qualification 8 innings of 22 runs each) :
§. Marshall 8 1 483 137
Cc. Alleyne ll 2 > 7
A. Skinner 9 1 S is
A. Taylor 11 1 316 12
¢. Smith 11 0 334 63
. Branker 11 1 301 109
E Birkett 12 2 294 17 29.4
©. Hunte il 1 292 62 29.20
N. Lucas 4 1 226 64 28.25
. Knowles 10 0 281 14 28.10
. Edwards 13 0 347 7 26.69
. Atkins 10 3 175 40 ae
QO. Wilkinson 16 2 318 70 3448
. Robinson 4 2 283 46 a
.» N. Grant 12 0 278 87 23.16
Se" ee ee
C Blenman nowLinc i
(Qualification 20 wickets)
iy oO M ¥ e yi
e' 122.1 39 21 5 7
t Fo hartie 84.1 17 216 23 9.39
H. Barker 153.5 38 304 32 9.50
G. Edebil 67.4 36 407 40 10.17
F. King 49.5 36 350 3 11.29
H. King (Bmp.) 181.5 40 383 11,60
BE. Branker 134.2 20 341 9 11.75
OQ, Fields ns 107 26 264 22 12.00
t. Burke’ 134 19 398 32 12.43
M. Ginwmons....- 4 141.1 38 342 27 12.66
¢ Bradshaw m1.1 19 294 23 12.78
eadley 110 15 292 22 13.27
é Phillips: 426.4 22 359 26 13.80
Austin i33 23 396 28 14.14
% McComie 142.4 26 401 28 14.32
. Rowen 150.3 19 446 31 14.38
|. Marshall 185.1 60 408 28 14.55
. & idue 120.5 25 328 21 15.61
EB. Greene 153 4 393 22 17.86
» G. Hoad 141.1 9 504 27 18.66
i rant é 124.3 il 449 22 20.40

Intercolonial Tournament

It is now confirmed that the
Intercolonial Cricket Tournament
betweén Jamaica and Barbados
will commence on Thursday 17th
January. The visitors will arrive
on Sunday 13th January around
7 p.m. and will be staying at
“Abbeville Guest House,” Rockley.

The Honorary Secretary of the
Barbados Cricket Association said
yesterday that the plans for seat-
ing accommodation will be opened

at Harrison's office on 2nd Janu-
ary to members of the Association.
The prices will be the same as
those for previous tournaments
and in view of the expenses of
this tour it was hoped that good
crowds will witness the matches.
The cost of air passages alone
amounts *o $4,680.00,

Negotiations were underway to
have the matches broadcast but up
to the present the Cricket Associa-
tion was unable to say whether the
necessary licence will be issued,



Australia Bowled Out For 82

@ From Page |

of the side jn the field looked as
if they fully realize it and were
determined to do it,

Just before lunch, a light rain
began again to fall. And as it
did, Harvey fell also. © Guillen
matle a magnificent ankle high
eatch off Gomez.

Harvey, c Guillen b Gomez 10,
3 for 15. Gomez was getting life
out of the pitch which was already
showing itself far trom the life-
less, billiard table that had been
prepared for the last Test at
Sydney.

However, Goddard now brought
himself on at that end. His first
two balls were both hit for fours
all run by game Hole. Goddard
immediately cut down his pace
apparently to find his length.

Miller after being 40 minutes on
one, at last chopped Worrell down
through slips for three and Hole
on “drove the next ball for a de-
lightful four. Next ball, Hole
cut. to the boundary for four,
leaving Marshall at second slip
Stretching helplessly on the
ground,

The very next ball, he snicked
edgily pass Guillen for five.—all
run.

Ramadin’s Great Catch

Then came Ramadhin’s great
moment, a truly wonderful run-
nihg catch with the ball falling



They'll Do It Every Time
THRouGHOUT THE GAME ARMADILLO AND

WNOBERRY RAISED AND RAISED LIKE TWO
GOOO-NATURED, HIGH-FLYING TYCOONS ---





from a great height behind him
to be caught as it swooped dowp
over his shoulder at midoff and
Miller was out for 4. Four wickets

for 39, Miller ec Ramadhin b Wor-
rell 4. From Goddard’s first ball
next over, Hole tamely turned a

dolly catch round to Worrell at
short leg. Hole c Worrell b God-
dard 23. Five for 41.

Lindwall and Johnson now tried
to play until lunch, both exercising
painful care. Lunch score, Lind-
wall not out 2, Johnson not out 0,
five for 48

AUSTRALIA Ist Innings

Morris b Worrell vooee 3
Burke ¢ Stollmeyer b Worrell 3
Harvey c Guillen b Gomez wo
Miller ¢ Ramadhin b Worrell 4
Hole ¢ Worrell b Goddard 23
Lindwall b Worrell 2
Johnson ¢ Stollmeyer b Worrell il
Ring ¢ Christiani b Goddard 5
Langley b Worrell 5
Noblett b Goddard 8
W. Johnstone not out 3
Extras 3
Total 82
BOWLING ANALYSIS
M R w
Worrell 127 3 ou 6
Goddard 8 1 36 $
Gomez 5 3 3 1
WEST INDIES Ist INNINGS
Marshall c. Burke. b. Johnstone “4
Goddard c¢, Langley b. Lindwall
Stolilmeyer b. Johnstone
Worrell b, Miller ee

Gomez c Langley b. Johnstone 4
Total for (5 wickets 51).

Reginered U + Peron Ofer





5 Never did



BARBADOS



CAUGHT IN SLIPS

ADVOCATE



WEST INDIAN Prior Jones takes
27 at Adelaide cricket ground on 8.12.51.

West Indies v

Now

South Australia.



a neat slips catch

Tournament

Tennis Will Be

Honest

At last honesty has descended on
lawn tennis, Tournament players
can now legally receive “reason-
able expenses” all the year round
instead of only for eight weeks
So a lot of deception is avoided

Let me make this clear—that

’ the decision affects only a small

minority of competitors. The vast
majority are not worth subsidising.

Once upon a time I myself used
to dabble in open tournaments.
temptation come my
way. Quite deplorably, nobody
wanted to pay to see me compet-
ing.

Asking For Poverty

It is only the two or three who
“make” the tournament who will
cash in on the new rule.

Are they in effect “profession-
als"? Not quite. While they may
receive enough in expenses to keep
going for most of the year, there
is not enough money about to make
tournament play a career. A man
or woman who remains in the
tournament “circus” without con-
sidering what will happen after
the age of 35 is asking for poverty

Useful Soccer Men

Now professionals in other
games may play as lawn tennis
amateurs: about time, too. I can

think of several useful perform-
ers in this class. Footballers Jim-
my Hill, of Brentford, Billy Gray
and John Harris of Chelsea, and
Reg Lewis, of Arsenal, among
them,

Footballers, with their youth,
fitness and eye for a ball ought to
make first-class tennis players.
One day one of them may gain a
Davis Cup place.

Biggest Reform

One of the silliest results of the
old rule concerned Gordon Brad-
ley. As a corporal in 1947 he was
left out of the R.A.F. tennis side
in the inter-Services championship
because he was a paid footballer.
After leaving the R.A.F. he turned
tennis professional and now div-
ides his time between goalkeeping
for Notts County and coaching
lawn tennis,

Biggest tennis reform of all will
come some day, if not quite yet
I mean the open championship,
bringing together without distinc-
tion the true-blue amateurs, the
“shamateurs” and the profession-
als,

Then we shall really know who
are the world’s best players

All-Rounder

SPORTING claims of Desmond
O’Brien, former London Irish
back-row forward who captains
Treland against South Africa, are
not confined to rugby. He is of
international class at tennis and
squash.

He has been picked for Ireland
at squash, but tennis is his best
game and the one he himself pre-
fers, could he devote the time to it.

For the last two years, O'Brien |
has been living in Cardiff, Last
year he won the championship of
the Cardiff Lawn Tennis Club,
and would almost have certainly

been chosen’ for Wales had _ his
residential qualifications beer
right,

He has an unusual hobby for so
expert a ball player—gardening!

Andre Gobert Dies

ANDRE GOBERT has died in
Paris, aged 62. Here was another
great all-round sportsman. Before
the 1914-18 war Gobert was
French No. 1 lawn tennis player
In 1911, with Max Decugis, he won
the Wimbledon men’s double
championship, |

By Jimmy Hatlo

“THEN COMES CASH-IN TIME AND THE
END OF A BEAUTIFUL FRIENDSHIP~ LET |
THE QUIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAy-.. |


Yip

At Last

Between 1911 and 1922 he won
our national covered court’s title
five times at the Queen’s Club.

He also reached the top in an-
other sport—golf, winning the
Frrenct. amateur championship

Keenan Goes Hunting

BR. LISH bantam-weight cham-
pion, Peter Keenan, who leaves
London for Johannesburg, where
he is to fight Vic Toweel next
month for the world’s champion-
ship, plans to go film reel hunting
when he arrives,

He will be seeking no ordinary

picture but camera versions of
Towegl's championship bouts.
Keenan has in mind the cham-
pion’s fights with the former
holder, Manuel Ortiz, Danny
O'Sullivan (London) and Luis

Romero (Spain)

The Glasgow boxer wants to see
these films over and over again.
By this means he hopes to learn
sufficient of Toweel’s metheds to
plan his own campaign.

Zealot

MEET Chariton Athletic’s No. 1
supporter, 36-year-old Mr, G. M
Farror, of Welbeck Avenue, Sid-
cup, Kent, who has compiled a
complete history of his favourite
club dating back from when they
first entered the Football League
in August 1921,

Ee

From self-made volumes packed
with facts and figures, carefully
indexed, Mr. Farror can tell at a
glance the names of players who
took part in any particular match,
with scorers and result

Mr. Farror, a_solicitor’s~clerk,
has watched practically every
home game at Charlton since 1934,
The earlier history of the club he
compiled by long research in the
newspaper files room at the Brit-
ish Museum.

His library includes
ball books and annuals
and the maintenance
cords is my hobby,” he

365 foot-
“Chariton
of my re-
says

5-Year Apprenticeship

HOW long does it take to be-
come a first-class lawn tennis
umpire? Five years according to
the Lawn Tennis Umpires’ Associ-
ation who have their annual gen-
eral meeting in London this month.
It is recognised, states the annual
report, that few can atiain the
ability to umpire centre court
matches without the basic training
of about five years active umpi:+

ing.

This association of hardwork.w.s,
much-abused and rarely-thanked
sporting enthusiasts has an aston-
ishing membership of 278. It is
pressing to have a representative
on the Rules Committee of the
Lawn Tennis Association.

Not illogically, the umpires com-
plain that they who administer the
rules cannot express their views on
them.

—L.ES.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Lower Courts—10.00 a.m.

The last series of First and
Second Division Cricket be-
gins to-day at the various
grounds—1.00 p.m.

Police Band at the Marine
Hotel—9.00 p.m.

The cricket matches are;—
First Division

Combermere—-Spartan
Combermere

Y.M.P.C. —- Wanderers at
Beckles Road

at

Police —- Empire at the
Park.

College—Pickwick at Col-
lege

Lodge—Carlton at Lodge
Second Division—
Wanderers —- Combermere
at the Bay
Pickwick—Police at the
Oval
Empire —
Hall

Sunrise:

Lodge at Bank

6.03 a.m.

Sunset: 5.39 p.m.

Moon: Last Quarter, Decem-
ber 21

Lighting:

High Tide:

6.00 p.m.
10,38 a.m, 11.03

p.m
Low Tide: 3.54 a.m., 5.06 p.m.





YESTERDAY'S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington

Rainfall: Nil

Total Rainfall for’ Month to
date: 2.29 ins.

Highest Temperature: 83.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 72.5 °F

Wind Velocity: 1
hour,

Barometer: (9
(3 p.m.) 29.892.

miles per

a.m.) 29.997



—E ee ee

to dismiss South Australia batsman Gil Langley for

-~Wirephoto

Llewellyn
To Quit

Lieut.-Colofel Harry Llewellyn,
show jumping partnership
vith the 10-year-old bay gelding,
Fexhunter, has gained world pres-
lige for British sport, is to resign

» captaincy of the British team
after next year’s Olympic Games.

Does this mean that this near
invineible combination, which has
beaten the best in the world, will
be broken up?

No, Colonel Llewellyn, 40-year-
old former owner of coal mines,
«ys “I intend to resign to make
room for younger people so that
they can get the experience so es-
sential for success in any field of
international sport.

I hope to be able to jump pure-
ly for pleasure after the Olympic
Games at Helsinki.”

The affinity between master and
horse is uncanny. Neither is spec-
tacular but both are almost tech-
nically perfect.

Sold for £60

The partnership started in 1947
when Foxhunter who, as an un-
broken colt was sold for £60, was
recommended to Colonel Liew-
ellyn. The deal was quickly com-
pleted. Now £50,000 would not
buy the horse.

The following year they won the
£3,000 King George V cup at the
White City international horse
show, the first British victory for
10 years.

That put British show jumping
back on the map, and Colonel
Llewellyn and Foxhunter have
kept it there’ ever since,



whose

Pte

/|

peace to men of good will”



/\ > and on earth

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 195%"
00 PDE DVO PT PPV IPO TE PTET VCPOVPFISSOIOCE,,













Phone 4267 for

B.C. METAL FABRIC

Believe It or Not!
A Grand Excursion

TO MORGAN LEWIS & DANCE
will be given by

MISS MOLLY & MR. DEIGHTON

BARROW on CHRISTMAS BANK

HOLIDAY. December 26th 1951

Buses leave Top Rock at 9.30.a-m

tor reinforcing concrete, for fences,
window guards etc.

3” x 12” mesh Medium & Light Gauge

Exeursion Fare $1.20 6 “x 6” mesh Medium Gauge
Dance AB. 3” x 3” mesh do,
Music by a Popular Orchestra

12

FERROCRETE 6 apid-hardening CEMENT

in 375 lb. drums

SNOWCRETE WHITE CEMENT

in 375 Ib. drums

PITCH PINE & DOUGLAS FIR

Boards and Joists in various sizes.






|
1?
i

PBPsaeseay

-

REMEMBER:—
( THE SALVATION ARMY > |
CHRISTMAS CHEER |
( Send your Donation now to P.O )
Box 57, Bridgetown }
ewwwwww }
Mt Pays to
ADVERTISE IN
|
THE ADVOCATE 3

Phone 4267.

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD.

pO GSOG




























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Full Text

PAGE 1

ATmn*V. riFfFMBFR I 1M1 II \ I: It \IHIS ADVOCATE P.fbl iiiKir Dispensaries Going Lp In Br. Honduras Si. Lucia Is Backward In Agriculture \AKio i (r behind Ua #\.>7i/ Yaw MARTINIQUE Schemes For SUGAR UP IT'ipsI Indies Ifarbour Lug IN I \RLISLE BAY i Havi-tap*. I .-.....'. h In Writ Indian Govern; %  nailing I3UB.SM SI V A.f" Biiu-f the K'hrnuliw at ed under tlw Urmi %  ttoh Hondr, mtrodur*, be*ause the r ^ h( nmw Cl>loi ual Devet,.pf.w.u •en have Miner been eorm • „„ii Wrli... ,lm<>> ih for will be coBptotod shortly, the, ltt ., ^Khvv^5 lithe rrimiinlng two will I* thev could rE Mr 1 C PU rim, ,i' r / rL v ..,,, iMied early „. IK2. Ill addlthe * gg. ^f L T* E to UMM dsaDenseries. mill of Anruulture loW th* AsWoeate **"•'* ''"""K J57?ft" •lions will be built ht -IKI San rWro CulumUa. He said in-t M Luc.a used >o be nurse will be in residence two | coaling station and in add.tion. three days a week. Many Ibjrre were American and Brilitt -iw,„^ „ ^ ... II t IS \l Latest Ifm published t, Messrs C Ciarntkow Lin. ted, the weli-km.*,, l. %  don in gar broker* of assail uiodu.nui, m th* French Indies iiver %  numh-i 4 veers. j • %  -— • %  •• %  % %  '. • • %  ••>* n '**.a !" ^ tZO^TZ^*? • %  lire war level -* hue m <;,i.age-i* "*. MTB^TWU ..„ ''!*'. *"* '" already well be„, „ s ynnd thai pumt In Martini jue, s,*~ •• fetarssssa .. M made to Hnliart Honduras foi sugar prodw tion rear lied It) i>eak ' '• %  %  • %  a land survey A team of >clenti>t lit th* ltM/3W venae* when Si .404 will carry out a survey of the ton* war* produced The crop Itricta have become "dispentroops stationed in the island *!>• %  COMB) Aith a vie* to dedeclined during 't*e war. ir.' u K minded", and there Is a Manv people therefore got their termining the right use to which a low point of IJOu ions in number of villages and income from building barrack i for the land should be put. Tba raault* li'*4. In iwa>a\ it wax hack which have sent in inquest* the kroow iiwt laving out fleHs will bo incorporated in a aeries of to 21.Too tons aM in KNUfcO. ii. Intn IV.mii.tr. i' %  at i> Kn-tr fnv.i B) esrsart %  • %  04 JOMI>K. lor Dm-iux-i VHoomr B>htv*twi-D>iMmiift. England. Lawtam Armstrong waa Urgt appotntrd In the Catania I PUc* Service in December lMl as AaaisUut SuuenntciHlent of I 1 "!>-'\ Si. IjKia. He wjto Trinidad In April 1M1 as A-.-t.iFit Supcrintendciit Of %  !ic* and was formally transferred in February 1045, wbenhe •en-ad until his transfer to Parbado* a* Superintendaii! i< Police m March IM1. 0 ^s S Hir f %  the Rovemment within recent pith* Ior,tbeprovUlpn v r dnu"Thi ueopli in Si tjicia ar. n< f farntrtie* Fven tf rfnmoni h>..v-ilul*la>CDV thrr-t nf AgwHur€ llectilly. a leant Mii. w dlspe ns artaa, which ii • ^i**' indei not. it would in* be i^i-s,!,!,. t,. Mr A rieK Prampton, Agrici Dvido them with a tmnisi Q tl -'. ( i.il Anvivr to IhC CotnplroUtT, % shift ft> m<- t "hiaaaantoe) '-' ;, 'i ''" %  alaad to advise on b trainees are baing selected jgrlcultuml development projects. [h -i i fi-im an are.i which ha* present no midwife ,.i F>cvi*lapnient E girls will be ti.iiiH-d at the lilu tv Hoapital. On the* com"' a addition, he said that the co Won of their training, thev will new legUUtura intends to push required to return to th" dhiruulivir..l development and it is proved art for school*. The largest. Ct from whloh thoy ramc, and **P*c*e*l that in the near future, of $69,280 i-i for buildln interim reports; and main of the arafl be marked to *how *|part apurr m '.able fur fori* I j LantatkM rnipt, cattle nnrhing. ami mixed farming tli .i MI Honduras al* roceivaa $3,840 u enable the Public Works iJepntmcm to employ an additional architect foe six months mi tin (H'II.IT.UUIU of plans, drawwart* ings and estimates requited for the colony'* development plan of th* other grants rak of 7o.o*u tons '-* in IMI/43 I! fell .iw-y to 26.000 %  %  urns In IW3 14. The g.rwisl irend slnca then ruu l>e*n upwards to the 70,060-t.ai level hi. h was resaintd m iSEAWELL M. *H MOBILE CINEMA UNDER REPAIRS "" a.lHit..of it., Cinema Unit will be tnni>.u... ,u >oi|>enited a* lr.m Monday, iho Jlih Deeember. 11151 in the interval the Unit will ndergninjt repairn. •I. IM Probation Work In Barbados h First Class Siis VOWG Phc, setup for probation i acrleulti island "The augar industrv is functioning quite well Th< lui-. there at the moment i* for experimental Work with fertilisers That said, has juat been started i lledgling lianann Montserrat. The DftWlglofi Of tin* school, with places for 210 pupils will reduee overcrowding in the %  • %  oridiirv school, and will also relieve congestion in tho prlmnrv schools by providing a Minor education with praclic.il hum for children who would othci-Thare ii lledgling Ivanan.i inwise have to spend all their school tartlife m ihe primary school.A ed to push, the importance of grant of Sl.OOt ui made to uHnplete which is stc;iHlly Increasing. ThU work Of) the West End School in is baaed on the • %  Port of fresh AnguilLi. nnd a supplementary fruit to the I'nltad Kingdom.,;,„„ „, 16.374 (or a Mw Metho-lVVith regard to cocoanuta. he 1>t fcchou | ll( Caslriva. St Luci* t riaas. and although th. officer* rUntial increase In the price of ,.., mamUl ^,A hv the aarv rft *,,il to work long and ir regular.--O'pi a and thvit had stimulated the 'T? 2Laaasa3 „ Tha Us. I think it i quite wiSritanUng of more n-nanuU, pa. "SPSS** ^SSKTtsh^. "^ h while, particularly afteTw SiUrIy the M .Hfurniture ilta which have been nchievtd. crto on the whole this year was * %  ^ l jlw '^'9,. "'" 1 Mr. VivKi.i Young. Probation quite food, especially when it is ph-menUry grant of li.Ul for th-eiuploymcnl of extra stall u*^%. n > <-I1l.il! .11 I tit" Iliorili-Ol. out ii III ireaaad by the tn the Probation Bench, the Bar nnd aoJdttJoQ to other Cocoa Propiigatioii Scheme linI hv C V ind W funds This 1 already in oprratlon and the re. !.u better than war" De. nelpated rtni.iit. M. PUfrim who is Maying at ii,,sh C. %  1 .. dot -on Bea". Tlte Stream, was 1 OHe of Ihe Windward lalMsdi del*tie inaugural nieetinar of In Dominica, a bridge u built over the Gr md Hiv assure all-waath*r communication between Itoseau and the villages scattered between San Sauvcur and !-i plaine. A grant of 62.400 1approved for this pro* fact grant Of tlitOOS I* approved rover the cog) of 1 cuiiniunitv iviitre buildntludlng a central h.il Ni-hl•! %  '. ^___^^ Ij.liciilioiii.i.inh .1 IIF. Rot the V.ee/Chiinccllnr Allan Collym.irc in the 1 lianccry yeateruay granted the Bra tlon of Mr. 0 II. Adam*. tsel for Timothy Roodal in tho James William Perns, piain£ ad T. Roodal Defendant, tor nt of order to stay further •cedings and the defendant in £106 IS*, to plaintiff In full %  faction. 11..—. UrN.itt* M-lh.-Hl Bl< tltrl J.M-t (.iia.. ssMlyn t.ii*i-ii-.i !" I M> i-a. 11..1 1 BariMN M>.< *% %  •-m rUIwtUUjni AMI' kitM|> (lr.ir J"ir. C'' al .1 V1-..-1 M.iK.-.i m.n.1.1., Strln-lr •' Ml> Mma-i Henw whai lo do after OVfR INDUHih NCI !•* •*** mm* I— d sad Try aJka-Saltase aW M h r is said >.t bol if financial andl km. in n i M i j of puymenK. The plan Chief of Protocol at the State De il forward by Mr. Oliver i-ytteiion. Secretary of :ite CotoOkj Ha 1 < omni.Mlitios produ. tioti of aUBa whieh an alrandj bataifl produceaj rnalnly a aiwafluii but where political arrangemenU L he %  %  "111 the colonial production %  '"" 1 p> Won aaH tunoer consulting entirety of, i.ction. Huge Prcjeotg requirlnfl hardwood, and eomlng mainly gflena capital investmenU, ueh a* from British Honduras and Bri. groundnul |Jan Guianade:>end on the soluseheme. will be avoided, at tion of labour nnd shipping probJenst for the time tx-inot, lems. It 1a stated that there are dltifl • primarily eonpossibilities of increased producI are Cotton, copper mara> tion of petroleum in Trinidad. >i•mciea-.e production. This new* < iiion. |„ Hi* item is taken from the l>ondon ease ol the Wet I:.die m, ivasod Daily Telegraph. •ETAIN—Irnrn page 1. lamenof thow on wal NOTICE Premises will rem p.m. Saturday 3111 open 22nd and closed on Monday 24th. Gasolene open as usual. Christmas Day Station will be but will be closed CHELSEA GARAGE (19M) LTD. Pinfold Street lid find mirsei e situation. What do you think i left France to carry blofueeT 1 thought it might take g WTO the worse if ttM (iernmns eonled M would mean to turn over ha Germans the complete army %vo million men. ked about hi* sentencing Do llle |0 death he said it was BUS* De Gaulle loft tn France hout the authority of nfca ehics tain) but he In reply to query De Gaulle had returned rvj lid not have nnlc-n-l the naV te to be executed -Ii ffK^^OV>OV>tpMI NOTICE Our Workshop will be open AIX DAY on SATURDAY but will be closed on Monday December 24th for the Xmas Recess. The GASOLENE STATION will be open as usual. Our PARTS & ACCESSORIES Department Will be closed lor STOCK-TAKING from Thursday 27th lo Monday 31st. both dates inclusive. COURTESY 4.ARAGE W Mill MA UK IIOAII £o$*c*fa" Jlan.hpDlt afuud — ihs mccaii of ifouA fretting ii io aniiiadtf dspsndani on qood food, efficient MJwics and, in ihe Jjiopici, cool comfoAl. Waif we in I to due i to tfou and UOUAA, fan you* OJininq and Qininq PteaAuAe, a QLdi & AeAtawiant to which uou matf wiih to AetuAn aaain and aaain ... CHEZ JEAN-PIERRE NOW OPEN in Hastings Phone 4084 seat Alka-aaltser **. •„ -TI .i.l" BBBil Kaa. lanfl of AU aaadT-ahraea Alka.Seltzer: troarsunars in 'Csbncsc 'tWsttca rod and wrcL-dav Star — ii id. i • tr aeaaaVj ppuir fot week* --in. as, %  aeaastt and wearing • am ••iiiUrtlM In n ihras HUM*. Ask. too, tot %  irraatii i << aaiaeae 1 l^afcnh %  > Ivory, Klin, Hlur and tiirv Jd 1 >•! %  rat 5Sn s, ''aB ,0 *' [tgaiakss. Ml—| ""* W FORT ROYAL CARAGE LTD. PfcoM Z3S6 Sole Distributor! Pbone 4604 CHRISTMAS BEGINS IN THE KITCHEN!! si'li'ti iin'.stiii'ins at aaaav THE CORNER STORE STOVES and OVENS PLATES of all descriptions DISHES. JUGS CUPS and SAUCERS GLASS CUPS MIXING BOWLS ENAMEL SAUCEPANS ALUMINIUM SAUCEPANS in fad Everything for the Kitchen.



PAGE 1

SATTODAV. nrCrMBFR *2 1951 RARBADO \nvoi \n rw.i -I \ i \ Science Notes : New System Will Raise Efficiency Sharon. Pennsylvania — EnginNfrs of the Wcstuighou Corpor..' • ttn" j cooling lchnK|U thai raises llie Mc transI formers, it i* .cporled here Truatforman art machine* that .crease or decrease th voltage of l electric current — thus making I possible to send electricity alon*: ..high voltage line* from which InI dusttial users drnw their mnply, i reduce the voliagv 'or household UNThe limit on how much current i transformer can HandS trolled to a large extent by the heat the unit itself generates In operation, Wetlinghouse engineer* explain. By doing a ban keeping i transformer cool, Mafia•ars are able to get more work from It. That is the purpose of the new cooling system, which uses a "jet I -ynlhettc liquids known tu fluorocurbons to cool the inner working-, of the machine When the liquid npOl •way the heat ol the ii.. This method Is said to get rid of 10 times more heat than cooling systems previously used — immersing the transformer parts in a bath of oil or forcing a flow of tir past them. In experiments at the Westlnghnusc Transformei Division here, a transformer cooled by the vaporization method handled about 3so per cent more power than its normal capacity, the report siys. The new system is reported to be the first basic change made in transformer cooling methods in more lhan SO years. (ENf.lNILRS aTketrlrlfe >. Health of Red Prisoners The health of Chinese communist and North Korean prisoners of war is in-untamed at a high standard by United Nations medical experts. Communist prisoners get the same careful medical attention as the UN. sick and wounded.' Dysentery among communist prisoner?., for example, has bean reduced 75 per cent. Although this intestinal disease has been widespread in Korea for centuries. U-si.' doctors believed that proper medical care, including the use of new drugs, would control it In April 1951. %  UN medical taam headed by an American doctor went to Korea to attatik Hie problem of dysentery among prisoners. At that time the disease was rampant among the more than 100.000 Communist prisoners. Members of the U N. team treatad dysentery victims with the new antibiotic drugs such as tammyCln. aurcomycin. and chloromycotin. They also tackled the problem Of westo disposal and Improper sanitation, which caused the disease to spread. Proper sewage facilities were built. Incoming I wait dusted with DDT and given haircuts, showers, and Clean clothes. The U.S. Navy's Epidemic Disaaao Control Unit has bee.i helping in the programme. This unit operate* .' modem laboratory ship carnplatel* eojulpped to diagnose diseases. As a result f control measures, dysentery and other intestin.il diseases began to diminish rapidly Within one month the daily rate i among all prisoners was cut to 35 new cases per day and In two I months to only 10 per I Many prisoners also were found [ to suffer from tuberculosis which 1 they had contracted before joining llhe communist armies. "Most of I these patients are now getting I their first real treatment for the I disease." a U.N. hospital director "In many cases, we ore go, to send them back home ..sltliier thap they have been I" rears." Like other UN. patients, %  prisoner-of-war casualties are %  evacuated by air and railway %  from the front lines to hospitals. I Soldi rare often on an operating I table wifiin a few hours. i One prisoner-of-war hospital I consists of hundreds of permanent I and semi-permanent buildings. which servo as heated wards, I .-ray rooms, showers, and operating rooms. Its 15 surgeons, working both day and night shifts. often perform ns many "* 00 cperatinns a day. The hospital has %  unit that makes artificial Umbl for amputee prisoners. These limbs are made bv attaching a plastic cup. designed Individually tr UM .miners' mputat too, to parts of a patients use these artificial limbs until they are strong enough to g-i real artificial legs and arm* Prisoners of war arc also trained to make simple types of arms and legs so ih .! the) v. ill be able to help other soldiers when they have returned home to North Korea and China. Wounded communist soldiers— like all other U.N. patients—are given only the medical attention they request and are not forced to take any medicines or treatments against their will. (MEDICINE: International Co-oper.il ion > Battle Against I i' sssBi more important, without endangering human life. m anticoagulant • "iniioiind that reduces or prettmg of the blood It produces painless death by causmal bleeding. Anticoagulants were introduced as rodent irtBsjg by an Englishman. J. S. 0 Connor. He used one called dirumnrol to kill rats and mice "•i the island of Malta in 1847. Warfarin differs from previously developed poisons In that small .'mounts must be consumed over J period of several days to cause Jeath. While this delayed killing power is undesirable In some respects, it greatly reduces the d. nger to other anuna's. which are not likely to consume the poison in sufficiently large quantities to kill them. \ nice Warfarin is slowacting, tasteless, and does Bat ie>ult in any acquired tolerance wients usually feed several times Upon Hsl bait. Thus, a majority of i..is in the area will get a killing gskta Where theie are large numbers of rats and mice, it may be more desirable to use a fast-acting poison to produce immediate kills and follow up with the new chemical. the report says Warfarin has an excellent antidote to counteract its effects if humans consume it by mistake. The report makes clear, however. that common-sense precaution* must be taken. While this chemical provides a valuable tool for combating rats, the I>epartment of Interior emphasises that no poison ^11 U u M the rats and mice in a community, 01 even m a large building. Their nesting places and sources of food must be eliminated before they tan be controlhM effectively IHANTTATION). Science Notes And Briefs Patients with broken bones may recover in a shorter time with less discomfort as the resul. of a chemical called Wydaae, developed by the American Homo ProductCorporation in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. This chemical, the company claims, helps the body dispose of excess fluids thst collect around broken bones, thus rapidly reducing swelling so that a snug-fltting plaster cast can be Immediately applied. The best method ot repairing bnakl in the abdominal walla (known as hernias) is metal reinforcement, a scientist at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine In the United States reports. The metal used is tantalum, woven Into a fine wire mesh. It docs not Interfere with the growth of body tissues; nor does It corrode In body fluids, according to the report. Th" metal is said to have proved successful in about 200 operations. • • • An improved dry chemical fire extinguisher is announced by the Ilctterby Company of New York City. Called "Fire Killer." it spreads a dry powder over a flame. On contact with the blaze the powder gives off carbon dioxide gas, which puts out the (ire Since the powder Is released aj a gas. it leave* no stains on the that "fre burning. The Company, which is exclusive ex* porter of the new extinguisher, says that the device can be especially useful in warm climates as its powder will not evaporate. The death rate among children Tuberculosis nwubeeti lectaea 1 ast four %  reports This disease claim* more victims under three years of age than all other form* llosai combined. Today, wilh new forms of treatment in use. more than half of the chilaa hive had the disease Appear a. health. %  are observed by doctors for several years to get recovery is complete Tdad Geologist Frozen To Death PORT-OF-SPAIN. Dec. 17 Mr. [Lilly Elder, son of Mr Elder. Director of Trinidad Trading Company. Port-of-Spain who is a geologist in Canada was frozen to death by a blizzard while working in Canada. While rriving his car he was caught, left the car. and started walking no was found by a squad of Canadian Mounted Police. He left Trinidad 12 years ago for Canada entered St. Andrew's College, and later graduated at the Toronto I'niveisity Billy, as he was known to his friends was 20 His parents left by plane for the United Stales and hope to be it* Edmonton in time for the funeral. FinChhf* likvly T Dim a-/Vrr I'nthtiii/t Si-hint! in-wn ot on carrssps PORT-OF-SPA1N. Dec. 17. Plans for the establishment of a fire training school to prepare officers and men for the Are lighting Service* in UM llntish Caribbean are expected to be discussed nest rear among flra 1 Jamaica. British Qutana Barbados and Trinidad if a recent siiggestUon made bj Tl Inldad re CUefl Major, COJ tad. It has 1 irn suggested in Jamaica that the scheme should !*• discussed by the KinChief of that island and Mr. Cox. went further than that and suggested that the 1 %  Guiana be Invited. Tdad CustomTakings Slum Increase irrom Our Own C qrr—uonS n iti PORT-Or-SPAIN Dec. 13. More than $12,000,000 was collected in import duties by the Customs and Excise Dep-iiniiin. Por 1-of-Spain, during 1050 being en aaeteaeo of uto.BW amount collected from the same source in 1848. Excise duever, totalled nearly a million dollars leas than in 1850 the decrease being largely due to a decrease ot 81.033,157 on oil duties. Other item* of excise duty which showed decreases were warehouse rent and duty on edible oil and on lard compound, while rum and spirit duties, beer bitters and netted more money in 1M. Ijcence* provided $2,000 more revenue last year, while net receipts 'r<>m rejysjHtai won -tcercased by 8593.930. The figure tor impoi!. indicate that in spite of the lining cost of living, the Colony || consuming more each year. In l$5li. $15,000,000 worth of goods in various classes wen Imported than In IMH. The fad that . ire trying to save dollars i* proven by the Customs and Excise llgm I show that In 18*0 7 7 per cent less imports came here from 'he United State* and 3 5 per cent less from C.'Tiiid.. Tiu value of domestic aa y oftBi Including ship stores and bunsXCV, showed an Increase of moie than $30,000,000 in IB50. and the total value of thai year's export trade nuiudniL. itaang lor re-export was $*4,5iMr. noon than the total for I84W. Kuel. oil. mota n cocoa and coffee, nude pOt r OaQ tB n, fruit juices, manufactured asphalt and bitters wen ssra 111 1850 While %  less demand (Of rum. coconut nil, lime oil and raw asphalt. rMPFKUt II 4THIR* IINDEN BLOSSOM. Ill \ HYACINTH "^C .lust 1 rr ##*•?$?/ assW/./-||rgf/ahXsV a On Sale, first time in Barbados Italian Alabaster Ware, 50 Different types of Gifts for Christmas Handpicked Specially for Alphonso deLima Oh what a nasty cough. ZUBES bring rapid relief! ZUBES COUGH MIXTURC \ lliat'v c!l KAOWfl ; % %  Lei iugaanV SpcM.dl> %  afc for childree'i cough v \ i hoiilc M hemc i as REC? /UBES COUGH LOZENGES Tliesc arc v> hand) |o keen wiih SN in portet SUM Um i at) u> i.ikc. /utv bflag iiJkk relief in I MC and tuiling thiojl Ju*t rop one into your mouth as soon a% you feel that sore i h roiii coming on -I -\i t\/> Mam i nan aW ara /' /'/ HftHALEU in maraaotcf 'handbag. A tntffwill clear ,our hea.hr FROM ALL GOOO CHEMISTS AND STORES ^^^^^^ Han i • URiMi CO, sssslBlsaB <• DINE UIKISTMAS anil "Hi VEAK HS1IVITIF.S al %  III': it \IIII \IMS \llify foi arceptanceguarantee*, demnilies. etc £6.621 500 500 000 Reserve Fand 7 121,500 8 855.37 f> IM tnjm 34.279125 FIXrD bo subsidiary: Harclay* Oversea* Develomei.* I ; Inlti •Mioon -hare* of £10 esch fullv paid a' i 2 200.000 ..mounts written off Investments in fellow subsldiinc* ar rr>| let. amour*!* 134.404 i men off 4.950.4ul Beat, premises at co*1 less amount, written off Scientists and pobl orkers in many parts of the world are making progress in the ogrold battle against the rat. Improved sanitation, rat-proofing of building*, more effective poisons -all are helping decrease the de.,. rat population. About a year ago a new chemiI cal Warfarin, discovered Bfff a I scientist at the University el Wisconsin, WM released to the public at a rodentlclde Reports from all l parts of the United States place I this chemical high on the list of I effective poi.-u.ns for the MMtJlM I control o* ra^ ,nrt mic *'tni U i iDepertm. nnounces I here. I Selective control means getting %  rid of pests without killing *m"t c animals — auch as the family £434.233.475 font mt* oiilslandine seasstaa f 1 110.SW 'I ( %  I %  *• 3 iin Alriean Cc.let.Utl raraUan. %  n ru'romrlx* •>•*• butn runr.ll-e of • %  rtVif.Be> r rnl C-n*i. matto rn-itlM-f pi..HI ni l>... i PKOFIT AND LOSS ACCOfNT FOR THK YK.AR ENDED 30TII SEPTEMBER 1951 £ Its* r '.:<>.< BMV0M i M m. 156 673 Reserve fund Writing down Investment in Barclays Overseas Development Corporation Ltd. Premises reserve account '-..,.,.Interim dividends less income tax I '" < Proposed Anal dividends less income tax 149,551 Balance carried forward 250.000 200000 249.103 c I s (SO*-i CtM A C B*I*I U'MtM'"" *, 1 l.iaaVl..-rSaM-Ma 185.513 Profll unappropnated on 1st Octolter 1950 roflt after providing for taxation und after deducting transfers to Inner rcsc>rve^. i ;< serves proIW3 20! vision has rx rn made for diminution in value of ns>ct* 709 581 s-i. Th* *|f'*r>ta armninl C II > %  CU.qS) Inrlmliiiil lal lh— •(-.jiaT."" a.-i riser ateaetora' r.r. pu i IBM lh • %  r-*tHvlins •>noui %  **i C4S.KSB. t.7^973. .-.d I !<•• raipaaUval) ThtaearosaK %  mciitii Clll lhan .. eBm4BH •IBM flM>> £888.714 W Mil-Ms a II. *MITN i.-•..! Musnei i "" CfeiM a w i . pacNou Oiilsliindiiii: fciltire-. • • • OVBBaaUi LEWOTB—4W n"/ HOW H


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SATl'JUMV. UUkMlim M, IIS1 %  AKIIAIH)* AUVW'ATl. IWIII MSK HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON 'l-lll III !>! |M*J Idl pa t\,i-\-rrjumngk*. ^ ,.u kamr, MI, >.l.cn M kak at iho prioa tag. il..u you can't art finer vnlur. Illuitrateu 1 ia I -in I' h.-.l (MM. TM to every pair >• 111.John Whitr (;uaran1re Shield—the fifa wlii. h iui'.m '/list rkjlf'j Look foff k ha lMafta| aturrn in Barbauua. JOHN WHITE •means made justoright\J Heart Trouble Caused by High Blood Pressure ;' .11 tali it. >lii(1i palpltatKtt, .tiifinaaa, PM< io and b*k T l-ad an.t WtflfVV.Of WfI %  itnd rnr-i, ^ uy an-l bf MiV DM t*iwmm%". r'h*. £ a mraiarloua diaoaaa (hn nu-i nMvr* 1ha.il -.net. batauia mI .1 -I. fnr 1 ... nlTif tram < KM or "a I—alMU atroh*. i j %  .I'I • i iriMnwM n %  < %  %  tmrrli kji'iwn a* Hrl %  .: .lime ilmpta fU1m.nl If i any "f thaaa ajn>p%  a |i. n -t. a *,. ..rt4wMH-kl Praaaair* and ttakaa f-aa. tool ya*>ra TMI*' %  law *••. <(' Naaca (mm your rnan.iM tartar. It % %  guar anitad to PMhfo* faal walT |fa| I to •.•roti faal j a aion> taicfc an amptr twrkag-av •ivi i.hi si. sntMm SOI.VK.XIH HOIK TWO iic.xr Ml.XI HOIK KOI./* I WHY • Pure „ %  ajB__ • Wholesome • Nourishing and priced remarkably LOW Manufactured by: THE BARBADOS CANDY COMPANY cSmtipU rn. 2611 Rheumatism arid Backache Gone in 1 Week l-th KM-.,. Wit* C.f. and YtVII MMM Cy.taa-thpr'"iM r.f famaw iltrlor—anfla all IIOUMM du. to fltURy • lanmr artioti in d.rtibt. qik lima, au. •' rcm auiv-r ftnfri ' 1 i.iiitaiat.• a. N.uni,.. LymMfD. %  %  chaeh*. N.f •"" %  ""•. Lag Paint, Dlfilnaaa, Clrelaa ""i" %  >... Ifam-t Mtariafaa, a-i Colde. Paar Foray an. Aa*... •>„*, nr hat. fraquaa rt ly w Oat u a NltMa! *'Yi* '"" h "" Ul '" lay r r *>" 1 C,sl,. HrlpV NtirurY 3 W.yi Tha Cvalai tra>at>nnt < %  hlahlT arl.tiWfl. bf Ina: ap.. tally r..n>|.afld to %  antha, tora ami •Iran raw. >-ra. atak klrln.ia and bladdar and to raraar. aflOa aivd polaona trm T or araiani aafalr. uiili'kty and aur.lv, at •ontajna %  %  • Mran li-rn.tiil i-r Hai>gvri>i drug. Crataa wnrka In Ihcia 1 w>ya to ami -.> U r trnnl-lf-a HI Ktarla milliic Ida f.rtna which arr altarhlnr vour Ktdna... BlaJdi' and ajr'narr avatam In twa ha w ra, **t la ati.olut.ly hatmlaia to hUBMft tlea-ja; It )•> % %  ,H of h.alth daatraflw. d.adi,' ania^nf-ia-lda with whirl, rat am haa I*. m. aa'iirativt Mi St-.nalhrna ard fln*la 0l ala thhi.li,.>-. !-.(• '. i rmm lha raragra of dlaaaaa at la. a on Ua dall Data tlll.r firganlnix. and itlmuta'.i *9 W*wliVin Hoiptfoa— New Wall / ~ TIruff""* fdf r* vaara vtu jrittara ^ %  ff BfaiMr. ir,ia". aira>,„,,.ii< Ml ^ aad .lllff J'l.l. I /If r-a/J, wan r a** aa mlI...* .rnia.rlly h !" .>Mta> fal !.' -W / ad "W aha-ft #r.-t. hf K r../4 aor frr Ut'tnf mm aU. ftaoa. r '.i oi.f Cyataa a fr(a(. ..• wilt .• frt.* if IB^ a#' aid nrrfd mya-lf iaiK* aa'a aa I or I aa*r Of* I r liaf • aair dfta let %  %  '"' Mi. 11 C-ai-.t..d la l Yak Rlf-' a. Mana, l+<> Oaf Cyataa ban .iir h-ii.lat towkT. (Ilia It a thoaitiah taat Cyatak la a-...I ... maVLADDI RHIUMATUM *.*--,. --*-','.-.*,*.*,*,-,*, #fYOl WANT TO | SKI.I. OR LET YOUR HOUSE II.AI IIR SHOP | CONTACT US. § Hihave imirf i-iniiiirirs (rum ;: FNULA.ND thai wr bivt I'roprrlii".. BEARD & GREIG ** I'mrrr \\m Hi M. — 3 "CHRISTMAS GIFTS" SPECIALS SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only il>l< III III I i:ilS wrr nott aiaw&Ha at our Dr.nrhr Tnredaidr. S|ifi!{li\T.;s T7 ,:a JACOBS CR. CRA( KKS Piirkam49 M VllXrl) Nl TS | I M> Pk.) I ( OK!l\ nOM VMM -i UT1 I LHfVBVI Kl.M raon 11 N tCB l.u.llv NOW I 10 1.0. .30 XI I 14 I.M 1 B 1.01 .26 .20 BEETS CARROTS per lb. D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



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SATVRDAV. DFul \a Governmerit and 10 lh# ouatfe. **aTtaelaalatlon brousht down to the House that may be delrimentai to the people'* h %  w.m.iy t.e .t Mii.iii number IB the House, but the public can be s— n ed that our voices will be loudly heard In iheir interest. Our %  his respect Is quite clear tv everybody. We will eemiiHM M protect all sections of the cumin unity. "I hope that the L'bour CIovenuneM in Its s rength will maintain a sober balance and bring down legislation in the kl all cl iie> ." Mr. Goddard aald that the Electors' Association hoped to keep the nucleus of the Party %  .ogethcr and gjither strength for the next election. A-ked his view about the outcome of the election, he said that ho felt sure that it was not a true Indication that the public did not appreciate what the Electors' Association had done for them during the last legislative %  saeton, but 'ha* rather it was probably the natural result of adult sufTr.'ge (or the lint time, as had been een .ill ovt tinW • Indies. If tha' was correct. th' outcome was not altosclhcr urprising. Me fell -ipreth.it hv the next election by which time people would have htcomc oul c %  u,> of the new •lection sM-un, the FUi'tors' As'OrifflUon would have regained iheir prestige "On, ,„,,. r-o^e now is In show (I %  tint the ronAdenea the* repovi in ni |n the pn-4 ha' nor l>een mlsplaeed" OsrtnJ io •)• '. Mr r^ndd-rrt "10 Birtv I-I-I -.• v .i h id time in rtfta**, bu< .. %  HOLIDAYS WITH PAY ACT THE Holiday* with Pa> A comes into operation on'1st January. 1952. and becomes fully effective twelve months from that %  eM t, The m on %  MtoiimiM \oi.n4l IUIIdv with r*j t TWO WEEKS day with \mas Treat Vl Nightengale Home p y• i CTI, ym • fnrm |ho nut 'h' Dcitt'ons ( h.laiini) Tn. Pev Randolph Oswald Gi-orge. Curate of St. Peter Parish Church, was raised to the priesthood yesterday morning when he was ordained at St Mii-hacl's Cathedral bj the Rt. Rev Bishop Mandeville Rev George, a native of British Guiana, is %  Uollin td Re* I MorM of Si Silas and St Albans. Mr Philip E. Elder, (British Ginanal. Mr II. W Kilev and Mr E. C. Payne (both of Barbados I were ordained Deacons by the Bishop at thr same service. Mr Elder flew back to llritiih Guiana Shortly after he was ordained to help during the Christie... %  M'I. He i* expected ti be back In lime to begin next *eei at CodlilUtotl College. Mr Rijev and Mr. Payne will assist at local churehes durlnn the Christina* %  Mean Afceepti Non Sil Delcina CUike of Orange Hill. St. James accepted I non suit when hei case in which ah* ii.miK.i ilamages ut £a from defendant* John Sobers and Delcina Sobers of Apes Hill. St. Jam-* came before J. t*> ii. A. Vaurhan and A J. 11. Hanschr-i in the Asmtant Court ut App*->) yesterday. In ihe Petty Debt Court of District "E" Mr. S. II. Nurse gave judgmen in the case for the defendants and Clarke gave notke of appeal. Clarke In her evidence said that on September 9 while she was .it home the defendant Delcina Sobers threw stones at her front door damaging it. She claimed that rtpalfl COat hi about t.V Mr. FRED UODDAKI) Reluctant Buyer Wins Motor Car D.essed in a Jti and tweed ti. . %  .-. Bt rnard Hare"'".i ut si latwrenea Oap. Christ Church, walked into (he Centra) Police Slain.ii ft holding Ticket No X ltlt4 in tie hand. Thi*. tnkei won ihe First Prise, an Austin A 4U car. in the Barbados Bo>V and Girls 1 Chin hafrle which art DM d by lh< police The drswlmj M formed b> linn Robert I'hallrti-. .it the Bridge) OR Thursda> nlxhl HarewiKKl told .i PoUci bV that X—1604 mi the M he had bought for the bourht it in Probyri Street Bus Stand from a Policeman but b could not remember what the p> I iceman looked like. IIMid thai he WS ., bfl !, %  iuotant in buying this ticket but the Constable forced him to do m Denis Howard of Messrs. Manning It Co., City, won the Second Prms, .i Erlgkwln Me is the holder of Ticket No. Y 3704 The Thud Prize, a radiogiarr.. goes to Winston Bovell of Harts Gap Omst Church, holde,tf Ticket N., (; 1032. I. Harewood of Kbenerer. Si. l'hili|). Ihe holder Of I Z ?3. has won (he Fourth i'ri/t. : %  Blnam Scwinit Machine. Th<' Fifth Prise, a Sports Model Buy, !, by Holm. HI Tayloi i I Richmond Gap. St. Michael, holder of Ticket No. 2322. The prtlSS will be presented by Co one! Mb belliv Comi %  Police, at the Central Pi : lion at 10.80 a.m. to-day This was the second raffle to sored by the Police in sld Of the nnrbados Boys' and Girls' Club r qu..hbc with pay—A worker must Pormnll> serve during a period Dl twetM months witti one lanpaDyer on at learn m dairg u • mp l eyert ..n ., vtsluy, (nrmightly. monihK i on at least 150 day* if employed oi an hourly, daBj or other bai<. It > his < -i '"rminated after "he sanjrirstlon of thre* m> rttw bg -hall be entitle,) t fnr the i od ••' h meet. (0) AsMunl el llelida> Pay— A workei i enti'U-d to rei .\, belt n be Roej on holiday his "average pa] one-twenty-six h (1/19) of his basic wages earned during the period |n | ol which the two areekt 1 holiday if given. If the ho'Iday is taken In two pi the Srorker thi n mil -half of his pay" for each i>eriod. 3 Other provision* arc .i< (olDWS; ... %  lUllday ta advaaee— A worker, by agreemen with his employer, in I %  • %  a port or the whole of nil holiday in edvaoce, K hfai employment is subsequently tern completed one year 1 em%  iiMiit, the i m ike sppreprlaM ..... Uon p yabl i i i hi* empleysMi tbl Time af UklHg holiday— T!ei tcidos a ben inc ererkei bell i holiday. Il must I be given within six months ,.t the end ol UM year %  >' hh inplnyniint ,ml the employer muSI tive Uk B| kSBSt < I'll Mb lUIMays— An\ DUbl.c bolldaj occurring wi hln a peri" i of OR BBUSl holiday do-" nol count, and the worker must have an extension of one day in the length of his holiday Ho Idar on Termination of Fmployment—If Ihe employment of a worke, entitle.1 to .in annual hollil iv is lermlna ed before b* has w such holiday, the cn,pl rft ll'e i II Uie boys and gii Is ei.%  as The roii.Band under C .pi i\ t liaison played dance music to which ih' Qhitdren danced in ttv the BOOM The Children also sang Chrieaterda 531 %  G R \ (iinie.1 A I frot.! H that 1im ''! ri„. MUndMl „,,,, ,„, A,. ;"' %  ''''•' '"-" il %  ..!. to. .l-..,i Mil HI baui SMM I, .. Ti.. . ... Ihe pitt !. in ot. :o.l^ [ t'hrutm.i, ,hi|ipinf By Inc Un-.. Ml K. r. M.chi. told mc fHbani •'•'" "' '"i..;.-in, i.,„i..,..„' th.tMonfc.hom. would h.M '" Lddttlon.! „l„, jn d ,h,. w,.„ !•.•*•* >' %  " 'rnaHe more rh.ldroi, t„ I, !„.„, ",""""'*•"""•• %  ., ,, Ji. Ihr Horn.' He .aid Ih.n .'nr,t by bufdnrumF-i Arlliii' \pi,... .. -m ho. < n '' % %  ''""' """•' %  lionplt who work s, M ... ii. I %  I am '< %  l^iks l „,*^" O. i ,0 l,v ","" ""'^ '!•"'• SM„t MM* M ...• Promotions ST rP*' d """"• """'d I'*''t" "'• mo. in.' i„ i.,,,1 „ul Ml thr urn. s Smllh, 1, I. Cl.il .V,T. ?rS^WJ!"J"""'J""!'' Thr •!"••" form.,1, Ihe ,!•,• ,1 I ii o fonnr.il,„f ia€ Mjniw,,,. ,-lub .,,.1 in "' %  "*" rl „^w".'^!r B r, r.* nrth ""•'' '' % %  •• %  ' I'M-% % % % %  '-" Ini ihr Rood *i.rk lho> indon. h .,-„.,, bu naji ,„,. SlilkJ n1r"' l n Nl J "' M,.H,V > > Ii K Iben movfjd th, tMdo. A 1.U011 M I Phillip*. Loni *lr.,.i-~ vol. or Ihanlu. ,k. Andil,., Among thos, who w.rc pro^ir embvn ,,i ih. A -rrp Ml. Knd Mr*. Mcl> Symoi.ti6n .nd 12 rrnb t"''' "' u Et>cl mond. Mr J. K f Brt ac l UM Mr. monitor, tor thr sum.* F. D Mollle.v. Mr and MiH. s r. ..ttrndantB woik .l.nlj ,1 '"' s,. n,l--r tSl. I WalllM, Mr. V. Grimth. Mr ant SOT rounding Ihla parkin, an-, *> % %  *' Hold. Mm C I'larkr and Mr. (-. 11.11 IN IWO l-oauty %  u.loon.' all .IK tletMM -d.-i,. %  I,-M,II,-,. -T..,. pi %  M and man. oth.1 "_ m '' %  "'•"''al I|n|.i1nl. with II ll I fen -TV end** walk from Brawl street %  SiMiprinec"" Bringx Beer. (.laHsuare R 1 nt on the nirg., Th*. Saguenay Teiiinn.il-, prbwe arrived at Uarbado ." % %  -Oa yi stei.t.n ,\ in buUdinaa and on •rests ebere Hgbli ireri Maiing Weather men naid "ntght" would ntinue all day Visilnlil Thrive Driven Ftned U ; ii i irtflHh A< Ung A>llci Magistrate %  %  %  %  .iii.W'i l while (In-.. |on X-.-HI ..,. CoUymori Rock it .t i von n i ,, %  cbm Chun Ii %  uted to twenty yards. Trains ( '-2?2 on Mapp Hill l. %  runnlnj behind ~'' : '" 1 ,>. %  Cheduk and plain %  neaued, deleyo I Members of the Police practatiaf taim lag contest which w.u uc held SUGAR CROP MAY BE SL. K ,g Grnr *' P"*i si l ruliji on Christmas bank holiday. The boys will -,ing many l*>pular carols. C*pii,, C E. Haison will be one of the )udge of the ntest. • livertwd Ml d>OV UM IW II .it || | out %  ABOUT 65.000 TONS I EH M I U1 bo judged at prosent, the estimate for Uw oom1 .i.ii i"'|i appioximulelv Ifl-VOOO tons, (he Director of Ag( in ullure tol.l UM Advaeale terday. This | K subject t a according tn weather conditions i boiwaiii now one the ond %  .' t"'A FIRE of unknown uiii "" ,l '''•" M, %  '"' P"itl out. which bn-kc um i„ u tu-iii D i „,, Al preoonl be Mid Ihs wet at Wateunan's Village St J-na'' **' in '"vouraUle to DM 00n'< -bout H...I pjn, ,..i burn! 20 holes ..f fourth roa rl •""' ""' ^" llllu "" n f *• vt Ih. i ......... ... puuilodones. nuins Qibeoti <>t tha 0 nl* %  %  fjjpawmwmwi*s,i Canes Hum/ luisi Minute XMAS Presents Iron gWEATHERHEADSi Britain Will Nol Hrlp 0 from page I HUCKSTERS REMOVED TO TEMPLE YARD The Police have had to move the huckster* from Jamet Street and Chapel Street owing to the uf these streets St this Un The*e hucksters now nU ..t Temple Yard. Smuggler Fimxf Acting Justices H. A Vaughan and A. J II HoiMChnU in the Assistant Court <,I Appeal yesterday varied a decision of Mr (i. P Grimth Acting Police Magistrate ..f Uisuict "A" wh.. lined (\r.\u, I Roebuck Street C^ %  • be paid forthwith or two months' Imprisonment for the illegal l.mnmg of American cigarette-. Tneir Honour* jrOBtOHlSJ BlMd llrowne £2 to be paid forthwith . one month's imprisonment wll k i hard IUIMMII' Cpl, Murphy atlache^l to the Bridge Police St.itiin, t.' i the court ihat on December IH while on duty An the I he arrested the defendant with the cigarettes in his pa Their Hoimurs Imposed the moiiFi! of I. 4 appeal KEG So.nd MwiMffi: To Kjn{; George VI The following message hai been MM by the Chairman o! i I Economic Committee, %  '. Becretary of State for the. < for tmnsmUslon to His M ;.• % %  .. Delegates (rom the H'ltish Csrtbbeaa Oorer nm ents assemble.1 ..t the third meeting of tho ,, Ertwomir Committee. Iheb humble duty to tlie King, and are gratified and happy to learn ••! His Majesty's 1 ,. w a i d a health. They ,esi>eetfully hope a means of completing Ilia Majesty's convalescence and • | great happiness to the K | ,.va| subjects Their MajUo the King and Queen will rm.I it pesalble to visit the Brlrertitorledn%  'ml insured. Gifts Come From U.S. Trunks and package ,t | %  tuffs and clothing j.., r in practically every pan.sii Barlwdo* arrived yesterday fiv*,, the United Slate h b) tinss i UON Pioneer. Thoac Christmaa u girts from the people's relatives I in the c.s. formed the ., -When I part or the largo. .. „., The Aleoa Ptoneer alto brought always' .0 ba of regular mall, a bag when I am obliged to diooft b> •• %  registered mail. ..Jendar. tween Euiof>e and Ihe wide open ..nd general rargo. She left port gee, 1 will always choose U last night for Trinidad. She w BUMpo will unite by her• ibjuji be* i I t. .i i itlOB 1 movi-iiieii! to 10 EurOfM 11"^ oft.n IB lbs did I hear Churchill say. %  II and Koosevelt. I will Roosevelt Ami M. .! %  Hob'rt self Of not said. at all." ti —I'.P. 9R *'<> %  • A Baxea SjHIV s l'| I'll IMIM W CRI \>|s in BSSH MPAM \i.i. Msrshmellon a "*r\sc\Li.N Barlei s,„ „ „. .. MI. *J|Ri.sri ITS in Xsasa line I '" ProsMtalloa Pbu si oil n RHCM i Ml \i ^ ..nd doiens ol other kinds K tODA KIM t Ms *HH III Oltl.Ws ,|.., aUrhrom.tle MOI Ml S OHI.W I h -mill Un. 'erfume Novelllea 6 different kinds W (MAI m< M iTIONfl .11 kin. I. hMhsdbU Irlelei Xm-s Ir..,|.i ,„ IVs an Investment Here are soine of Ihe most useful in %  6QB6EQOS FnCNCH S. ENfiLlfiH CAHPETS FRKMH. in she Ut. 4" x 9(1. 5" lack <1C3.3I Mil. I" x lift, r Kurh Si73.!i 8fl. " x MR. 9" K.rh .i.ii."" ENOUSSl in tizc 411. t" x 711. Each 44.02 911. x 1011. 6" Each 11*141 911. x I2fl. Each SI22.M 111 l.s — in si.e 27" x 53" Each 12.311 27" x 54" Each 14.1* CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10. 11, 12 & 13. BROAD STREET M OTIC E OUR OFFICE. STORES 8. WORKSHOP DEPARTMENTS WILL BE OPEN AM. BAY ON SATURDAY THE 22ND. DECEMBER. AND WILL BE CLOSED ON MONDAY THE 24TH DECEMBER The Barbados Foundry Ltd. win !" mm i)\n HKIIH... I OWN. •9 "* 9 3? •9 •9 •9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 %  f niv n-iiii y.OKK Mils ,|„ .„.,,, C Our SttN "'ill oe closed on %  MONDA 1 -Mil. DECEMBER B % %  %  H. Jason Jones & Cc Ltd TrsaW |m CALLING ALL!! Fir ftm* GSM Harffains z '. I .1 '1 s. I i i § GIVE THE OLD g PEOPLE A I BOTTLE OF I IHWMWIil %  c We take this opportunity to wish Our Customers and friends 71 ZHappy Christmas and Prosperous SWew tyear | HALLS WINtf lor XM.W % YOUR OLD FRIEND v with just a x | ? NEW LABEL I & X & m s. s. & & & I I I & l.iink I will I, .u. you run i.l I ^Ae West Sndia JSiscuit Co., £td.& B TKSHIilltf %  %  HHKflflHItf*^ S*S\? ih.B %  E , A[rtil% •*mini WEATHEIREADI III.. 9 i i i %  1 9 I-, u I 11 | 1 1 M-^rs Kniclil1 t.l * • lid V Bi.uh.TH l.LI \ M u./ltn A ( ., I t4lll OHK lll> 4 M.lltl I IIS 11. FVMMtatl II*IJM of 4 x M O U s uH aS S3.20 ntellon Ttm *'f I ol M.i>knit..~ii'Toffee %  1 B 1 IP CHOCOLATES In V I 11 %  nd Cadi KNIGHTS DRUG STORES •.:*.'.',;*,•**,*,*,*,;**.•.'*;.',*.•''*; ss.'s,'*',:'*' BEDROOM si.iri'Klts 111.1 I1SIS .111.I M'AIA'rS IIANOHACS in Plasllc and Ij-alhrr DRB88 LENl SWIM SUITS NYLON vii i< 1 HANMKMK llll'FS .1 BOX* NVl.'iN PANTItt, BLIPS lii: IIAMHY'S TA1.' OOYA, YARUI.RY'S and ATKINSON'S 'HIT BITS Hi Ulte 1 C'oloui IP IR .1111; re In Ci Hue, < TuniUOtst also t bi| %  TIES in Plsln 11 ind-pslnlod %  I'YJAMAS in Mvvral quulltn SOCKS, GARTER %  -. i) ,r..i Arrow SH< il i'VKAMIU HANIJKKJU MIEFS '. i) I RMAN S FOI N MN I 1 YARD] EV1 HIIAVINii SETS They Waul %  I ETE llAiif BKUSHB8 ROYS' TIES, SUM I PYJAMAS 11 GIRLS' PANTIES HANDBAGS ind ASK %  : %  SUITS si'evr/w. \00r10t: luit nil iiiwiMiMi M ODE CVETOMEEfl OI'R MORfc CALL l>KP\KIMIM"Ml Rl M \l\ OPE* 10R BtlEBim ON BAT0BDA1 '-' s nioMHUt (ROM \ M I Mil I I M II *.N|\(. UM Kl I \\ I I V II NOON AMI 1 rM \S I S| \l POB BUI V*! IB1 HARRISON'S-Br-ISIr,.,



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PAiK TWO HAKHAIHIS AUVOCATK SATl'KDAV. DECEMBER H. !*' QaJiib Qallhiq Nephew H Bui ...n Mr. Jean >lldjy U Talma of British. Guiana who arrived here recently %  obtained his !plomi> m Agriculture it Mat-Donald c >Uaft, McCiii I'mrer-ity. .: %  %  .-r. was employe,) in lhe Agrn ullural ..ua belore %  Stag up i" Caaoiia u. I tueawlctlge ,n Agriculture. %  lung ill Hilton. Mnawsll, Christ Church with hi, father, Mr. E. A. Talma. SJUfl Messrs Hooker Bros.. Rennet Qar> .ma who leave. Mr*. Talma wh. inn a holiday In Barond i*d home rarHrr pa the week Assistant Official Reporter W HaW Ho %  louse ol Assembly 44CM. 1.1,-mwr nn TIM%  atlUttUT lid Utptjll F. Bruth*.i.uwtM baa uceti Up* %  llOUM.. Mr. Bralhwelte who until hii quite ificnl resignation a*nioi Kep">lT *l the Advocate, U been %  jouxnalin ;. of what %  %  I.., I— n .,• t! K %  holiday l. who are already ndlng Christ.( tf/'j?'/; I \ CfHJ *t\ ; Mar-on', parent*. Mr it id MrStephen Psaila of ".SKtA u. , Hoi Enough Fun Si r Shorroeks. SJ. He h*t HMII ONLY ONC SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN TWS UOTWG FlAGtANCI Y avr skin will be cooler, tweeter.desire My dainty from haed re lee 'if ye* kolhe with fragrant Cashmere eouejoe* Beauty Seep. Sell Pn trka 's H.C. h during the absence of FT rr and Fr. Parkinv.n Sisters S PsWOlMG %  holiday in Barba... the Missei. Vena ead Grace Griffith of Trinidad who • lined here recently on their first visit to tl About Sport 1 LIKED the suggestion, on this pace the other day. that ^OA<�*tribUQt'ef P.RFUM.D -. v>'-*^*','ye-i*,v**CO' -ee>*','.'----, -. FlnUh pa*l < lOUSTMAS till"! remf*n at the • ertuiY soP MlVI 1 III II Ml I! Royal College of Music M" ISO N L 1L 1 .: I.AILLY (LH.s.11, dMafMei "i Hi and Mr*. J K lL.ii.-v ol Boutfa Unliiii St. George was a paDuring the whoUr period, aauiger on Uie Oelitlo on her way *lns< f his work has been lhe reto England. Miss Hailey will enter the II !" bat Iliiyal College of Music nest Legialallve tent, which begins January 7th. I Ml Comtfort \a/HILK walling in the rcceppert porting of thiof. Assembly and tht Council. Hi i-orted m!cinrftii>iial and inter-toloitlal coi>rerences held in QM IfttUsA On -evenil occasions he has actei as tTlhH Reporter o* the %  fltstH Ugaj room yesterday I was gLirtcing through -—cUw January edition of the Col** **•'?* *"] mt,a **?: agffj B which waa Ihkf comfortidvK-i' under the i of shorthand and typewriting a Oat) uland. a good number t his pupils are holding nvporuibl' poata In such Delds l>oth at home and abroad. Happy H APPY i*. b* home niter ubout four veara in Canada is Miss Doreen Kind., eldest doughWireless < ler of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Kin.h aw", HaaUngs. " a visit to her parent* allei ^ bettday In Californui. Doret-n traveled to Trinidad on the *.s. Meemaitan via the Panama Canal and then flew from there home by B W I A. mi; lut uf advice under IMP *ap11. T Smile. Will You"'— Cure far taoutAefie: Take a I'KHilliful of enld water aod sll on the stove until II bath Puerto Rico And Virgins M R. II L N AflCOUGH, IM,flonal Manager. Cabhand M Ltd.. Is bin k from Ills official tour Puerto Rico the Virgin lands, lbwas panted by M Annual Leave R. and MrsKenneth C.i al pnewiii holidnvmn in BartMbdos. Mr. Corbtn who is with QM Aliua Steanubip Co., in Vene•ui !., b l at the Annual Bssaar In a NY normally curious id of the Old Ladles' Homeare:-f\ ..^o-Twelve Goats for Winner " prrhw. EMPIRE TO-DAY. Leet I SHOWS. 4.45 A I.M IColumbla Pictures presents — -A/VIVA LirCAST.t Starring : PAULKTTX GODDARD — WILLIAM BISHOP EXTRA LATMT BatfTISH M.H-.KI n -l-DENT TOOTHPASTE COMPETITION FIRST PBI7I I saw Am dent comes hi If*, Ellen 1. Burkr, Br it ton's Cross Road. n-i-den' Toothpaste because when Amm-iyou say goodbye to tooth decay'' SECOND PRIZE: Mrs 11. Pilgrim Radchffe. St. Michael. • I prefer Amm-t-dent loaahpeste because I most be tree to my teeth else they will be false to me. Amm-i-dent aety def.-rs tooth decay, keeping teeth white and gums %  THIRD PRIZE Mr ratfTi Devaux, Lady Meade Oaraens. I prefer Amra-i-iieat toothpaste besause it ha* kept my urefh frea from cavities from the flme I started using li nearly three years ago." Winners may call at the office of K. R Hume & Co.. Ltd.. lor their prtres OPEMXC CLOU IS Xmas Eve TO-MORROW A MONDAY, t It 1.30 n Smashing Double — ROBERT YOUNG — MARGUERITE CHAPMAN — IN paying her first fter an absence pflrtl bjgO C X'v" Lawl le>nd She u. iv An i Engln•>!' I'ark horn* of ihe seme "f ?3 y*as. pany. Thrir also took Here For Christadas hem through Ja\M )i and Mrs P. MacDonald of WITH 4 BIG REAL SHOWS 1.3* P.M. S. B.15 and MIDNfTF (*rmi-rrrrlon In Birmlnjrhom "It's very lovely here, Doris.'' "Yet. But there la no lightio who had been hullhouse. TornWhy dent you build 5 Tomt To lhink *" .. rf u 1,.MV sen "Miry, luniing „„„,._ Ttl# BI uylng •'\J husband brought lighthouse: Aar.*ih will continue his •• J3*j. Waters Guest Houm of C.ble and Wireless bsaaehA MT MacDonald Is one of tht i his area parly in the new Assistants utlachcd to the Labour IX'partment of the Shell Company They were met BY THE WAY B y Beachcomber nto T HE attempt of a county i ell to *Up people parking on .,, .— In erMifcr own i*9"d* fhe, %  rdens raien many que st io n s "lowed to keep eaten A prophetf: of the nc %  U SalsJ redueuun necromancers. i/ards. * %  uld people le allowed to keep -ereis. and tea-leaf leaders), and thoir cars In theii garages? If so, .iRer dlsaerUnR u bat under a jdiould thev Inallowed lo drive gibbous moon, has announced that In throuBh" their own gates? Feet are growing larger For IhUr When a man claim* the right to reason says the prophetess, unce en property and his own more riemon-traung the i wav thM doe* "( reust ind Sffeet, "in the year iol Interfere with his neighbour*. J.OW ihe inan-in-the-atreet will l* he not. In some subtle way. wear atorklng*." Pursuing thu undermining trie cesential conargument, one may presume that my paper there Is a plr-Luorry if this very thing. The beast] ihould go through i, after sitting to Bnllytamcsduff. iluminlum lure has its head and neck through a window uf the bus, and I will warrant that even the most frantic animal-lover did nut offer liem it ii seat. And if there was a pay,_T*. ehlatrial present to say that the giraffe, was not roally there, the people who were trying to "pass down the car" must have had a merry answer ready for him. LeV irols which lafegu.'ird society? Will not %  time come when. thn>ugh laxltv of control or public apathy, a man will take foe ornmid his right to use his own garog<> for his own car* Flnalls. <4toul'l a man be allowed to put on his invn hat* \ ttomti'r ROPHECY as it I if nil lap |psm discard k longer, they and take to Hui'l r/rvim up a mudtll' I Pivrre Tnmlmlf lupplemcnt to hu Schedule. C Suet, Etq rrafn^ daahi with the Look Left—Look Right signs at eroaungs. Suet says: "The 1> CROSSWORD M. complained -f | burring In WBrd urde lhe .JneomlnK trafnractlsed ^*yia-f"*L* ,old hy J*? %L ^ hen on the right of the road. Freoeh N.airflstes. The blueIf. an the other hand bottle would be the hero and It ^ lhe 1#ft „ f he IO-fl ^ „. would live in the 'beard <* lookup u. the left, that is, at the anWfanuiL.ii bathing-attendant „„ ^ ^^ mu|r#, really a king There right „ lef and i^ llt lhr , chOfUj uf ,iKht db> tUl unatlion |0 that indicated^Tn.ni].-rt-.ke. s wjo play |c5 Vu^ propgta| to ..main frozen pond f.r the Dn )uu nwn sldc of hc ^,,4 %  "", %  %  "' l'i'i bj „,;„...,. ..ilen.pnng tu era* unl< •• It Is a one-way street, in which csee there Is no point In facing the g way before crossing, There would Ite embodied cards on a body of a 1 a girl in a 11 % %  thi paining %  tterssent • tmgulsh.! %  the bluebottle buzzes, mm.,, will be lareai lhe* i~en tia lium Hie urd a smii il.d .Mini in liw ludla^ tier. 1*1 >!l ill -ia i>u •**• %  1*1 %  -, las crMTSr twfOr.• mtsi. I 1 gun. 131 ad %  ymboshdng the futiiuy or action A( lhe end, a great cardboard box 11 i iittad n to tin -t-'*:'i'> '' %  >'bailers, and the bluebottle is driven Into it. and the buzzing .1 eg IM thr Iniffir't rnfir C SUET, Esq.. has succeeded, joined a Rre on noper, Jn getting all the email lire at 1 opposite direction to that Indicated" Trfmu at* Hatenificiml R l MARKING superciliouab that "One would not -oppose there %  eater.'' %  pun sera 1 brass up Oran'i J u niMtiaa. (Hi 141 4. rtia arks. (t. ... it. pier %  wore. Hi anaaavad it^cwr '•• l much future for a flre* writer forgot Tolmo wh> brigade and als 1 a grooar's shop wlule Itaffle between Fent.m-strect and bis mates were fiddling about with Gardner-street going in one direrthe hoses. He was sacked because tion, thus creating eight consecuhe v.as no good at rescuing cats Mva one-way gueata, TiarHc He joined another brigade, and ate huh would have gong Ua the so many rtres and at such a speed other dncrtion will have to cross that the union otaiected He then the rived four times before going started eating domestic Area, back to the Junction of Elmsave fuel, and ended up a Chatr%  tratt and linker-street for reman of the Fuel Board, direction via Nelson-street. "This", fan! Suet, -cut* Ail Hal* io INrmlnghain!" Thanks to you. Dori*. (Thinlcs: "Good old house.!-) T^HS sonpe are dcpresslno enouph, but ifte rlnos the: inch tears counrlno down her pneetoj to rhe afcornpaiil'nenc of rerf^berertag robs. (Item about a cabaret.1 FOREIGN student who wants lo And an address, wlthnut boul who livea thore, Ihrough the mldreo a stuck| In the telephone directory, am f he wants a name, and dues not care about the address he will And It on any electoral register unless the person in question han no vote. Students who have no Interest in either namea or addresses ihould keep clear of the whole thing, and get on with their qrin klnu TT^HE Idea of putting stuffed owls X m a belfry to scare bats does far enough. There must if,.,,,*,.*.,! Double — %  l*o be stuffed bats to attract, Uvei owls as it is live owls and noti ituffed ones that attack live bats Then there muit be live ferrets to attack the stuffed owls and NO draw attention of lhe live bats from the live owls and Hve ruts to dUlract the attention of the live ferrets from stuffed rats, and stuffed badgers to draw off the rive frrreta from the live rats, while tne stuffed ratare attracting the live owb from the sluffH batAnd H night falls, aD It movemem and vivacity m the age-old belfry. 1" ej %  dan AT wa. a rather sad story of \plurer who engaged a native .is OH* On the flrst da> lhe man looked In at the tent openand faid. "How would you like cooked-"" At Versailles In 118 of the more tlerncntary Fn 1 giraffe in I .1 % %  1 -ighl 1 should iicv i' until tin blue snaon rose on the V< M of Saint Chnghn I 1 in Marvejoisl. until last pi naxl >ear's trees, jokes was to ask a New'Zealand and the srator of the Durnnce ran delegate, "At what age did uphill, and Paddy ndry came back give up ''iwibaltanV" 15he ^Management and Staff of *&). SPECIAL TO-DAY 9 .in a.m. & 1.90 p.m %  uil.lt BEAUTY' Don PORTER—Lois COLLIER & "Wild Beanly' King af the Wild Harm A "RIDERS Of Thr SANTA FE SPECIAL MIDNITE Monday 24th (Xmas Eve) %  1 RUSTIER LAW Aad TRKiCES TRAIL" PLAZA-MSII* Mai lit4 TO-DAY 4V TO-MORROWR 4.45 at SJ0 p.m. Monogram p res en ts "BAD BOY Lloyd NOLAN Audi* MURPHY James GLEASON Also The Christmas fthor*. "CnatlSTMAS DRSAJT' MIDNITE TON1TE SCREAM la Tne DARK" Robert LOW'^lY Wally VERNON with BUI ELLIOTT aRed Rider In MARSHAL Of RENO" Special Te-day I 30 p.m. IAN ANTONE A.MMI Sll Mante Hale A FRONTIER IN\ I.ST It; A TOR' Allan Rocky" LANE MIDNIGHT MONDAY (Xma Eve) •OTTCASTS Of The TRAIL Monte HALE And DOWN DAKOTA WAY" (in Trucolor) Wi:h Roy ROGERS MIDNITE TONITE 2 New Thriller. "OUTCASTS Of The TRAIL" Monte HALEDOWN DAKOTA WAY" (In Trucolor) Roy ROGERS Coming FRIDAY MTH 2J0—4.45 Si 8.30 p.m. John WAYNE — Robert RYAN In FLYING LEATHKRNICKS Color by Teclmieolor GAIETY !" • %  " ST. JAMES Te-da> A To-aiorrow "Hi P m Mat. SUN—5 P M. 'YOUNG DANIEL ROONE" Cinecolor) David HRUCK L James OLIVER CURWOOD'S CALL Of TatE KLONDIKE Kir by GRANT A CHINOOK, The Weanwe Dot MIDNITE TONITE "KID FntSB KANSAH" Die* FORAN— Andy DEVINF. AND "TBJE MASKED MlllEL Johnny MACK BROWN MMnlte Meaany St (Xmas See) % %  RANGE LAND Wh.p WILSON & Andy CLYDE AND 'BRAND Of FEAR' Jimmy WAKELY MONDAY 8 PM. (Or.K ) -CRAHHfNO THRC Whip WIIsSON & •WSgsev DOO" Klrby GRANT St Chiaeeti. The Wonder Ua.



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Reds Asked To Account For 1,000 Prisoners Communist List Full Of "Discrepancies" PANML'NJOM K.MIM. Da. The United Nations demanded Cattmuiilsti lo explain wh> they omitted Irom their list of United Nations war ers more than 1.000 prisoners previously reported by Reds A aharp note from Rear Aumiral R K I h\ \. United Nations member of the Prisoner %  jb-Commi'.'.. ihat the Communist 11s* of 11,659 prisoners wu full .,( 'wide discrepancies" and was "wholly unbelievable." Ub%> demanded thai CommunBritain Will Not Help In UnityofEurope Say* Ommmi /** Onrib PARIS, Dec. |L General Charles De Gaulle, leader of the PVench People's Rally today described the European auny and Schuman coal and *tecl pool as "substitutes' and "caricatures" of the idea ot a United Europe. He told a press conference that "these substitutes may endanger the European Idea itsrtr. "By devising thin*, thai can U arcely work and lead to dit.ip"ointments, and if they do nut gain i he support of the masses there Is The danger of arousing people's disgust foe M European (allure" General De Gaulle faid lh..t pmanent United States pressure In favour of these "substitutes" might lead to failure to unite FIN Three conditions, he said, werei iu..„ i_ v *wtii tn KDHU KS-HSSS: 'l'Ur n m.| ra In lhComm. 1. A strong France to carry out difficult and conUnuous policy. 2. Germany solid! > European Institutions to abolish the risk of German hag* t> en pr 5 i-ts pmvide "complete proper and i explanation'* of discrepancies The note raised th> hopes of hundreds of U.S. n prisoners beyond 3.108 reported by Communists on Tuesday ma; yet be found alive in Red prism camps. InhelievaMe The note said Communist propaganda broadcast*, releases and either reports have named more than 1,000 U.N. officers and men not appear on the latest Communist list The note also said that the CgmmuniW listing -t only 7.141 South Korean prisoners out of lens of thousands missing In actioi constituted ,i "wholly unbelievable rall." under condltiona of warfare in Korea. Colonel James C. Murray, U.N. liaison officer delivered the note to Chinese colonel Tsal Cheng. At the MM time he suggested that the prisoners Sub-n resume discussions of change of captives at II : urday. It was agreed. PAKISTAN •i.thc Communist list of prisoners then. Ubyy'i protari to Communists largely wai baned on information released by Communists themselves The note said that on ISth August 1950 for example. Communists submitted the names of fifty war prisoner, the International Red Cross at (lenevn, Switzerland. The note said "thirty-one of these names do not appear on the December lBth roster furnished bv Communists. —Tf.F. Cuke Will Not Represent W.I. %  Yam o :T D-I i -.-' %  i U)NDON. Dec 22 Mr. H. A Cuke will not be able lo represent the West Indies at the Commonwealth Ministers' Finance Conference in London early in the New Year. He was informed this morning by cable that he had been nominated and he salfl, "1 appreciate the honour being done me. but I have my business to tbink of I have been here almost three months already discussing the Commonwealth Sugar I Agreement and I cannot afford anymore time Petain Would Have Escaped In 1942 If He Had A Plane PARIS, Dec. 21. Late Marshal Philippe Petain told a Parliamentary Commission during the secret interrogation in his prison cell before his death that he would have escaped to North Africa in 1942 if a plane had been available. The World War I hero of Verdun who died early this year on He Dyeu where he was imprisoned since then interrogated by a 29 member Commission in his prison cell in July 1947 said because of his age—he was 91 at the UM his memory was failing and some of the facts concerning the quest mils put to him had escaped him. A'ked if he had ever thought) of escaping to North Af: < ml 1942 the aged soldier said "yna,| not only did I think of it. but I realised I had made an anormoiu mistake fan not having a personal plane at my disposal. The Marshal said he had charged a roo&l officer with the task of wetting him a plane, but the officer failed Returningto the question later the Marshal said if he had had a plane at that time of the day landing in 1944. he would haw made contact with free French leader General Charles DeOaulle. The following are some of the questions and answers: Q. Do you think 1939 war should have been conducted in the same manner as the 1914 war'' A. It was very all tfie practising barrisers and solicitors turned out to Alines* the Introdu Introduring Iff Wvlie. the loilcttOT General said, that he %  W bom in New Zealand in 1905 and had been educated at the .• %  School -.n.l e University of New /. "At an early age." he said. "Mr Wylia showed the ability to make a success In life He graduated the I'nivemlly of V /.. Bachelor of ljiw with first class honour* and in 1928 admitted to practise In the Court.-, of New Zealand Barrister and Solicitor." He practised in that Court with success until 1940 when he joined New Zealand Expeditionary 1 lotinrtlon HI lidischarge in 1945 with the rank of Major In 1946 he Joined the Colonial Barvtea sj Crown roiinaal fan tha Malayan Establishment and In 1950 was promoted to the office of rnior Federal Counsel He was also i member of the English Bar He has now been appointed Attorney General of Barbados," he said, "and has recently assumed the duties of that office. t have no doubt that his abWtv and experience as a lawyer, coupled with his knowledge of men and affairs, will enable him to diaoharge that duty to the satisfaction of the people of this island and to himself. "I welcome him among us and preas the hope that Mrs. Wylle and he may he happy among us. and when he leaves this Island promotion, he will take with him happv recollections of this island. The Chief Judge said. "It is .ny privilege and. pleasure, -i behalf of my brother Judge (Mr Justice Taylor) and myself, lo extend n hearty and sincere welcome to %  u this morning. "The presence of so many embers of the Bar and of the Solicitors' branch of the profession, is a sure Indication of the if their welrome to you onfldcnt Ihat In so far as their power ties, you will get o-operallon from them "IJke the Learned Solicitor General. T wish you and Mrs. Wylie | happy stay In this Island and hope that although the duos* of your office may prove vcrv orssfWasj vet they will no* liear upon vmi too heavily. "I wish you well In everv sttf You are now entitled to practise in the Courts of this Island ." Replying, the Attorney General said that he was Indebted to The Hon. the Chief Judge and tho Solicitor General, for the kind words they had said. "1 come here with a deep sense of humility because I BoflM to a place which, for a young country. Is full of institutions .md traditions which T have always garded with respect and which we do not come In contact with in a voung country. "From the welcome I ha reived this morning and the assurance of assistance, T ihall certainly do my best to uphold (tie %  of this Institution" Sir Allan Extern!* Greetings To Bur The Hon. The Chief Judge. Sir Allan Collymr-re extended Christmas greetings the members of the Legal profession. He said: "May the ago old message of peace to men of goodwill reign lo our hearts at %  and during th<> eojttll i yew and may each of us by hi endeavour and Industry seek to promote happiness and prosperity in our Island home." I extend best wishes to all.' U.N. Will Give Up Islands To Red* PANMUNJOM. K. ... L* -'1 • give up ,.ii the Island H heads off the east and west coasts of tgaj (" % %  muctial N '.e••/uole and :*nrJ' v defined bv Hrarff fn IMS will not isianged as n result of the ibttshment of tt lbs Orinoco hy Franco th> %  M r Hitchcock said 'h,it the .istrontimlr.il fix of ver's 0UKSJ r-ported by Veneruel.n"coincides exactly" ltd UM x given b) U.. | •xpedltlon th.it explored |he Paris. The Unite-l N 11 o n %  • t.iday ovar-..i S-^iet i li.irg •i %  lad States was organing "fifth cptuann" groups U. anli form sani H hs* Sovir %  solution demanding a repeal of ] Security,! Governor Arundell Overrides Leg. Council Decision ii Australia Bowled Out For 82 Runs West Indies Out for 105 A KINK bowling perfoi mance I wcketaftar38nina,and v. the main causes oi I %  rssT) .. %  || Ai tea-iline the West Indal It. | I %  II.I.M-II not I'l.ninii f dived, held II %  iimp %  in* w< ... now tough itaaa chance ol wi .1 ii si matcii *hi i HKKNAllA. [> (From OeVOtn ( OT r. S ( HIIMIIMH Governor Arundell Inforntcd the LeglBLlturt in a messaK 1 UldsVy uf his lirnsioii to rxereisc Ins iivfrrulruj |wwi n-tain the post Oi Assistant Admimsti atur and UM I h tl [| \oliinleer Ci>nslabulai\. 0Q leainini; of the refusal t fundi by tho same I.egiMaliveC iDcil i u-rday. He said he was reluetant to line thcaa powers but his rfutv f (fo .. where fn frff. rf^flhernfr furfirmenr 7, i-""t f ,<**••• % •-* ?"",.*"'£' ,T ("' trUlo the colony. ,.,..,„.„„ jl^^^^lS? 'ZjF his considered opinion traUve I'sad.1.1 break d> %  '.Lllljll l.<|l.i.: id withdrawn IW B in to Ills Uijuiy. I .in unliK Ks I bul H ,i1 '""' tb*i im ....'tul.'i i mil .... | meet hl w.iv Tiud'ubteUlj tin Idc 01 |.. i tile i,. id in the last 20 .ear. li ISM meant to the d l egcaji Hi..Ad.-i.i' ,, isi bowler, Noblett, oaam all 'i fonner twelfth mao Jim i it nu certain m,.t Arttu %  owi i iptain did ool srltb four opening bo-li and only one opening K .,, ( %  rnuvi i j Sjave waj After aaaUall %  %  > %  . Idsnf it would i i i. %  rapped J HK With Guillen A I %  • %  %  % %  Warehall I 'in i u.iin. i;oini / tiiMidard A • OulDen it.", i .li'FitiTie ^uatnfja Uon VSQ Miii.r Hob I (an Johnson, inll John I NobtetL II. twelfth man U)jh1 rah Ihe -itart and lldaj vHe overcast Morris Win Tn*s Mmiis won the toss and to appeal The ITmpires talked I] en given OSjj %  WorrelL Within Id minutes of the start %  out. It asjata I %  The Islander.-' fielding was uian seenn thai throat trying ty IniproA-e Ihe i %  bsW Miller and Harvey t.nk Kin.li. baj ran onvertad .i Mltl b> lightning in Ming an .turns this reatra M |"i> 11 .i '-"ii "I' % %  %  ktoked %  -•! In bei Sl Ol'l'l 1 \\ I UM TO,. %  i \ustra Ihx Page 10 I,, dsn LS UttlnnotKexit^s World SitissUioii .VAsliiNGl'i U i' thai lh rtera it., former i>o*rt were removed, the Administrator's office bean*] OB which the whole business of uld not continue. Iiixilinii niiMidshed \.-.ii 'In Vilui.r. i I BJr> -i..milai. the Uovrnor said, no loinniuiuty was entirely free of lergcncies, and early this year (partenead serious dis. defeated by 39 vote, to' order-. van .ibstentions ."ice of order and Belirade. M government's first l wag firmlv convinced (hw lo the people it governed, lat Yugo-lm ii-x-i times rould luii k of uii adequate I and up to any .iggrcsaor But) the lime of emergency la an Invit i%  raad ot Hi.dangW uf the;i"'i %  • disorder and even hloo-lflftli column. "Today sometlilnif l . t la l>eing attempted under guises In our country; In the first place by the mmlnform" he asserted In a speech on the tenth %  nnlvaraai %  ->f 'he tH up sts rm> Lo* Ataaetes. Military air tranirt with forty military personnel aboard crashed and burst into flames In Prazler nimint.iln %  en of Tehachapl mountains dldinif northern and sraithern California. shed, i: Id be fm.li. to disband s time.'' Arundell q.V.i lofteliainl Administrator M-cMllh.n ic.id gc ]UM bacora the Uon for adiourmnent .rid tJairy remarked that it was now I la decision to fight for the fruitl'
were over 30 motor cars parked Gates shown nifie ae
t parking space at Prince Wii- “4)25 Shown hereunder: — ’

oS er 3 7 N. Sealy, Assistant Teacher, Si.

liam Henry Street. This new car

- p rs : Stephens’ Boys’ Sclyol appointed
park has been organised by | the Assi-tant Supervisor of Visual
Barbades Automobile Association Education with effect from ° Ist
Parking is arranged on the September, 1950
herring-bone system G Roach Assistant reache

The parking area was opened St. Barnabas’ Bo¥s’ School. ap-!
on Monday, December 10, On that pointed Assistant. Supervisor of|
day only two cars made use of it



However at 1.00 p.m. yesterday ty Biren agg Og Sor ib
the attendant had recorded 531 ia) Phorpe, “A calatant Teacher,
to cat, = used the area uo gi Matthias’ Boys’ School, ap-

The attendant told a-ed. Avsistant Supervisor. of

the Advo- 1

; ial Education
cate that the majority of motorist Sere

with effect from



September, 1951.

who use the space to park. leave Ra lew Tb gee .
their cars for about half an hou UK. R. Pelew, Temporary Clerk,
or an hou Some remain fo Waterworks Department appoint-
» . » an Wr 1 + “shed
three, four and five hours, ed Long Grade Clerk and attachec
This parking area has culved ‘° the Colonial Secretary's office
the problem for motorists who 198 1 effect from Ist December,

come to the City te do a few hours’ *”2) i sg s ~
Christmas shopping, By the time ,,- E. Sealy, Temporary Clerk

Fost Office, appointed Long Grad*

these motorists 1 ri mis
ese motorists reach Bridgetown Clark and attached & the Auditor

at 10 or 11 o’clock in the morning,



the other parking areas are filled. General a Office — ahi

a ae eh re ist December, 1951 |
At these areas the cars are gen- a4 |
erally owned by businessmen Acting Appoin*ment |

1, Carmichael, Assistant Teache!
Giles’ Boys’ School act a

clerks and other people who work _
in the City, and occupy the park- St

to

ing space for the better part of Supervisor of Visua) Education

the day. with effect from Ist September,
The only alternative is to use 1950.

the parking area at Prince William > : |

Henry Street where cars are _ Promotions

moving in and out all the time. O. S. Smith, Long Grade Clerk,



The spot was formerly the site Public Trustee's Department, to
of the Manhattan Club and an 2¢ Senior Clerk, and attached ty









Says Mr. Leo King:
] “YOU CAN
BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”

Watts

MADE IN UK.
The Perfection of Confection

- — SE

ANIMATED OPINIONS



PAGE FIVE



RE-LION IT

Toffee







Ice Factory. It is owned by Messrs. ‘Me Labour Department with WALTERS" ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORKS
Evelyn Roach but has oeen @ffect from Ist December, 1951 LONDON. W.3
temporarily .acquired by the sar- ‘ .
bados Automobile Association, ._™M. I. Phiinps, Long Grade sities . na enero —
The fee for parking is six cents Clerk, Auditor _ General's De- | :
an hour for members of the As- et so a eae . — oe ’
soeiation and’ 12 cents for non- @tached to the Income Tax an
members for the same period Death Duties Department § with g a a w a a a 8 a a a a a 2. a
Two attendants work daily. effect from Ist December, 1951. 1SURBBRaBRBeBeRBeaaeaeee a
Surrounding this .parking area Miss EF. I. Holder, Assistan a a
are two beauty saloons’ an auc- Warden, Nurses’ Home, Genera we N Oo i I ¢ E Ss
tioneer’s shop, a jewellery store, Mc§pital, to be Warden, Nurs = 5,
dry goods stores and many other tome, eee ssbapetal, wat oy a
business places, It is a few sec- earn from a era 1951.) - wie ee os
- ? os < nae consequent on 1? resignation o | . .
onds’ walk from Broad Street, Mise G. S. MacKenzie | a Our Stere will be closed on .,
a “aM +
“NZ 99 - | @ MONDAY 24th DECEMBER. a
Night” All Day ThreeDriversFincd| am a”:
ree Drivers Fined) wi
In London | o@ Lta ®
Mr. G. B. Griffith Acting Police |
_ LONDON, Dee, 21 Magistrate of District “A” yester- | -@ H. Jason Jones & Cc td.
Black fog brought darkness at lay fined three lorry driveis & SESBaBBBaBTRaAHRaeBe eB
noon to London and made the each for exceeding the speen | a B a Baa a “BSB @ a8 @ &
snore day of the year even limit. They were Cleophas Alley ref OCPD 9B 999O GOO OOOO PPPOE SOG
shorter f Rices, St. Philip—who commit-}| }
It was still ‘night time” as Lon- ted his offence on November iN
doners groping through murk while driving the moto; lorry | * 4 4 Ta‘
worked away in buildings and on X-281 on Collymore Rock Roa . - q ‘A LLIN a
streets where lights were blazing. St over 32 miles per hour. Donald | * ’
Weather men said “night” would Greaves of Edeys Village, Christ} °
continue all day. Visibility was Church who drove the motor lors . ALL I!
limited to twenty yards. Trains G-272 on Mapp Hill Road at over| }
were running three hours behind 29 miles per hour and Denzi!|

chedule. and plane flights were a. de i gi a St. Michael
cancelled, delayed - verted. e drove the motor
Te .OF Miveeed tn Black Rock Road on November |









lorry M-1828} <



For Fine

Gitt

—.p t s °
UP. 10. at 32 miles per hour . Bargains
5 |} The speed limit on these roa ‘

As far as can be judged at) kN Ws Nis WH We NE Na WA WS Wg | ARDATH CORK TIP CIGARETTES
present, the estimate for the com- Cen ee " j ni in vat thin x
ing sugar crop ig approximately yy Last Minute i % in Presentation Packages of 4 x 50 Cigarettes—$3.20
165,000 tons, the Director of Ag- ; & a
riculture told the Advocate yes- x ‘ i ‘ Presentation Tins of Sharp’s Toffee
terday. This is subject to change 3 XMAS oom | §) of Mackintosh’s Toffee
according to weather mt ot the | aa ix s
between now and the end of the z oe. ‘ il . ; Tae : » ile >
crop oneaA, he pointed out. Pd Presents from & . BOXES OF CHOCOLATES in 4, ', & Ilb, by Fry's $

At present he said the weather S y AnD i *y & ® and Cadbury's X
is being favourable to the con- | WEATHE RIUBAD \ ed ” x
tinued growth of the old canes bd 4 d WD ae | x
and the germination of the sewly 3S mom 1oth--Chvwolatée (i a ‘ ‘ %
planted ones, . oueiee + ge) x

F . ~

Britain Will Not Help | gge®™s rerreanyr jg}: KNIGHTS DRUG STORES }

Fitain Wi o P | SR CREAMS in Boxes ‘ %
4 @ from page 1 SD PASCALLS Marshmellows LLLP LLLP SCC LLL LL LLL LLL
3. Franco-German understand- ee eels Barley Sugar in G@&



unite Europe. “How often in the
last war did I hear Churchill say,
‘When I am obliged to choose be-
you and Roosevelt, I will)
always choose Roosevelt And |
when I am obliged to choose be- |

mp soda BISCUITS
| MOUTH ORGANS
Chromatic MOUTH

3 ORGANS

TOFFEE sm:
a OFFEE in small tins

also



of registered mail, calendars tween Europe and the wide open | bd *erfume Novelties
and general cargo. She left port sea, I will always choose the open 6 different kinds.
last night for Trinidad. She is sea.’ Europe will unite by her- ‘
consigned to Messrs. Robert self or not at all,” the Coperns ; em DECORATIONS of &
om Ltd. said —U.P. a nds including Icicles )
Bs 2 and Xmas Tree decora-
= oe PSS SSS SSSI, = tions
. “ Broy ristois \{
N O r i Cc E cork MATS decorated
, 3 Cakes in a Xmas Box of i}
7 { Best Quality SOAP

OUR OFFICE, STORES & WORKSHOP
i DEPARTMENTS WILL BE OPEN ALL
4 AW ON SATURDAY THE 22ND, ie 2h
{{ DECEMBER, AND WILL BE CLOSED }} x3gwgngagigw NA
ON MONDAY THE 24TH DECEMBER



The Barbados Foundry Ltd.

WHITE
4546 10:

2a SNS NN NN NN NN
“We take this opportunity

Lrosperous

‘ay

PARK ROAD,
BRIDGETOWN. 10:

to wish

Our Customers and Friends

A Happy Christmas
and

Che West India Riscuit Co., Ltd.

—— | “APR ERDAS DS FADE GSD TAIN DS DNDN RGN DR NN BA D8 8

Six kinds,

%
PRG TS FAIR RS PEN RN PMN RN BR NTS NTR

ie e
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD



= it é.
aes: Ai ). Gis



x
a
=

a

VAAN

y

%
MS

GIVE THE OLD :
PEOPLE A
BOTTLE OF

HALLS WINE

For XMAS
YOUR OLD

FRIEND

' with just a

> NEW LABEL

Drink

M
uM

4650

BUSSUSUBVUNUEY

83

wh)

this Wine an
we Powerful: Tonic restor
effect will be felt at
t banishes that tired

COE SVS Sssy

tive



NM

weal
feeling, builds up strength
Md Maces you full wf the
joy of life

USNS



Agents :

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
ITD.

New Year

MyM trib tb iiataiabib babiriba tara ta
SSNS NGAGE NSS

Also sold }
ig Hinds & Co

‘ Messrs. Knights Ltd a
vee Collins Ltd aa | |
— Bookers Lid al

N. Maughn & Co

NEN

WS NENG NG NG NE ANES ya

s
VAL TAVAVAVLUAYAY LTA

%

«



@.



—— =

She’

BEDROOM SLIPPERS

HANDBAGS
DRESS LENGTHS
SWIM _ SUITS

NYLON STOCKINGS

DU BARRY’S TALCUM



Al

wid Str

SHIRTS by

DRESS
Plain Colour
SPORT

Turquoise also a big range

tastes,
TIES in Plain Colour

8

Hund-painted Local Scene
PYJAMAS in several qui

SOCKS, GARTERS and
B.V.D
PYRAMID

YARDLEY'S SHAVING

They Want :

TOYS the biggest assortr
SWEETS

HAIR BRUSHES
BOYS’ TIES, SHIRTS, B
PYJAMAS and % HOSE
GIRLS’ PANTIE





iped Design
SHIRTS in Cream,

Blue, Grey, Tan, Brown 3@
of fancy designs to suit ¢
triped ond Figured patterns

and “Arrow” SHORTS
HANDKERC
WATERMAN’'S FOUNTAIN





BLOUSES and SCARVES
in Plastic ¢

and Leather

HANDKERCHIEFS in Boxes,
NYLON PANTIES, SLIPS and NIGHTIES

GOYA, YARDLEY’S and ATKINSON'S GIFT SETS

ilitic

BELTS

HIEFS
PENS
SETS

)
)
}
in
ull
and

ent in town

HANDBAGS and ANKLETS

INFANTS’ DRESSES, COATS and SUN SUITS



STORE

| FOR THE CONVENIENCE
{

12 NOON AND 1 P.M. AS
)

)

i

ELTS |
SPECIAL NOTICE |



(ALL DEPARTME
FOR BUSINESS ON SATURDAY,
FROM 8 A.M! UNTIL 4 P.M. CLOSING ONLY BETWEEN

OF OUR CUSTOMERS OUR

'S) WILL REMAIN OPEN

22ND DECEMBER, |
)}

USUAL FOR BREAKFAST.

a] '
\—Broad Street





Nee


PAGE SIX

CANADIAN COLUMN:

New Census
Figures

Population of Canada

13,893,208
1941 of 2,38
cen coording
1951 census
a summary bulletin for
the 10 provinces and two terri-
tories by the Bureau of Statistics
Newfoundland’s entry into Con-
federation added 357,762 to the
1951 census total. Excluding New-
foundland, the population in 1951
totalled 13,535,446 as compared
with 11,506.655 in 1941, an increase
of 2,028,791, or 17.6 per cent

june
me
or
pre-
re-

tha yeur



“a rise twee
20.7
liminary
leased in

per

lo



totals



The al increase between
941 951 t nine pro-
t and the territoric 1
large I record It compare
with 1,129 869 1 een 1931) and
141. 1,588,837 and 1,581,306 in the
1921-31 ane 1911-21 decades, ré-

spectively, and the previous peak
increase of 1,835,328 between 1901
and «1911, Proportionately, she
latest increa has been exeéeded
three times since the turn of the
century, by percentage gains of
18.1 recorded in 1931, 21.9 in 1821,
and 34.2 in 191,

Ontario had the largest numeri-
eal gain in the ten years, total ris-
4,699 from 3,7879655 in 1941






to 4,562,984 to widen the margin
“8 1© Most populous province
Quebec followed with a popula-
tion growth of 678,353, or from
3,231,882 to 4,010,235. These twu
provinces-had closely similar pro-

portionate- increases of slightly
more than 20 per cent in the ten
years. Ontario’s population
counted for 32.8 per cent of the all
Canada total in the 1951 count.
and that of Quebec for 28.8 per
cent, ‘

British Columbia's population
had a ten-year rise af 335,198 from
817,861 in. 1941 to 1,153,059. The
proportionate gain of 41.0 per cent
was the largest area gain. Popu-
lation of Alberta increased from
796,169 in 1941 to 936,556, or b
7.6 per cent, while the total
Saskatchewan fell 7.5 per cent
rom 895,992 to 829.175. Manitoba’:
population advanced 5.8 per cent
from 729.744 to 771,815,

lor



Growth in Nova Scotia’s popu-
lation was 10.4 per cent from 577,-
962 in 1941 to 638,277 in 1951,
while New Brunswick's total rose
12.0 per cent. from 457,401 to
$12,186. Population of Prince Ed-
ward Island increased «2.9
per cent, from 95,047 to 97/78"
Population of Newfoundland if
1951 wae 357.762 as compared with
321,819 in 1945—-cate of the last
official Census of the new Provin®te
~-a rise of 11.2 per cent,



LIGHTNING

for



Strong, yet smooth and flexible,
LIGHTNING ' 1s a fastener to be
relied up6h.~Look for the name on the
slider pu.
tT, GEDDES GRANT LTD.,





the yt nF
to benefit Bs

Ise

READSUAW & © i

ree at tenn ee —

takes 2
ite ” A>





Wefne
When lovely, lively fi

sMheren, thoy ce
have everythin



perfection. This year, the Janczen

Look out for seductive s
worshippers, decorative piping, «
reasonable prices? That's
capture some of ic y

MIZE

*

a



reliabi

1v



ee eS Pan eae se ee ee ll!



AS



FREE AS ALL THAT! .: . by €



—

OO ee ————————= Sti‘ CC

= =~

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

————








«

“You will appreciate that your application to build next door to the chairman of the housing
board will have a tendency tw retard your priority claim.”

>



According to first figures for
these areas, the population of the
Yukon Territory climbed in 1951
to 8.986 from 4,914 in 1941, while
that of the Northwest Territories
increased to 15,016 from 12,028.

Competition for Scientists

A world-wide competition of
interest to scientists who have ob-
tained, or are about to obtain, their
Ph.D. degree is being held by the
National Research Council of Can-
ada. Some forty Post-doctorate
Fellowships will be awarded in
1952-53. Successful candidates
who are single will receive $2,820
per annum; married men will get
$3,300. The money is tax free. In
addition, award winners from
abroad will get travel grants.

About... twenty Post-doctorate
Fellowships are to be granted in

pure chemistry and fourteen in
physics, These two groups are
tenable at the Council's Ottawa

laboratories, Five Post-doctorate
Fellowships, tenable at the Coun-
ell’s Prairie Regional Laboratory



ft












lity

‘Lightning’ fasteners
are manufactured by

LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTD.

(A subsidiary company of
Imperial Chemical Industries Lid.)

| Sprinkle health on
| their food every day
—

B Bemax does wonders for
children. It is the riches
natural source of vitamins
protein and minerals, and,
taken regularly, it ensures that
children get enough of the nutrients
absolutely essential for proper growth.
Builds sound health for them, now and
in the future, Easy to take—just sprinkle
it on their food.

From Chemists and Stores



I STRELT, BRIDGETOWN.

bow /



o-heads like these choose

yave a head for figures! Jantzens
and style to suit you to
zards have woven even lovelier spells.
z, removable straps for sun
crasting cuffs. How is it done at such

intzen magic! Go and

ou

Attraction in Action

ooigsex

|

NGAP PARA RE

in Saskatoon, Sask., will be award-
ed in biochemistry, microbiology
and related fields.

Applications and supporting
documents should arrive in Ottawa
before February 15, 1952. Candi-
dates will be notified of their suc-
cess at the beginning of May. The
award may be taken up any time
after notification, but preferably in
September or October

Requests for official application
forms and further details should
be addressed to the Secretary, La-
boratories Awards Committee, Na-
tional Research Council, Ottawa
Canada, or to the Chief Liaisoi
Officer, National Research Counci!
of Canada, Africa House, Kings-
way, London, W.C.2, England

P.H.O. ON LEAVE
FROM MONDAY

Dr. D. O. S. Payne, Assistan:
Port Health Officer, will be
going on ten days’ casual leave

from Monday. Mr, W. A. Abrahams
Chief Board of Health Inspector
will act as Assistant Port Health
Officer during the ten days.



Aruba Will Ge
New Hotel

For some time, negotiations
have been going on between the
government of the Netherlands
Antilles and a United States group
which intends to invest $5,000,000
(U.S.) in hotels and tourist facili-
ties in Aruba, Bonaire and Cura-
cao. It is proposed that Aruba
shall have a hotel with 250 dou-

b'e rooms, 60 four-bed bungalows
ind 80 t'‘o-bed tourist cabins
Curacao will have a_ 65-room

hotel, and a country club will be
built on Bonaire. The concession
has been given on the understand-
ing that work will start in Aruba
not later than May, 1952. The
hotel in Curacao is expected to be
opened in January 1954. Jan-

uary, 1956 has been mentioned as
the opening date of a country
‘lub in Bonaire. If these condi-
ions are not fulfilled, the con-/

ession will be cancelled, It is

—the food for growth

\ IROL is a concentrated food containing malt extract,

specially refined fats, egg, sugars (including glucose),

and orange juice, with the addition of mineral salts

and vitamins. Children

thrive on Virol because it

provides the food essentials for strength, vitality and

a sound constitution,







Ee

SPARKLING

4

“VITALLY

(=

aa



mma

HAIR

ith the most outstanding Cream Shampoo

PRELL

Obtainable at all Leading Stores.
EGR GRIN NPR IN DN DN PIN PN DN SEN PR DN DN DN TN RN ON

a

&
&
S
z
S
&
=
a
&
=
S

e
S|
|
5
3





acne
RADIANT

ALIVE" }

:
&
S

oo

London Express Service

proposed to present an ordinance
to the Legislature whereby a
company tax exemption \will be
granted to new industries, in-
cluding hotels. In the case of the
hotel group, the company would
be exempt from tax payment for
the first eight years.

“DAERWOOD” DUE
CHRISTMAS EVE

The motor vessel Daerwood is



expected to arrive here from
Aruba on Christmas eve, the
Schooner Pool informed the
Ad@vecate yesterday.

Over a month ago, the Daer.
wood was reported missing on
her voyage from Grenada to
Aruba,

I



terday.

Y »
C. J. Grants
*,* al
Petitions
the Court of Ordinary yes-
The Hon, the Chief Judge

Ia



Six Allan Collymore granted the |
petition of Ottalese Clarke of |
Kirtens, St. Phillp, widow, for i
Letters of Administration to the
estate of her husband Allan Fitz |
Herbert Clarke.
Mr. E. K, Walcott, K.C., in-j|
structed by Mr. D. Lee Sarjeant, |
Solicitor, appeared for Ottalese
Clarke. j
The Hon, the Chief Judge also}
granted the petition of Douglas
Anthony Laurie Pile, Solicitor, |

the constituted attorney of Rose- |
mary Francis Kirkpatrick Pile and |
Patricia Kirkpatrick
sters

Pile, spin-
of England for Letters of
Administration to the estate with
the will annexed of Elizabeth
Charlotte Pile. The will was ad-
mitted to. probate on October 26.

Mr. J. S. B. Dear Instructed by
Mr. L. E. 8. Gill of Cottle Catford
& Co. Solicitor, appeared for the
petitioner.

Wills of the following three
persons were admitted to probate
Clifford Beresford Holder and
Mary Helena Clarke of St. George
and Prince Ford of Christ Church



Schooner Daniaged
In Heavy Winds

Heavy winds and seas pounded
the schooner Enterprise $. on
hey three-day voyage from Dom-
inica_to Barbados. ‘She seiled
into Carlisle Bay yesterday with
her sails badly torn. i

Captain MeQuilkin said that we
left Dominica for Barbados on
Tuesday and met heavy weather |
almost throughout the voyage. |
The crew were kept busy tem- |
porarily mending the sail during |
the voyage.

The Enterprise S.
cargo comprising 68
copra, 2,700 joose
2,00 loose fruit, 38
firewood and 88 posts.
consigned to the Schooner

RATES OF EXCHANGE

|
brought aj}
bags of |
cacoanuts, |
cords of |
She is

Pool.



CANADA
69 3/10% pr. Cheques on
Bankers 67 3/10 pr
Demand Drafts 67.15% pr
Sight Drafts 67% pr
69 3/10% pr. Cable
67 8/10. pr. Currency 65 8/10% pr
Coupons 65 1/10% pr
50 pr Silver 20°; pr



F you're really out to. conquer a cough—to get to the root

of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Famel Syrup.
Why? Because Famel Syrup does so much more than
ordinary cough mixtures. It contains soluble lactocreosote
which is carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lungs

and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs which

cause the trouble.

Once the germs are destroyed then it’s goodbye to the cough
or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Famel Syrup
are easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerals
are keeping up your strength and powers of resistance.
Famel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs,
colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely recom-
mended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria.



Y



4} JOHNSON’S

WAX POLISHES

SHINES

SMEARING!

CLEANS and WAX POLI

“

Floors

Distri

LOL LLPLLLPLVPPVDLVPP SLPS SS PPLE

4

’
5

WORK AND ALL ENAMEL SURFACES.
Lieuid Wax — For Floors and Furniture

Glo-Coaot, — for Linoleum, Tiles, Varnished or Painted
CREAM WAX — FLOOR CLEANER

SEALER
Brighten this Christmas with JOHNSON’S

K. J. HAMEL-SMITH LTD.

SONG PP FOOS OSG OPO FPO COOLIO

FAMEL SYRUF |

Obdrainable in two sizes—from ail chemists or sore

Trade enquiries to :—
Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.
BRIDGETOWN.

Bean
SG

44,4

WITHOUT

SHES FURNITURE, PAINT

‘

— FLOOR

butors.

7

PLOT

oS

PPP PPEPPLPLPELLLLPPPPPBBBAEELLA





\ NUS NS NU NGS WS NS 9 NSN NS NN WN NN OOOO T OLD POLES PLOL LDL LEO LEAT
YOU (CAN SEE IT!
I CAN FEEL IT !!



POPES SOOOPO PE POOVVI SDP PEO EOE LOSS

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1951



Make sure you ask for Slean’s Liniment
—apply it to your rheumatism —then—

pains and





You cannot get anything better
for your muscular pains than
Sloan's Liniment. Simply apply it
lightly — don't rub — and relief ts
qujck and certain.

LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET.



WING siss.....

POINT BRAND

VP THREE STAK * & & WINES









Look at your smile in
the mirror «5.

Are your teeth as
white as hers?

Your smile can’t be truly bright,

unless your teeth are really

white! Pepsodent will uncover

the natural brilliance of your

smile, make, your teeth sparkle!
Pepsodent, you see, contains
Irium, wonderful ingredient
which floats away dull film and
ugly stains leaving teeth whiter
than ever before !

THE TOOTHPASTE
WITH IRIUM*


















TONIGHT — Smile into your
mirror — take a good look
at your teeth.

_ NEXT-—Clean your teeth with

Pepsodent. Do this, morn-

ing and evening, for a week.
~



THEN—Smile into your mir-
ror again . . . you'll see how
a week of Pepsodent makes
your teeth whiter,

smile simply dazzling!





Trium is the registered trade mark of Pebroii:
Lid., for a special soluble ingredient that give:
greater cleansing power.

X-PD 20-302-50 PRPSODPNT LTD., LONDON, ENGLAND

“.
us
*
4

x

PALA EE

PORVOO

and Biscuits

BUT.

If you want the

Best Biscuits

ASK FOR

CRAWFORD’S
BISCUITS

On Sale at all

OF

Good Stores.

alae

a

oe
& wecene
LSPS LEE LL ILD.

wo

44 . »
POPPE LEPP PPE OPPS ESCO SSESOO

There are Biscuits



-

%

3
>

Se!
SATURDAY, DECEMBER
Science Notes :
—

Sharon, Pennsylvania — Engin-
eers of the Westinghouse Electric



efficiency of large electric trans-
formers, it is reported here.
* Transformers are machines that
increase or decrease the voltage of
en electric current — thus making
i possible to send electricity along
high voltage Jines from which in-
dustrial users draw’ their supply,
then reduce the voltage for house-
hold use. ¢
The limit on how much current
a transforifier can handle is con-
trolled to a large extent by the
heat the unit itself generates in
operation, Westinghouse engineers
explain. By doing a better job of
keeping a transformer cool, engin-
eers are able to get more work
from it.























































































That is the purpose of the new

away the heat of the transformer.

This method is said to get rid
of 10 times more heat than cooling
systems previously used — im-
_ mersing the transformer parts in
a bath of oil or forcing a flow of
air past them. In experiments at
the Westinghouse Transformer
Division here, a transformer cooled
by the vaporization method
handled about 350 per cent more
power than its normal capacity,
the report says.

The new system is reported to
be the first basic change made in
transformer cooling methods in
more than 60 years. (ENGINEERS

The health of Chinese commun-
ist and North Korean prisoners of
war is maintained at a high stand-
ard by United Nations medical ex-
perts. Communist prisoners get
the same careful medical attention
as the U.N. sick and wounded.

Dysentery among communist
prisoners, for example, has been
reduced 75 per cent. Although this
intestinal disease has been wide-

drugs, would control it.

In April 1951, a U.N. medical
team headed by an American doc-
tor went to Korea to attack the
problem of dysentery among pris-
oners. At that time the disease
‘was rampant among the more than
100,000° Communist prisoners.

Members of the U.N. team treat-
ed dysentery victims with the new
antibiotic drugs such as terramy-

prisoners were dusted with DDT
and given haircuts, showers, ahd
clean clothes,

The U.S. Navy’s Epidemic Dis-
ease Control Unit has been
helping in the programme. This
unit operates a modern laboratory
ship completely equipped to diag-

diseases began to diminish rapidly.
Within one month the daily rate
among all prisoners was cut to 35
mew cases per day and in two
months to only 10 per day.
Many prisoners also were found
to suffer from tuberculosis which

their first real treatment for the
disease,” a U.N. hospital director
"pays. “In many cases, we are go-

evacuated by air and railway
from the front lines to hospitals.
Soldiers are often on an operating





22, 1951

cat — and, more important, with-

out endangering human life.

vents clotting of the blood. It
produces painless death by caus-
ing internal bleeding. Anticoagu-
lants were introduced as rodenti-
cides by an Englishman, J. S.
©’Comnor, He used one called
‘dicumarol to kill rats and mice
on the island of Malta in 1947,

Warfarin differs from previously
developed poisons in that small
2mounts must be consumed over
a period of several days to cause
death. While this delayed killing
power is undesirable in some re-
spects, it greatly reduces the
denger to other animals, which
are not likely to consume the
poison in sufficiently large quanti-
ties to kill them.

rats in the area will get a killing
dose.

Where there are large numbers
of rats and mice, it may be more
desirable to use a fast-acting poi-
son to produce immediate kills and
follow up with the new chemical.
the report says.

Warfarin has an excellent anti-
dote to counteract its effects if
humans consume it by mistake.
The report makes clear, however,
that common-sense precautions
must be taken,

While this chemical provides a
valuable tool for combating rats,
the Department of Interior empha-

Science Notes
And Briefs

Patients with broken bones |
may recover in a shorter time
with less discomfort as the result
ofa chemical called Wydase, de- |
veloped by the American Home |

helps the body dispose of excess |
fluids that collect around broken
bones, thus rapidly reducing
swelling so that a_ snug-fitting
plaster cast can be immediately
applied.

* * *

The best method of repairing
breaks in the abdominal walls
(known as hernias) is metal rein-
forcement, a scientist at the Johns

does it corrode in body fluids,
according to the report. The
metal is said to have proved
suecessful in about 200 operations.
* *

An improved dry chemical fire
extinguisher is announced by the
Betterby Company of New York

the powder gives off carbon diox-
ide gas, which puts out the fire.
Since the powder is released as
a gas, it leaves no stains on the
materials that were burning. The
Company, which is exclusive ex-
porter of the new extinguisher,

its powder will not
evaporate, .

1950

CURRENT LIABILITIES, PROVISIONS AND OTHER

Current, deposit and







The death rate among children

claims more victims under three

dren who have had the disease
appear to be in perfect health.
These children, the report states,

is complete.
T’dad Geologist
Frozen To Death

(From Our Own Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec, 17.
Mr. Billy Elder, son of Mr.
Elder, Director of Trinidad Trad-
ing Company, Port-of-Spain who
is a geologist in Canada was
frozen to death by a blizzard
whilé working in Canada. While
rriving his car he was caught, left
the car, and started walking. He
was found by a squad of Cana-
dian Mounted Police. He left
Trinidad 12 years ago for Canada
entered St. Andrew's College, and

recovery



Edmonton in time for the funeral.



Fire Chiefs Likely To
Discuss Fire Training School
(From Our Own Correspondent)

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 17.

Plans for the establishment of a
fire training school to prepare
officers and men for the fire fight-
ing Services in the British Carib-
bean are expected to be discussed
next year among fire chiefs from
Jamaica, British Guiana Barbados
and Trinidad if a recent sugges-
tion made by Trinidad’s fire Chief
Major. Cox is accepted, It has
already been suggested in Jamaica

BARBADOS

PORT-OF-SPAIN Dec. 13.
More than $12,000,000 was col-

Pori-of-Spain, during 1950 being
an increase of '$380,899 over the
amount collected from the same
source in 1949. Excise duties how-
ever, totalled nearly a million dol-
lars less than in 1950 the decrease
being largely due to a decrease of
$1,033,157 on oil duties. Other
items of excise duty which showed
decreases were warehouse rent
and duty on edible oil and on lard
compound, while rum and spirit
duties, beer bitters and matches
netted more money in 1950.
Licences provided $2,000 more rev-
enue last year, while net receipts
from royalties were decreased by
$593,930.

The figure for imported articles

1948. The fact that we are trying
to save dollars is proven by the
Customs and Excise figures which
show that in 1950 7.7 per cent less
imports came here from the United
States and 3.5 per cent less from
Canada,

The value of domestic exports,
including ship stores and bunkers,
showed an increase of more than
$30,000,000 in 1950, and the total
value of that year’s export trade
including items for re-export was
$44,596,417 more than the total for
1949, Fuel, oil, motor spirit raw
cocoa and coffee, crude petroleum,





Oh! what
a nasty cough...



ZUBES COUGH MIXTURE

A comforting, soothing mixture

that’s well known as
family



2

a remedy for

Specially suitable and
safe for children’s
coughs. Always keep a
bottle at home.

|



rapid relief!

ZUBES COUGH LOZENGES

These are so handy to keep with
you in pocket-size tins. Easy to
take, Zubes bring quick relief to

soon as you
feel that

Sa s
aL
sore throat y

coming on. < {



cy
AND when you have a stuffy cold, carry the new ZUBES INHALER
in your pocket or handbag, A sniff will clear your head ina jiffy.



other accounts, taxation based on

ACCOUN'tS



1950
£75,665,074



ADVOCATE








‘

STOILET



aa

Cussons |

ae

}
suffering from tuberculosis men- I'd d Cu |
e ingitis has been reduced by 50 a stoms she yak
Ne S f W, ll percent during the past four . as or
years, the U.S. Public Health | k Sh j . }
Cw ‘ Ss em / J Service reports. This disease a Ings < ow A
e e e years, of age than all other forms Inerease Happy
aise qcienec , of tuberculosis combined. Today, race \| Christmas
with new forms of treatment in 5 : LUXURY and a Bright
use, more than half of the chil- From Our Own Correspondent) & Prosperous

Corporat i 4 i are observed by doctors for sev- lected ir t duties by the C . oss so ne SD tne
rporation lave designec a Warfari s ¢ anticox . é 7 - areas ow in import duties by the Cus- ! and friends during this
cooling technique that raises the éimpaeed thet aur oe eral years to determine if the toms and Excise Department,| * 'MPERTAL LEATHER « LINDEN BLOSSOM e BLUE HYACINTR eo wish to send to you





On Sale,

first time in

Ware, 50 Different

types of Gifts for

Christmas







and MONDAY, 3lst.

29th for MONDAY (Old Year).



| Alphonso de Lima |

Just Arrived
amto-Dayam *

; Sh adap Alzo, since Warfarin is slow- later graduated at the Toronto indicate that in spite of the ris- B b d
one Towiliths tector bnwies acting, tasteless, and does not re- University, Billy, as he was ing cost of living, the Colony is arba Os |
as fluorocarbons to cool the inner sult in any acquired tolerance, known to his friends was 26. His consuming more each year. In 1950,
workings of the machine. When iedents usually feed several times parents left by plane for the $15,000,000 worth of goods in vari- m
the liquid vaporizes, it carries upon the bait. Thus, a majority of United States and hope to be in ous classes were imported than in Ttalian Alabaster |



|

CHRISTMAS and

spread in Korea for centuries, pProducts Corporation in Phil-| OLD YEAR
doctors believed that proper medi- @delphia, Pennsylvania. This |
cal care, including the use of new chemical, the company claims,

FESTIVITIES at

24th:

ATTRACTIVE BALLROOM DECORATIONS

On December 24th: Potato Dance, Balloon Dance, and

Spot Waltz, for which Prizes will be given.





CURRENT ASSETS

Cash in hand and balances with bankers



~
<=

cin, aureomycin, and chloromyce- Hopkins University School of Price: $3.00
tin, ‘They also tackled the problem Medicine in the United States VERY SPECIAL MENUS >=
of waste disposal and improper reports. The metal used is tan-
p vampagr wore ee the talum, woven into a fine wire e
isease to spread. oper sewage mesh. It does not interfere with bd
facilities were built. Incoming the growth of body tissues; nor MEMBERS are requested to make Reservations not later

than December 22nd for MONDAY and TUESDAY; and

om

4 DANCING from 10 p.m.
till 3 a.m. on MONDAY,
December

and

nose diseases. City. Called “Fire Killer,” it nt ae ' a sore and tickling throat. Just oe December
s a result of control measures, spreads a dry powder over a et its gene syrup ease ‘ any : ist.
ipa and other intestinal flame. On contact with the blaze and relieve your trouble. pop one'into your mouth as Tickets: 2/-

|
|
{

| a
they had contracted before joining says that the device can be rMUSIC on December 24th by C. B. Browne and _ his after-dinner cotiee
the communist armies. “Most of especially useful in warm cli- FROM ALL GOOD CHEMISTS AND STORES Orchestra; and on December 31st by Sydney Niles and |||
these patients are now getting mates as Agents: 1, 8. CARRAWAY & CO,, Bridgetown M his Orchestra. |

73,886,109

————_—aDaa===_"____[= =

PAGE SEVEN















New Year to you!

season we u
and to yours our sincerest greetings
and best wishes for the merriest

of holidays.



Electricity). sizes that no poison will kill all that the scheme should be dis- !fuit juices, manufactured asphalt f Pate ot
p the rats and mice in a community, cussed by the Fire Chief of that 4nd bitters were exported in : ‘ TO :
Health of Red or even in a large building. Their island and Mr, Cox, went further /arger quantities in 1950 While Handpicked Specially for i’ ED
nesting places and sources of food than that and suggested that the there was less demand for rum, | j r
oie must be eliminated before they officers from Barbados and British coconut oil, lime oil and raw | . Cu "a .
Prisoners cen be controlled effectively. , Guiana be invited. asphalt. De te
(SANITATION). |

MANNING & CO., LTD.

AGENTS.

BOLS =



THE HARHADOS AQUATIC CLUB | J §f QUEURS

(MEMBERS ONLY)
DINNERS will be served in the Ballroom between 7 and
9 p.m. on MONDAY, December 24th, TUESDAY, 25th,

NN

v

ebbeedeea a

With your



se send th back home | “
é easter than they’ have been in BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION, COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS)
Soe ene” caeaaiioe are BALANCE SHEET, 30TH SEPTEMBER, 1951












































it’kin a few hours. profits to date, reserves for contingencies and balance 9-755,892 Barclays Bank Limited (holding company) and fello
eee £382,484,202 of profit and loss. 442,003,048 subsidiaries ©. 10.840.930
One prisoner-of-war hospital 34.588 Balances in account with subsidiaries : ; 9 8,818 10,450,000 Money at call and short notice 13,500,000
consists of hundreds of per ent Barclays Bank Limited (holding company) and fellow 4 5,474,683 Remittances in transit 7,710,346
and semi-permanent buildings, 1,358,309 subsidiaries ie - ‘ 2,628,189 Bills discounted
which serve as heated wards, 156,673 Proposed final dividends less income tax 149.551 British and other Government Treasury
y-ray rooms, showers, and operat- 798,988 Notes in circulation - Sy oy F 616,791 57,568,100 Bills — §: 59,486,672
ing rooms, Its 15 surgeons, work- Acceptances, guarantees, indemnities: ete., for account of 19,949,645 Other bills 32,397,896
ing both day and night shifts, 34,279,125 customers 42,020,873 91.884-568
often perform as many as TO ae tree ’ ae aah ano invesmeeny ot under cost and below
i a day. 419,111,975 488, ‘ market value :
eee heaniat tied alanis “ined oars of, or guaranteed by
if pee , the British, Dominion and Col-
makes artificial limbs for amputee
j. ese limbs are made CAPITAL onial | i Governments (Cineluding
Pas oe albes cup, Gena’ securities lodged with the Crown
individually for the prisoners’ am- Authorised Agents for the Colonies as security
putation, to parts of crutches. The ee for note issue and with others) gi:
patients use these artificial limbs |‘ 7,228,500 “A” shares of £1 each £7.228,500 56,853,756 Quoted on London Stock Exchange 4 63,490,085 “ ad
until they are strong enough to get 500,000 “B” shares of £5 each 2,500.000 aan avited - overseas stock exchanges 45 a Les 7 RU
. 7 ‘ . eonenenicnmetenepan® B11 quoter $7,466
real artificial legs and arms. : pe
‘ ’ aine 28.500 . 109,929,505
Prisoners of war are also trained 9,7 ; ;
i artificial ° Other investments
to See nee ret ene be 480,340 Quoted on London Stock Exchange £ 510,134 FOR
able to help other ‘soldiers when Balance divisible into such shares dos.neo 2,211,350 Quoted on overseas stock exchanges 2,998,510
h as the directors may determine . , _— 3,508,644
they pire yeturoee home to Nort : snes 109,672,618 Advances to customers and other accounts . 148,638,355
Korea an amunist soldiers— £ 10,000,000 34,279,125 Customers’ liability for arceptances, guarantees, in- | !
sine ai ator Ut patients—are we demnities. ete : 42,020,873 | y !
i nly the medical attention —_—_—_—— —__—_____|
aes 2 a oe ate neh foreed 426,943,470 496,919,330 |

‘Lie dicines or treat- FIXED ASSETS
to take any _ hs cae eae. Issued Investment in subsidiary: x
ae DECINE: Internationa! Co-op- 6,621.500 “A” shares of £1 each Barclays Overseas Develoment Corporation Limited— Outstanding features - - -

( tion) : fully paid,, converted into stock £ 6,621,500 pr 200,000 shares of £10 each fully paid at cost less |
erati : 500,000 “B” shares of £5 each: £1 200,000 amounts written off ; Pent 2,000,000 | , NG 97 14,/”
: inst ‘paid .s . : 500,000 i Investments in fellow subsidiaries at cost less amounts OVERALL LENGTH—23" 10%
Battle Agains 7,121,500 7,121,500 139,404 written off 139,404 ‘aa
Ri ti 8,000,000 Reserve Fund 8,855,375 4,950,601 Bank premises at cost less amounts written off 5,325,411 | CONTROL—Full forward control.
a s ——$—$—— o4 an SMa oe | “oO .
£ 434,233,475 £504.384,145 t, & 424,233,475 £ 504,384,145 | GEARBOX—Four speed.

Scientists and public health} —___ ——— sa a / Be :
vases any pars of the World | NOTEE I Gontracts for outstanding capital ex: 2. Balances in South Arian, Colonia Rayptin, GAR The acount: of Marcy Overeny Pevlopment Conporaion Limited as at dn Sepiember, a | ENGINE—Four cylinder o.h.v. engine devel-
are making progress in the age- approximately £1,170,000 (1950, £778, verted at par rates of exchange and other these companies do not trade, they made neither profit nor Joss during the year and are not oping 165 Ibs ft, torque at 1400
old battle against the rat. improv ooo ’ ae currencies at rates ruling on 30th Septem- deait with in group accounts in view of the insignificant amounts involved rpm
ed sanitation, rat-proofing 0 ber, 1951 alas,

Dales, tuere Ceereese me de- BRAKES—Girli sis: Sinica oll :
i - . . i J ‘S—Girling two leading shoe, lock
acu Ss on. the de PROFIT AND LOSS ACCOUNT FOR THE YEAR ENDED 30TH SEPTEMBER, 1951 heii Ssperated 8
structive 1 * £ 1950 £ ?
so 1950

About a yedr, So 4 new re £185,513 Profit unappropriated on Ist October 1950 205.368 “shies be
cal, Warfarin, Siscoverst — Reserve fund ‘ . +. 250,000 Net profit after providing for taxation anti after deducting GROUND CLEARANCE—9'2
caner & = sear ie ee public Writing down investment in Barclays Overseas De- transfers to inner reserves, out of which reserves pro-
consin, waticide. ‘Reports from all £150,000 velopment Corporation Ltd. ‘ 200.000 wot? 3'201 vision has been made for diminution in value of asset 769,581 On display at
a k ‘ — ,

arts of the United States place 400,000 cpa tars a a £149,552 ” “The aggregate amount of the director emoluments was £58,023 includ f 346, t
this chemical high on the list of 156,673 Interim ap he gt we oo tax : Tenant BDO BESTORSS elec lttndt toca nae be antaidiaries, War’ the veaet

‘ i 7 y 3 ess income tax et 5 rrespond of t ere £49 D 25,07: « 2,20 respective ega
h cftective poisons for the oe 4 156-673 Proposed final dividends Jess incom selbst 299,103 aMOUnt cb ditketons modioaet director’ pensions was £11,010 all in respect’ of services. ott ; FE IES LTD
control of ree a ore nha ; inces 205,368 Balance carried forward 225.846 than as directors (1950, £4,566) R
Department of Interior anne . sph ea seavccstnimaastesoasestesnaanet i se
here. | £868.7 £974,949 £868,714 £974,9

Selective control means getting | __ a / ——— a Be ag ae Phone 4908

rid of pests without killing domes- | 5, 5, crossLey, Chairman A, ©. BARNES, Deputy-Chairman G. C. GIBBS, Vice-Chairman W. W. MILNE, R. D, SMITH, General Managers. | |, eset. Ansountans

re C, F. 8. PRINGLE, Secretary
tic animals — such as the family


PAGE f£IGHT *~

CLASSIF



IED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508.



For Births, Marriage or Engagement
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words

additional word. Terms cash. Phore 2508
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

DIED

eee
ST.“ JOHN—On the 218t Decétiber, 19%,
HENRIETTA AUGUSTA, tete of Ben
tham, St, Lwey, at her residenté
“Visby", Rawle Hall Rood. Her fun
eral will leave the above resi@ericé at
#30 to-day for the Westbury Céme-

ery.
Cc. H. St. John,
E. W. St. John

Cc. E. St. John

22.12.51

FRANKLYN: On December 21, 1951

Elfrida Franklyn. Mer leaves
e late fesidence Haggatt Hall Land,

Michael at 4.39 p.m. today for
St. Barnabas Cheorch

Perc and Joseph Franklyn (Sdhs)
Louise, Jouctte, Caziah Franklyn
and Rita Spooner (Danghters:;

Harold Franklyn (Grandson).
22.12.51

IN MEMORIAM

waite, who departed this life on Dec.
2ist, 1949.
Happy and smiling always content,
Beloved and respected wherever he
went:
To a beautiful lif- came a peaceful
death,
He died as he lived, everybody's
f
Adella Brathwaite (wife) and family
22.12,51—In

PROUT—In loving memory of my dear

Gone but not forgotten
His loving Wife Mrs, Edith Prout. .
22.12.51—In

ANNOUNCEMENTS

$5 in goods and with your cash bill
get a uess-coupon; how many
screws in a jar? You can win an
CO radio.

at A. BAKNES & Co., Ltd.





Ree





——
CANE WEIGHER—Experienced Cane
Weigher for coming crop. Apply by letter
only, enclosing references. The Manager,

Saridy Lane Factory, St. James.
18.12.51-—7n









QUE JEWELLERY, & pore ny
PURCHASED.
SHOP. 2.12.51—t.0.n.

w. TO RENT
nouse FLA Small *
ig the vicinity of ne
Ane : in Writing.
_ me ale
id Sewing Machines ovt







of order, Apply V. Vaughn Fa
St, or Kirig St. 10,11.51-—7n
FOK RENT



HOUSES

THLON®": Fontabelle, two flats, very
suitable f6f Aa boafding house.

ticulars, to



'Y--At Worthing. Furnished,
frigi@aive, Best sea-bath-
% sandy beach, with or
is, Sandy Beach Hotel,
al 8133. 20.12.51-—3n

BEDROOM TO LET ON
\CH. Suitable for a lady. All
kitchen, telephone, radio, etc,
One other ish lady in the house,
Phone 8652. 19,32.51—5n

atest thet gees
GTLVAN Chelsea Gardens, 4 bedrooms,
all Conveniences and Garage. Inspection
from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m. only. Dial 3923.
22.12.51—3n



VILLE-—Maxwell, near Dover,
urnished rooms with respectable

2
el (white), Rent very reason-
able. iy within, , §22,12.51—3n
ee
a, BUNGALOW, ‘Kew Road,
neat im Holiness Church, open
ve . Drawing, Dining, 3 Bedrooms
with Basins, W.C. ahd Bath, water
and @leetric light, both @re newly built

houses. Apply
MeKentie, Victoria Street.
18.12 51—3n

OFFICES—Top floor 41 Tudor St, Dial
3238, 18.12.61-—4n



alee in patiienileteatintars ite inigd-tediigemeie *
ROOM—One large cool room furnished
ning water with or without meals,
walking distance to Yacht Club or City

Dial 3356, Woodside Gardéns,
10.42, R—t.f n

“WHITESANDS” St &aWPence Const
fully furnished from January for partic-
ulars phone 8222.

R. R. vy
21.12.51
FOR RENT OR SHORT LEASE



3n



A ‘Dduilt bunffalow situated near
A ae x . James Coast have
open galler®, , @ining rodtn,

sifting room.
ms With ru wiiter, kitchen,
droo! ning, on 4



bath, also @erage

x = - 16.12.51—2n
NOTICE

Applications are invited for the part

time post of and Treasurer of
the Lodae School. A knowledge of Book-

Lodge
and including January 5th. 1952.
{ 19.12.51—5n.

Thanks to Electors of
St. Joseph

PROSSSSSSSSOSSS9FOO FO,














Wilrose,
St, Joseph,
Dec. 17, 1951.

% I beg to thank through this

Medium all of those Electors ¥ |
of the Parish of St. Joseph
% Who have given me _ their
® Support on Dec. 13th when I
~ Offered myself as a candidate
% for the General Assembly.

Yours, &
WILFRED R. COWARD,
. 20,12.51—2n. %

+

$$56S96%%

NOTICE

This is to notify my friends and
customers that my Work Shop is
Situated at 68 Roebuck Street,
opposite Harrison College entrance.
And 1 wish them @ Merry
and a Hebithiul and Prosperous
1952.



SAM H. BURROWERS,
Modern Copper Smith

and Plumber,

22,12.0—In.

>
Sotians
POSES OO SEOOSOSOO”.



;

up to.50 and 6 cents per word for éach |

New battery


















It certainly pays to shop a



FOR SALE
AUTOMOTIVE

a ee
CAR—For sale one 1998 Hillman Car
and tyres methanically

sound. Apply to Cole's aes 1
-12.51—2n.



CAR--147 Vauxhall 12 H.P., good
tyre afd battery. H. J. Beale, Hannays
Plantation, Ch. Ch. 22.12.51—2n

a a
CAR-1 Singet Car 1-50 also (1) Hillman

o E. Jordan Bicyele Coleridge

c
St 12.61—1n

ed
ONE (1) A-40 Ane Saal Battery
new, Owner driven. e $1, yi aPcoe

2148. 2.51—3n
ELECTRICAL







DA A. SCOTT,
Magazine Lare.
19.12.51—2n
LIVESTOCK



PUPPY—-Beautiful Alsatian pure bred.—
8 months old. Very lively and obedient.
Phone: 4718. 20.12.51—2n

POULTRY

FOR SALE IMMEDIATELY









MECHANICAL

BICYCLE—New Hudson Gycle (Girl's
model) in good condition. Apply W.





Scott, ‘‘Longwood”, Sandy Wane, St.
James. 23.12.51—3n

AQUARIUMS—Two small aquariums
planted and stocked with Tropical Fish
aoe Xmas Present. Also _ larger
aqua with or without ih and/or
Stans. eho 8190. 22.12.51—2n



crease in plenty different
designs & colours. Get it from Kirpalani
52 Swaft Street 22.12.51—1n
Cc Brush an& Mirror Dressing
Table —A Tew only $3.60 per set.
Modern Shoppe. 22.12.51-—3n.

“
c GACE & CRETTONES: You
m see wide range om Sale at
3466. 15.12. 81—t.f.n

|

EVENING COATS-«In beige, grey, wine
and Black $28,50. Modern Dress Shoppe.
22.12.51-—3n

et
EVENING BAGS—A nice selection to
select from $5.98 to $7.20, ern Diess
Shoppe. .12,51—3n

- SF

EGGS—White Leghorn Bags 30c, each
American variety large ®uftput. Any
infertile replaced. Also 8 day-old chicks
50 cénts Gach. Dial 3187 C. A. Proverbs,
Flint Hall. 22.12.51—2n

at

FISHING BOAT—“Ordean” in
order, 7 ft. beam, 22 ft, ¢veball,
Keel. Apply: Percy Mason,
Philip.



Holiday and Sp
them to you

new designs it yourself to one at
THANI'S, Pr William Henry Street
15.12.51—t.f.n,

LADIES BRASSVERES — In different
qualities and styles. Can fit every type
of figure. Price from 92 cents up, Visit
Kirpalani 52 Swan Street, 22.12,51-—1n

in Beauti-

—_—_—_— **

OTL, CLOTH & CONGOLEUM
ful designs at THAN’ BROS,, Pr. Wm
18.12.51—1n

Hny. & Swan Streets,

PIN 100% Woollen Tweed
‘Navy Brown. Just a #mall quantity
at $10.96 @ yd i

16.92.51. t.f.n

: Chanel No. 8, Joy, Amour

Am: us and Tiwny Indjan
Per Tneense . Available
at Ss, Pr. . Dial
34 16,12 51—t.f.n.

RALPH BEARD Lower Bay Street, has

good stock of Mobo Tove, also large
Felco Which @asily Gonvert into

icyol@s at a reduce price ©f $26.00 a.

tting a CoOoE stock GE Mechanical
Toys, Which inct@e Mottr Cars with 4
Gears, Railways, Motor Cycles, Miniature
Sewing Machines etc. 21,12,51—2n

———

SUN GLASSES—American type Sun
Glasses with case $2.40 a pair only at
THANI BROS, ¥8.12.51—t.f.n

STRAW MATS:
Mats, lovely des!
Bros, Dial 3466, 15.12. 51—t.f.n.

ey
TIN SHEETS—New shipment of TIN
SHEETS 28 x 20 inches. Only 70 cents
each HARRISON'S, Broad St
22.12.51—3n
TINS—Most suitable for timsmith work
at 1/- each. Apply “BICO’, Street.



WATCHES: For Gents and Ladies. Very
reliable from $850 Th aan poses
to one. From THA’ ~— ial 3466.



jewel movements.
Alex Yearwood, Jeweller, Bolton Lane.
22,12.51—2n



French Auxilary
im

Schooner.



NOTICE
OWNERS or Graves at the Westbury
Cemetery are respectfully asked to have
them cleaned up for the Coming

a 5
Superintendent & Treasurer.
11,12 51—6n

FOR SALE

BARBADOS G
TRABING ) LTD.

A number of rights to new
Ordinary Share a nt @
$8. per share. e
should asstre a steady 5%
investment,

Apply: BST, c/o Advocate
Advtg. Dept.
19,12:51—8n,

&



: Pancy Bedroom Straw | g
igns $1.84, Visit Thani

.12.51-3n | 3

-12.51—t.f.n |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

PUBLIC SALES [LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Maude Husbands,



, Shopkeeper of Westbury Road, St.

AUCTION { Michael for permission # sell. Spirits,

oa | so Liquers, &c., at bottom floor of a
2-storey wall building known as Sanitary

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER } jasc, as Gap, Westbury Mead,

BY instructions received from the In-| St Mi

surance Co. I will sll on PYiday Decem-| Outed thie 20th day of December, 1951.

ber 26th, 1951 at Messrs. Chelsea Garage, + A. MeLBOD, Esq.,
Pinfold St. (1) 19¢ Hillman Mme Cer lice Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
Sale at 2 pan. Tertis CASH. (Dattaged Signed JAS. YNES,

in aceident)
VINCENT GRIFFITH,

“A” on Monday
ber, 1951, at i

rrr cs Sno the Ist day of
UNDER THE DIAMOND o'clock, a.m.
HAMMER

ee

BE. A. MeLBOD,
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
' 22.12.51—[n

UNIVERSITY OF LONDON.
WEST INDIES UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
HOSPITAL

Applications are invited for the
of Radiologist to the University College
'. Hospital at an annual salary of £1,750
22.1251—4n with additional emoluments for teaching
estimated at £250 per annum. The ap-

By instructions from the Insurgnce Co.

I will sell ty/ public auction at Dear’s
Garage, Roebuck Street, on Friday hext
th Decency at 2 p.m. orf@ 1990 Hillman
Minx damaged in accident. Terms CASH.
, A. scort. |





pointment will be full-time and the

PUMRLIC NOTICES holder of the post will contribute 5% of
7 his Salary te @ superannuation scheme to

whith the Hopital olso contributes.

First-class passages to Jumaica will be

NOTICE provided on first appoirtment with a

reasonable allowance for freight and

Will Policyholders please noté that| personal eff Applications (ten
is Office will not be o on Stores t With the names of three
MONDAY, TH DECEMBER: erees, Be received by the Secre-

The Barbados Mutual Life Assurance | tany, Senate Committee on Higher pe.

Bociety. cation in the Colonies, University
<. K. EROWNZ, London, Senate House, W.C.I., before 7
Smuary 1952.
21. 22.12.51—1n





LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE! LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Whitfield Gooding,| The application of E. Carlysle Bourne,
Shopkeeper of Matthias, Christ} Merchant ef Government Hill, St
Chureh for permission to_ sell Spirits, | Michael for permission to sell Spirits,
Malt Liquors, &c., at a wall building in} Malt Liquors, &c., at a two storey wall
Lower Dayrells Road, near Bath, Christ\ building at corner Crumpton end

Church, within Dist. “A.” Roebuck Si » City. "
Dated this 2Ist day of December, 1951.] Dated this day of December, 1951.
To E. A. McLEOD, Esq., To G. B. G . he
Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A. Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. “A.”
Signed W. GOODING, Sign . PIERREPO!

. for Applicant
N.B.—This application will be con-

sidered at @ Licensing Court to be held

at Police Cotirt, District “A” on Monday,

it.
N.B.—This application will be ¢on-
sidered oat a Licensing Cowrtt to be Reld
at Police Court, District “A” on Wednes-

Gay, the 2nd day of January, 1952, at{ the 3ist day of December, 191, at 11
11 o'clock, a.m o'clock, a.m.
E. A. mo, a Ph 0 oe
Police Magistfate, Dit. “A.” . Police Magistrate, Par, Sed
eats " 2 12.1—In. 22,12.51—1n



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Tenders for the Supply of Skimmed Milk Powder to
the Public Elementary



Tenders are invited for the supply of 80 (eighty) tons of Skimmed
Milk Powder for use in the Public Elementary Schools of the island
during the following school terms:

1. 5th May to ist August, 1952 :
2. 15th Septernber to 12th December, 1952 ‘
2. 1%h January to 10th April, 1953.

Persons tendering must quote prices, duty free; and will be required

1] to supply the milk powder in containers holding not more than 56

(fifty-six) pounds of milk powder each. ;
It is estimated that the average fornightly consumption will be

3 (three) to 6 (six) tons.

All tenders should be accompanied by a sample of the milk
powder offered,

Persons tendering must satisfy all requirements of the schools
@uring the periods mentioned above, and must guarantee to deliver
the milk in good condition to the persons authorised to transport it
to the schools.

Tenders must be marked “Tender for Skimmed Milk Powder”
afid must reach the Colonial Secretary’s Office not later than 12 o’elock
hoon on Saturday the 26th of January, 1952.

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any

tender.
22.12.51—3n.
ee ee

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
Applications are invited from teachers and other suitably quali-
fied persons for thé following vacancits ;~

MEN.
St. Clement's Boys’ School,

St. Barnabas’ Boys’ School.
St. Stephen's Boys’ School. Carrington’s Girls’ School.

2. The minimum qualification for entry to the teaching s@fvice
is a School Certificate.

3. Applications must be submitted on the appropriate forms
(BE, 35 (b) for men and E.85 (c) for women) which may be obtained
from the Department of Education, but candidates who have already
submitted one of these forms in respect of previous vacancies (now
filled) may apply by letter accompanied by a recent testimonial.

4. Any teacher who applies for a vacancy on the staff of an-
‘other school must inform his or her present Chairman of Managers
‘and the Head Teacher of an application for such a transfer,

5. All applications must be enclosed in envelopes marked
“Appointments Board” in the top left hand corner and must reach
the Department of Education by ‘Saturday, 29th December, 1951,
‘Candidates are warned that canvassing may lead to their disquali-
fication.
19th December. 1951.

School.
Westbury Girls’ School

22,12.51.—1n,

FURNISH
LIKE CHRISTMAS

THE MONEY SAVING WAY
Christmas — Bright Wardrobes,
Vanities, Dresserrobes, Bedsteads,
with stile to keep your smile—
Morris, Tub and other Fashion
Furn‘ture for your Drawing Room
~-Tables, Sideboards, China Cabi-
nets, Waggons and other Dining
Room pleasures; Kitchen binets,
Larders, Easy and Rush Chairs—
Desks in plain and Mahoganised
Deal, ind herdwearing Chairs—
Rope Mats $1.08 up.
@eF Piano, Portable riter,
Go-carts $8 up, Wardrobe and
other Trunks.

L. S. WILSON


















See D'Arcy A. Scott, Real
Estate Agent & Auctioneer
of Magazine Lane for real
estate of any description.
He has an extensive list from
which you can select. It it’s
a business place, a residence
in town or country, a spot of
land or a chattel house, he
has it. Make an appoint;
ment by dialling 3743.

19.12.51—2n.

69 OSS69%

ESAS

69%

LPP APLLG

HAVE YOU BOUGHT YOUR CURTAINS YET?
if not see our selection of

PLASTIC SHEETING

for Curtains.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM

Corner Broad & Tudor Streets

TOYS GALORE

At Give Away Prices!!!
Santa Has Brought a
Bagtul At

INDIA HOUSE |

of Church Street,
Speightstown

From the Large Assortment |
We Mention Just a Few: |

DOGS, RABBITS, BEARS, CHICKENS, TALKING DUCKS,
JUMPING FROGS, PISTOLS. DOLLS and BALLS of
Various Sizes.

THE CHILDREN WILL BE DELIGHTED

AT OUR TOY TOWN.

Corner



a ee eS ee ee eee

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1951



GOVERNMENT NOTICES

APPOINTMENT OF ANT WARDEN NURSES’ HOME,
GENERAL HOSPITAL



(Female)
Applications are invited for the pensionable appointment of

Assistant Warden, Nurses’ Home, General Hospital, at a salary of|ing at Barbados about March 20th
‘@on- | $384 rising by annual increments of $48 to $672 per annum, plus a ae

temporaty Cost of Living mce at Government rates. In addi-
tion, quarters in the Home and board are provitied.

Applitants should not be over 40 years of age, Should be unmar-/| Ward Isiand’

ried or widoWs without eneumbrances, should have attained a satis-
factory standard of education and have had exptriencé of the prepara-
tion and service of meals and & Knowledge of domestic duties on a
large scale. ,

The duties will imcelude the maintenance of discipline in the
Nurses’ Home especially during the absence of the Warden.

Applications should be forwarded to the Secretary, General Hos-
pital, not later than 24th December, 1951, and should be on the form
obtainable from the Secretary’s Office, General Hospital.

SHIPPING NOTICES



MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND NEW) ggg
ane The M.V. “CARIBBEE”

will accept Cargo and Pas-
engers for Dominita. Anti-
gua, Montserrat. Nevis and
St. Kitts. Sailing Thursday

M.V, TEKOA to lead at
Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barbas

dos, Bermuda early Jawuary and arriv-

is expected

vessel has ample space for chilled

frozen, and general cargo. 20th inst.

Cargo on through Bills of fi
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad The M.V. “C.L.M. TAN-
for British puline, indward and Lee- NIS” will accept Cargo and
For further particulars apply to— Passengers for Grenada.

ilin, onday i7th inst.
WITHY & Co., Lid. =, Sailing Monday 17
% B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS
BW. ‘ $soc. -

Tele. 4047.

HARRISON

oe

LINE











19.12.51—2n.
Ce
EXECUTIVE ENGINEER, HIGHWAYS & TRANSPORT
DEPARTMENT, BARBADOS. OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
Applications are invited by the Government of Barbados for Due
the post of Executive Engineer, ways & Transport Dep t, Vessel From Leaves Barbados
2. The post is pensionable carries salary scale of $3,456
x 144 — per anfum. Im addition a non-pensionable cost|S.S. “ASTRONOMER” . .Glasgow 5th Dec. 17th Dec.
of living allowance of $156 per annum is payable. Point of entry|S.S. “DALEMAN” .. London 7th Dec. 20th Dec.
into scale will be determined by experience and qualification. Holder| S.S. “HERDSMAN” .. London &
will be required to keep a motor vehicle for the performance of his _ M/brough14th Dec, 26th Dec.
duties and will be cligible Soe, trave allowance in accordance|S.S. “SUCCESSOR” . Liverpool 22nd Dec. 6th Jan.
with local rates. He be liable to ? and Orphans’ con-

tributions at the rate of 5% of salary. No quarters are provided.
Passage expenses of officer and family not exceeding $1,440 are pay-
able on first Sex eit

3. Appoin will be On probation for two years and subject
to medical fitness, In other pe a the ST will be subject
to the Colonial Regulations and the local Civil Service Regulations
and Instructions.

4. Candidates should be between the ages of 30 and 40 years
and should possess one of the following qualifications :—

Corporate Membership of the Institution of Civil Engineers,
of a Degree or =e from Sections A and B
of the Associate amination of the Institution
ot Civil Engineers with at least ten years practical experi-
ence on civil engineering works, preferably in connection
with road making. ;

_5. Holder will be required to take charge of all works on
maintenance and construction of roads and bridges, to make surveys,
take levels and prepare plans, designs and estimates and to set out
and supervise all work and be responsible for its proper and economi-
cal execution, to‘assist with the technical, administrative, financial
and disciplinary control of the department.

6. Applications should be submitted to the Colonial Secretary,
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, to reach him not later than noon on
Friday, 28th December, 1951,

17.11.51—3n,

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

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

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

Forms of application for registration can be obtained from the
Sanitation Department of St. Michael),

(Sgd.) J. M. KIDNEY,
Chairman,
Commissioners of Health,

St. Michael.



For vigorous health Qnty
—you must have ~ CALCIUM @~ 2°);

An adequate supply of calcium—or lime—is needed by [x
everybody—for healthy bones, teeth, blood and nerves. More iby,

still ts required by growing children, expectant and nursing mothers,
convalescents and women for periodical discomforts. Failure*to obtain
enough can cause a whole variety of ailments—some serious. To ensure
that you have enough calcium, take Kalzana — calcium in its most
readily absorbed and most pleasant form. It gets you fit and keeps you fic!

- best in the form of

— Kalzana —

the Ideal Calcium Food



90098 F959SS8899S5598S65 599656606 POOPIE
CRICKET! CRICKET!
BARBADOS VS JAMAICA

AT KENSINGTON OVAL
FIRST MATCH — January 17. 18, 19, 21, 22
SECOND MATCH — January 24, 25, 26, 28, 29.

Prices of Admission :
CHALLENOR STAND—$1.20 per day or $10.00 a Season Ticket
ee STAND — $1.00 per day or $8.00 per Season
e

UNCOVERED SEATS—48c. per day.
GROUNDS—24c. per day. .

CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1/- DAILY

PLANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION WILL be open X&

, at C. F, HARRISON & CO’S OFFICE on WEDNESDAY. x
% JANUARY 2nd, 1952, when members of the Association x
may also purchase two additional Season Tickets %

% PLANS WILL BE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC ON MUNDAY, 4,
’ JANUARY 7th FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TICKETS. %
oto ~~ 6s





A PAIR OF

SHOES |

to



HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

Vessel For Some in

rbados
S$. “LINARIA” .. . -Liverpool. early Jan.
SS. “PLANTER” .. . London early Jan.

— ee







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

Abcoa nen

NEW YORK SERVICE
A STEAMER Sails 14th December— arrives Barbados 25th December, 1951.
———— is 5 pinnate —-——-.

NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
rg STEER





PATRAI” sails 9th Dec.—Arrives B’dos 2% December.
sails 18th Dec.—Atrives B'dos 4th January.
ES TT

CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND
Name of Ship Sails Sails Arrives
Montreal Halifax Barbados
§.S.*“ALCOA POINTER” 25th Nov. 51 28th Nov. 51 8th Dee. 51
$8.8. “ALCOA Paar. - 14th Dec. 51 24th Dec. 51
8.5. “A A rE _ 28th Dec. 61 8th Jany. 52
7 ‘ llth Jany. 52 2ist Jany. 52

ROBERT THOM LTD. ~—- NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD—OCANADIAN SERVICE
malta ci onan deta lite ten neaticibacnncb Wietreddieenhicnsidiaadetissuatiinancnewensnt

ae

PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET

Passenger Sales Agents for:
Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.
ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
Telephone No. 4466



209sses PVPS OPPPFP PRS

* NOTICE



‘.
%
$
~
Oa

STOCKBROKER

for business on
December 27
after the holidays.



“

I the undersigned take this
opportunity to announce that
the Cosmopolitan Club & §¥
Restaurant, which was
formerly supervised by me, ¢
is now under the complete §
management of Mr. Berke~
ley Ince, hence he is quite %
capable of catering for wed- ¥
dings, Christenings, Cock-
tail and dinner parties, :
Picnics etc. We therefore
solicit your patronage. ¥
“Guest House” yet remains §

33 Broad Street
(Over Phoenix Pharmacy)
Bridgetown.

Dial 4796

10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

_—__
NEW GOODs eee EVERY
D :

BRASS GONGS, BRASS
ORNAMENTS

undd@r my personal super-
Beautiful Assortment of Gifts in %, iat
large envelopes with Christmas x vision.
Cards. Gift Sets, Comb .
and Brush Sets. Electric Reading % Mys. LILIAN
eae z 4 BRANFORD-HINDS.
Abed |
—all kinds. ae Tel. No. 4288.

JOHNSON’'S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE.

ce

OSS OO POOOOOSOSOOOSS

CFLS PPPS ISS ISS

22,12,51.—1n.

GROUP

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

Arable
Acres

305
324
266
115

Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx. ..
Greenland & Overhill approx. ..
Bawden & River approx. .......
Friendship approx. .............

Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised “4

) and is equip to produce fancy molasses as well as
D.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced
4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop
have been secured.

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

1—TD14 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer.

1—WD39, 1—Farmall H.

Also 1—Caterpillar D2 2—Subsoiler
ploughs,

1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.

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

Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.

tractor,

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

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
Broad Street; Bridget










, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCATE ea: PAGE NINE





HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON




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PAGE TEN



Marshall, Holder

Head Averages

B*3DOS—JAMAICA TOUR
OPENS. JANUARY

By THE SPO

Norman Marshail, Barbados
and. Wanderers all-rounder
heads the batting averages at
the end of the ninth series of
First. Division games.

Marshall ig.the only First



e

RTS EDITOR

Division batsman with, more
than four hundred runs ‘to his
credit. As a matter of fact he
is only seventeen runs short
of the 500 run mark. His
average of 69 in eight innings
stands out in the list. Charles
Alleyne, the Empire skipper
who is second in the line-up
with a total of 335 in eleven

nnings has an average of
37.22
Only seventeen First Division

batsmen have reached the required
qualification of 8 innings with an
average of 22 runs each.

No First Division bowler has
captured fifty wickets this season
and with only a single series to be
played, it does not seem likely
that any will reach this coveted
figure

G
bowler
16.17

Edgitill, the Carlton _pace
has taken 40 at a cost of
runs each and this is the
highest individual amount of
wickets taken. He is fourth on the
list of bowlers who have taken 20
or more wickets this season, but
Adzil Holder, the Empire slow
left arm bowler is top of the list
with 25 wickets captured at a cost



NORMAN MARSHALL of 8.68 runs each.
Cricket Averages
BATTING
Mu (Qualification 8 innings of 22 runs each) :
§. Marshall 8 1 483 137
Cc. Alleyne ll 2 > 7
A. Skinner 9 1 S is
A. Taylor 11 1 316 12
¢. Smith 11 0 334 63
. Branker 11 1 301 109
E Birkett 12 2 294 17 29.4
©. Hunte il 1 292 62 29.20
N. Lucas 4 1 226 64 28.25
. Knowles 10 0 281 14 28.10
. Edwards 13 0 347 7 26.69
. Atkins 10 3 175 40 ae
QO. Wilkinson 16 2 318 70 3448
. Robinson 4 2 283 46 a
.» N. Grant 12 0 278 87 23.16
Se" ee ee
C Blenman nowLinc i
(Qualification 20 wickets)
iy oO M ¥ e yi
e' 122.1 39 21 5 7
t Fo hartie 84.1 17 216 23 9.39
H. Barker 153.5 38 304 32 9.50
G. Edebil 67.4 36 407 40 10.17
F. King 49.5 36 350 3 11.29
H. King (Bmp.) 181.5 40 383 11,60
BE. Branker 134.2 20 341 9 11.75
OQ, Fields ns 107 26 264 22 12.00
t. Burke’ 134 19 398 32 12.43
M. Ginwmons....- 4 141.1 38 342 27 12.66
¢ Bradshaw m1.1 19 294 23 12.78
eadley 110 15 292 22 13.27
é Phillips: 426.4 22 359 26 13.80
Austin i33 23 396 28 14.14
% McComie 142.4 26 401 28 14.32
. Rowen 150.3 19 446 31 14.38
|. Marshall 185.1 60 408 28 14.55
. & idue 120.5 25 328 21 15.61
EB. Greene 153 4 393 22 17.86
» G. Hoad 141.1 9 504 27 18.66
i rant é 124.3 il 449 22 20.40

Intercolonial Tournament

It is now confirmed that the
Intercolonial Cricket Tournament
betweén Jamaica and Barbados
will commence on Thursday 17th
January. The visitors will arrive
on Sunday 13th January around
7 p.m. and will be staying at
“Abbeville Guest House,” Rockley.

The Honorary Secretary of the
Barbados Cricket Association said
yesterday that the plans for seat-
ing accommodation will be opened

at Harrison's office on 2nd Janu-
ary to members of the Association.
The prices will be the same as
those for previous tournaments
and in view of the expenses of
this tour it was hoped that good
crowds will witness the matches.
The cost of air passages alone
amounts *o $4,680.00,

Negotiations were underway to
have the matches broadcast but up
to the present the Cricket Associa-
tion was unable to say whether the
necessary licence will be issued,



Australia Bowled Out For 82

@ From Page |

of the side jn the field looked as
if they fully realize it and were
determined to do it,

Just before lunch, a light rain
began again to fall. And as it
did, Harvey fell also. © Guillen
matle a magnificent ankle high
eatch off Gomez.

Harvey, c Guillen b Gomez 10,
3 for 15. Gomez was getting life
out of the pitch which was already
showing itself far trom the life-
less, billiard table that had been
prepared for the last Test at
Sydney.

However, Goddard now brought
himself on at that end. His first
two balls were both hit for fours
all run by game Hole. Goddard
immediately cut down his pace
apparently to find his length.

Miller after being 40 minutes on
one, at last chopped Worrell down
through slips for three and Hole
on “drove the next ball for a de-
lightful four. Next ball, Hole
cut. to the boundary for four,
leaving Marshall at second slip
Stretching helplessly on the
ground,

The very next ball, he snicked
edgily pass Guillen for five.—all
run.

Ramadin’s Great Catch

Then came Ramadhin’s great
moment, a truly wonderful run-
nihg catch with the ball falling



They'll Do It Every Time
THRouGHOUT THE GAME ARMADILLO AND

WNOBERRY RAISED AND RAISED LIKE TWO
GOOO-NATURED, HIGH-FLYING TYCOONS ---





from a great height behind him
to be caught as it swooped dowp
over his shoulder at midoff and
Miller was out for 4. Four wickets

for 39, Miller ec Ramadhin b Wor-
rell 4. From Goddard’s first ball
next over, Hole tamely turned a

dolly catch round to Worrell at
short leg. Hole c Worrell b God-
dard 23. Five for 41.

Lindwall and Johnson now tried
to play until lunch, both exercising
painful care. Lunch score, Lind-
wall not out 2, Johnson not out 0,
five for 48

AUSTRALIA Ist Innings

Morris b Worrell vooee 3
Burke ¢ Stollmeyer b Worrell 3
Harvey c Guillen b Gomez wo
Miller ¢ Ramadhin b Worrell 4
Hole ¢ Worrell b Goddard 23
Lindwall b Worrell 2
Johnson ¢ Stollmeyer b Worrell il
Ring ¢ Christiani b Goddard 5
Langley b Worrell 5
Noblett b Goddard 8
W. Johnstone not out 3
Extras 3
Total 82
BOWLING ANALYSIS
M R w
Worrell 127 3 ou 6
Goddard 8 1 36 $
Gomez 5 3 3 1
WEST INDIES Ist INNINGS
Marshall c. Burke. b. Johnstone “4
Goddard c¢, Langley b. Lindwall
Stolilmeyer b. Johnstone
Worrell b, Miller ee

Gomez c Langley b. Johnstone 4
Total for (5 wickets 51).

Reginered U + Peron Ofer





5 Never did



BARBADOS



CAUGHT IN SLIPS

ADVOCATE



WEST INDIAN Prior Jones takes
27 at Adelaide cricket ground on 8.12.51.

West Indies v

Now

South Australia.



a neat slips catch

Tournament

Tennis Will Be

Honest

At last honesty has descended on
lawn tennis, Tournament players
can now legally receive “reason-
able expenses” all the year round
instead of only for eight weeks
So a lot of deception is avoided

Let me make this clear—that

’ the decision affects only a small

minority of competitors. The vast
majority are not worth subsidising.

Once upon a time I myself used
to dabble in open tournaments.
temptation come my
way. Quite deplorably, nobody
wanted to pay to see me compet-
ing.

Asking For Poverty

It is only the two or three who
“make” the tournament who will
cash in on the new rule.

Are they in effect “profession-
als"? Not quite. While they may
receive enough in expenses to keep
going for most of the year, there
is not enough money about to make
tournament play a career. A man
or woman who remains in the
tournament “circus” without con-
sidering what will happen after
the age of 35 is asking for poverty

Useful Soccer Men

Now professionals in other
games may play as lawn tennis
amateurs: about time, too. I can

think of several useful perform-
ers in this class. Footballers Jim-
my Hill, of Brentford, Billy Gray
and John Harris of Chelsea, and
Reg Lewis, of Arsenal, among
them,

Footballers, with their youth,
fitness and eye for a ball ought to
make first-class tennis players.
One day one of them may gain a
Davis Cup place.

Biggest Reform

One of the silliest results of the
old rule concerned Gordon Brad-
ley. As a corporal in 1947 he was
left out of the R.A.F. tennis side
in the inter-Services championship
because he was a paid footballer.
After leaving the R.A.F. he turned
tennis professional and now div-
ides his time between goalkeeping
for Notts County and coaching
lawn tennis,

Biggest tennis reform of all will
come some day, if not quite yet
I mean the open championship,
bringing together without distinc-
tion the true-blue amateurs, the
“shamateurs” and the profession-
als,

Then we shall really know who
are the world’s best players

All-Rounder

SPORTING claims of Desmond
O’Brien, former London Irish
back-row forward who captains
Treland against South Africa, are
not confined to rugby. He is of
international class at tennis and
squash.

He has been picked for Ireland
at squash, but tennis is his best
game and the one he himself pre-
fers, could he devote the time to it.

For the last two years, O'Brien |
has been living in Cardiff, Last
year he won the championship of
the Cardiff Lawn Tennis Club,
and would almost have certainly

been chosen’ for Wales had _ his
residential qualifications beer
right,

He has an unusual hobby for so
expert a ball player—gardening!

Andre Gobert Dies

ANDRE GOBERT has died in
Paris, aged 62. Here was another
great all-round sportsman. Before
the 1914-18 war Gobert was
French No. 1 lawn tennis player
In 1911, with Max Decugis, he won
the Wimbledon men’s double
championship, |

By Jimmy Hatlo

“THEN COMES CASH-IN TIME AND THE
END OF A BEAUTIFUL FRIENDSHIP~ LET |
THE QUIPS FALL WHERE THEY MAy-.. |


Yip

At Last

Between 1911 and 1922 he won
our national covered court’s title
five times at the Queen’s Club.

He also reached the top in an-
other sport—golf, winning the
Frrenct. amateur championship

Keenan Goes Hunting

BR. LISH bantam-weight cham-
pion, Peter Keenan, who leaves
London for Johannesburg, where
he is to fight Vic Toweel next
month for the world’s champion-
ship, plans to go film reel hunting
when he arrives,

He will be seeking no ordinary

picture but camera versions of
Towegl's championship bouts.
Keenan has in mind the cham-
pion’s fights with the former
holder, Manuel Ortiz, Danny
O'Sullivan (London) and Luis

Romero (Spain)

The Glasgow boxer wants to see
these films over and over again.
By this means he hopes to learn
sufficient of Toweel’s metheds to
plan his own campaign.

Zealot

MEET Chariton Athletic’s No. 1
supporter, 36-year-old Mr, G. M
Farror, of Welbeck Avenue, Sid-
cup, Kent, who has compiled a
complete history of his favourite
club dating back from when they
first entered the Football League
in August 1921,

Ee

From self-made volumes packed
with facts and figures, carefully
indexed, Mr. Farror can tell at a
glance the names of players who
took part in any particular match,
with scorers and result

Mr. Farror, a_solicitor’s~clerk,
has watched practically every
home game at Charlton since 1934,
The earlier history of the club he
compiled by long research in the
newspaper files room at the Brit-
ish Museum.

His library includes
ball books and annuals
and the maintenance
cords is my hobby,” he

365 foot-
“Chariton
of my re-
says

5-Year Apprenticeship

HOW long does it take to be-
come a first-class lawn tennis
umpire? Five years according to
the Lawn Tennis Umpires’ Associ-
ation who have their annual gen-
eral meeting in London this month.
It is recognised, states the annual
report, that few can atiain the
ability to umpire centre court
matches without the basic training
of about five years active umpi:+

ing.

This association of hardwork.w.s,
much-abused and rarely-thanked
sporting enthusiasts has an aston-
ishing membership of 278. It is
pressing to have a representative
on the Rules Committee of the
Lawn Tennis Association.

Not illogically, the umpires com-
plain that they who administer the
rules cannot express their views on
them.

—L.ES.

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Lower Courts—10.00 a.m.

The last series of First and
Second Division Cricket be-
gins to-day at the various
grounds—1.00 p.m.

Police Band at the Marine
Hotel—9.00 p.m.

The cricket matches are;—
First Division

Combermere—-Spartan
Combermere

Y.M.P.C. —- Wanderers at
Beckles Road

at

Police —- Empire at the
Park.

College—Pickwick at Col-
lege

Lodge—Carlton at Lodge
Second Division—
Wanderers —- Combermere
at the Bay
Pickwick—Police at the
Oval
Empire —
Hall

Sunrise:

Lodge at Bank

6.03 a.m.

Sunset: 5.39 p.m.

Moon: Last Quarter, Decem-
ber 21

Lighting:

High Tide:

6.00 p.m.
10,38 a.m, 11.03

p.m
Low Tide: 3.54 a.m., 5.06 p.m.





YESTERDAY'S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington

Rainfall: Nil

Total Rainfall for’ Month to
date: 2.29 ins.

Highest Temperature: 83.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 72.5 °F

Wind Velocity: 1
hour,

Barometer: (9
(3 p.m.) 29.892.

miles per

a.m.) 29.997



—E ee ee

to dismiss South Australia batsman Gil Langley for

-~Wirephoto

Llewellyn
To Quit

Lieut.-Colofel Harry Llewellyn,
show jumping partnership
vith the 10-year-old bay gelding,
Fexhunter, has gained world pres-
lige for British sport, is to resign

» captaincy of the British team
after next year’s Olympic Games.

Does this mean that this near
invineible combination, which has
beaten the best in the world, will
be broken up?

No, Colonel Llewellyn, 40-year-
old former owner of coal mines,
«ys “I intend to resign to make
room for younger people so that
they can get the experience so es-
sential for success in any field of
international sport.

I hope to be able to jump pure-
ly for pleasure after the Olympic
Games at Helsinki.”

The affinity between master and
horse is uncanny. Neither is spec-
tacular but both are almost tech-
nically perfect.

Sold for £60

The partnership started in 1947
when Foxhunter who, as an un-
broken colt was sold for £60, was
recommended to Colonel Liew-
ellyn. The deal was quickly com-
pleted. Now £50,000 would not
buy the horse.

The following year they won the
£3,000 King George V cup at the
White City international horse
show, the first British victory for
10 years.

That put British show jumping
back on the map, and Colonel
Llewellyn and Foxhunter have
kept it there’ ever since,



whose

Pte

/|

peace to men of good will”



/\ > and on earth

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22, 195%"
00 PDE DVO PT PPV IPO TE PTET VCPOVPFISSOIOCE,,













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a:










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SATURDAY DMTMnFR 22 1MI MAKn\DOS ADVOCATE I'W.I. niSEE Dispensaries Going I | In Br. Honduras iie now rural dispensaries in Brllish Honduras wttn in.n*lure built Biajbt -IKI S.n Pedro Coluir.Ua. A nurse will be in re?, i or three days a week. Many rtUjtrlcU have becomx "dispen&ary •minded", and there I* a large number Of village* and rays which have sent In reciuesu tu the government within lecent lar faerifWeir.T*VTTT 1f the mmir\ ware >vnW*l>kln>CDVCl ttte <-rwl nf Hitat i. la n.ii. ii would m* l>r po*-.iI.I.. to provide them with a U-. in# staff To m<. %  two trainees are being selected rach ymt from an area which has at present no midwife or nun*. The g.rN will l*. n rUMd at the Hah re Hoapital. On the completion of their i: i* required to return to the dlSirtet from which the* i •at up tn practice thenfur nun%  mum period of three vearx. Thl. na item is taken from the Hn% I9B Hdtuiuru Monthly II inlet In n governme nt publ ication. Probation Work In Barbados Is First Class SAIS romc Thft letup for probation w.uk in ??.'. ,?* vl r >' u P-">- far behind blaccs : and Cicii%  <"j a^n tauac the • •ther than agCKu.turr on i hich they eauld f\y. Mr E C •! Agriculture tokl the Adv.*** He Mid that St Lucia uaed •> be n coaUnfl station nnd In addition. %  %  • American and Rt ititt troopa stationed la the island. Many people therefore Rot ihetr income from building barrack: fo..in* out lleMs %  Thi EM %  Li are now %  I team i.f experts undei the chalrn i Mr A deK Iranptan, Aa>'> I). Uatal Advises to veiled the island to advlwOQ .•grlrult:ii:il development project.* !" ~"1 >MI II II QL their while, aajrliettlarb ... results which have been .i.-meveri be able to set up a similar probation aereiee In St. Vincent t> % % %  ii %  wa.s :>t pre*. limited. With regard to the training o< iuvanllea. he said thai they in hoping to start an gpprovt for boys at Fair Hall outatda of Kingstown in the new year Divorce Court in the Court for i>' .Matrimonial Cau-i* yes'cri.aUu made tu firiiuh Honduras foe a land survey. A teem of belenti.-t* will c-rry out .-urvey g| tivwhole colotty with a view to determining the right use to which the land should be put. The results ..icorporated in a aeries of interim reports, and maps of the palM) *dl he marked to show Hi' Mates (HIKS suitable lm foi i tantatlotl crops. cattle I and mixed farming British Honduras also receives S3.84U to enable the l*ublic Works I'-piiiment to employ in additional architect foi six months l piana, drawings and estimates leiuni '-..%  dtw-if.pment plan Three of the other grants approved are for schools. The large*., of left 2Rn ii for building a secondary-senior school at Plymouth. Montserrat The provision of Una school, with places for 210 pupils will reduce overcrowding in the %  -'in -ecotiduv school, and will also raueve eooajMoan in the primary •chools by providing a senior eslucatlon With a practical bias for children who would othci wise have to spend all their school life in the primary schools A grant of SI.Out is made to complete ttoi End School in Anguill.i. mid a supplementary grant of SS.II74 for %  new Mcthodi irtaa si USE for additional ...nstrurtlon wo neceasltated by the very soft soil conditions encountered mi the site, and to provide furniture Sl I..nia .ils.i t'-nv. II -u|" plemenury grant of $l.4Sl tor BM employment of extra staff ic<,uired in the rebuildlnit of burnt out Castries. In Dominica, a bridge is tu built over the Grind Hiviere assure sll-weathei eommuni turn between Koseau and the villages scattered between San Sauvcur and La Plaine. A grant of *2.4un is approved for thu project. A grant off $1(1.003 is approved for British Oman to cover the ..'.. centre building. Including n central hall, reading and writing rooms, etc. at Bartica. F^sequlbo. a rapidly developing township. The total grants approved In favour of the West Indian governments in 1931 now amounts to S4.*27.iJ!> Grants approved since the :i l %  • M ch 1844. to 130.764.375 M 1 %  I • V Anl.lr >VK %  Ml "-" U>rll> IWIW aai\ as I-atest hgures publutaeM Messrs C Ca*rnikow I m eaU^sMWsi la.svZt, e'on sugar hr.*.-r^ production in th FieiK-h W** N Jot Indies over a number .j yi*rs_ a.a show that production in M i nique Is steadily ruing lo It prewar level, while in t LUif'"*; loupe, sutpst is already w.H be, yond that point In Martmuue. -wi—.g. sugar produstum roaclied its i^ek r % %  'in the ItM/SU sessHfo when ,401 "* %  *ff* "T* tons wore produesd lhe crap ^ MMnui dcclinod during MM war. reselling ava—w VUwSSS, a low point r uon tn n •• ><- " Dominiea li'43/44. In ltH8'4X t WS4 ., k v h( '"" B k l -.1 M i HrtMki Offu it For Training Captain W. H H. Armstrong. Supailntendont of Police. Barba-I t uii accepted for u atg I months course of training at the! Police College. Hvron-on-Duna-1 more. England. Captain Armstrong waa flrsl i apputnted In the Colonial Potie* S,-rvke in De.-emTj.-r 1941 as! Assistant Superintendent of Pnl* in\ St Ian-la. He lo Trinidad in Apiil 1>44 sj Assistant .Superintendent of Police and was rormallv transferred In February itH5. where he, %  ^rved until his transfer to Parbsdos ss Superintendent of Poli.-e m March IM1. *v SO, hfV JAPANESE PRESENT KIMONO TO MRS. TRUMAN to 22.7QO tons and output jumped f< Ji.ioo biggest spur' of an uas in the imp/tl season hen tha M.fHio Ion. w.i< reach.il Q .(. jaajpe did not suffer su< ii decline during the war. and haa thus been able to impn.ve tiver prewar figures Frem a 1WSB/SJ pi'Klucliun Of AH.oasj tuns, lhe ion .letually IneriMM-d earls in the war to raaarh a i>ah of ,o in 1MI/42 It fell away to 20.000 %  ,n 1M3'44. The gs-neial Irenil since then eta* been upwards to the 70.000-ton level whi. h was regained m 1950 51. This information is taken from a ltilti-.li Cnit.il I'rvts releasi i %  * VinrwiC^nl>b^ i-" SKAW ELL *\ ov %  aval %  ass ii. ii lots Katsa %  MOBILE CINEMA UNDER REPAIRS rua actlvrua „f ;( .. \ C.nema Unit will be t.„. ...•( %  miled at from Monday, ih* 24lh December. 1951 In the interval the Unit wilt he undergoing repairs. awi io iimothy DHIIM. ssr %  •• .... i.ii. a— •< i.. rtun i .-(.•a WlOal M..,..(.! KkKara.. •I. *.< %  ... M . i.rlM"' II I %  Vpplicalion Granted THE Hon. the Vice /Chancellor. Sir Allan Colly mure In the Court 1 .,f Clianci-i v yajMajgtju planted the application '.f Mi. Q H. Adams. counsel for Timothy Rood a I in tha suit James William Pern?. plaintiff and T. Roodal Defendant, for consent of order to stay further proceeding* and the defendant Ci pay £106 13s. tn plaintiff In full ati -f LI dam. nn; -' %  i.tly The leader of lanooiono jnpnn•Uuu pciluy M CMI Buddhist Sett preeentod %  nmuiate colonial production ->f Japanese silk kimomi for Mr~ Tru%  d ItU | thg man Thursday to John Simmons. balance of payments. The plan Chief of Protocol at the Slate Dewas put forward by Mr. Oliver part men t.—U.P. l-yttelton. Secretary of Stale for tiKCotoniea He propoaag to cone i %  fSl*? 1 " r :l mr %  %  l| "'" piuduetiun of augar 1* said \o bol re already being pr.idurrd mainly a question of financial and 'i hstn.it I quantities, but where politico! arrangements. ,m-rca*es ;'•"""; "' %  ,,.C 5 taZEd production o? ta.n.il by comp.arnt.vely -mall „ mbcr insisting entirely ol acti.,.1. Huge Projecs re.ni.ruig hardwood, and omlng mainly goal capital investmenu. uch a. from British Honduras and Brithe East African groundnut tish Guiana—depend on the solu%  ^cheme. will be avoided. p| lion of labour and shipping probJoesl for the turnbeing) lems. It la stated that there are Qasrunodltk pcMHsil] rone pnainhiHllag of increased produotOB, OOppgr, man> Uon Of petroleum In Trinidad. Ugar, tlmher. vegetabal Investigations are being put in niH ami eeo. and paf/oatupt. hand lo ascertain precisely what iPtoductsDn plans will be em rusted capital equipment would be need[io j, II. ate enterprise alone, or in • by lhe various companies to partnership with the Colonial Deincrease production. This news CoM-it.iiu.n. In the item is taken from the London 4.the WOW indies. imicasoB Daih Telegraph. SBSIA \oii( i: PETAIN—from page 1. would find ourselves m n lnmen-| labla situation. Q. What do you think of thow| who left France to carry on %  in colonies? A. I thought it might take a t for the worse if the Germans c -.inued. It would mean to lui n ov*. | to the. German?, the complete army >>f two million men. Asked about his sentencing Du Gaulle to death he said it was I because De Gaulle left In France! without the authority of hie ehieMi (Pelaln) but he In reply to query! If De Gaulle had returned l-.-.would net have nrderod the *en-| tence to be executed —I'J?. I Maaaas>aaaaasaa>aj innil l l l l Our Premises will remain open until 4 p.m. Saturday 22nd and will be closed on Monday 24th. Our Gasolene Station will be open as usual, but will be closed Christmas Day CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD. Pinfold Street NOTICE Our Workshop will be open AIX DAY on SATURDAY but will be closed on Monday December 24th for the Xmas Recess. The GASOLENE STATION will be open as usual. Our PARTS & ACCESSORIES Department Will be closed for STOCK-TAKING from Thursday 27th to Monday 31st. both dates inclusive. itfi*er in 'CelsntM I -.|...ii. rpuljrforwaek> aaSMI -nil .raring • eaaaaaai —O^IJUMMI in i %  >>'. asMS. Ask. loo. Car j^^S^^.# *tf.a s t f * t } $ % z I A MERRY XMAS WITH YOUR CAR 1 DRAIN £ REFILL YOUR \ SUMP "CASTHOL' WITH THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS x \z}zz*zimzzi-mziimi Britain's MOUII Oxford makes motoring news! liADS WAY IN LOW-COST "Quality First" mttofirtQ %  Bill lo meet world-wi l. saaa aj for a universal ear lh-i la eaeaomioal to operas**. englaed for speed and apruog teseaslort All seats atwttboatbawheelbaae. Itcaabe drlvea on long (ouin^ya srllb out faUgoo %  • 10drlv>r, an I eruisss cn-inoaily at high Spued K.IBOUI strsaa. Thi Morris Oifore la eae of •rltala'a most aaoeessful world sppMal If-eeailR aagsaji 'w" • "* %  •• L^ewiuo M UHH ttutmm m fssaarr mn luak HI>a '*-* %  *"•* •>.% % %  Maniim sressBk aai FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. PhoM 2385 Sole Di.tribuior. Ptwoe 4604 CHRISTMAS BEGINS IN THE KITCHEN! sflftl /host' itfnis tit *•#' THE CORNER STORE STOVES and OVENS PLATES of all descriptions DISHES. JUGS CUPS and SAUCERS GLASS CUPS MIXING BOWLS ENAMEL SAUCEPANS ALUMINIUM SAUCEPANS in fact Ererything for lhe Kitchen.



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PACK TWO HA KB Al HIS AOV1XATK sATl'BDAV. IIEC'EMBER 22. IW1 Cahib galling Nephew ( dados for ,. holiday la Mr | British rued lienrecently i in.1 where hi obtained hi* Diplomc. m Agriculture at ItocDocwld Colbgt, McCUl was cnti .ma before going up Id Canada te f know Jctige in Agriruliui< Hi Mj ing al Hilton. M..swell. Christ Church artUi hi, father. Mr. E. A. Talma. Sugai On Messrs. Booker Brne.. British GulUt'. Talma who ing a holiday hi Barb-nnn • <*d home earlier te the Assistant Official Reporter / llOJ a ibt > %  nibiy %  noer on ruesday, .mother admuoii wu Mi. Jaii>'* P Iir..ii. %  iatt> ii Reportiloun. Mr. iiraihwailc who until hh quite ievent i^igitaUiMi_ was Mmur Kepintcr al the Agvwair. DJU bMn M journal is %  been at the BeJ*ae)eAdveDieti-lct. SI. O M" Y OUNG BASIL HOLLANDER from Mesterday were in Barbados earlier this, 1 Par B.G t>) RW.I.A. to imn his yet. on a holiday. d famiiv who are already "' there The> .impending CWrf\MMICW COLUWIi %  in Mr* Marsons parent*. Mr. .md MrStephen Psaila of "aSTt . P I Not Enough Funs Fi f Shorn***. S.J He had been naatftini at fit. Patrick's R.C. Chureh durmi the absence of Fr dfr, Parkinson Sitters S I'rNDJNti .i holiday in Rarbai. UM Misses Vena and (Jrassj Griffith of Trinidad wh. ONLY Om SOAP GIVES YOUR SKIN TWS IXOTING FIA6RANCC Ywr sal* will ha (eo Ver.iwNhr.. desire W r del*, y from h t a a Ut ll 'it yen bath* with fragrant Cashmere Bouquet Beauty Soap. ^a4t/i44te*eeoua£?~ PIRFUMID SIAUT* SOP About Sport %  %  -I vri.iii ituin Royal College of Music •" Vllte N I, I, L Bl ATI (LH.4M.I d 1 LIKED the sustention, on this, p-ife the other day. that we in this country' do not make enough fuai abaart sport. If this 1* so. I blame the unscnsntlonal •leadlines. ved hare recently on their flrat ^S^GT '2. "SB£lmay, • >>. i,i. P ri TI>. ,.• **.• satisfy the regular follower* of. ^? • enjoying their holiday nUrm „, p,^ ^.j ^^^! oMt are liking forward to. won„. ^ l ^ r ^ ncolumns. barful i hr^imas. Thaw people must be attacked Vena to a civil servant attached through their imagination. "Three. •o the Treasury in Port-of-Spain Turkish Woman To Play rdr vhilt Oracc is a school taacher at Bup-'-rland" would probably T..urigua E.C Bchnol They are arrest the eye, and compel even toith slaying al Rydal Water* the apathetic to read on. And If Qua* llouac. WorUiing it be objected that people would I E B %  i of Mr i of S-nilli me waa a pas TWSJ Winners had %  ssjsrssi trss p-"*" H c,ur p "" nu T HE resultof the two raffle* —----...lanieed by Mrs J. H. WUStto reply uld only by^ dassatogf rale. Ourfcng tie whole pcriuil. aaruaer on Uie UaJBaa on her way kbuon at the Annual Baiaar In a yy normally curious part of his work fits bean Uie reto England. Miss lialley will enter ;.ld of the Old Ladles' Home are.J\ m^ Twelve Goals Tor porting of the u*Ule B in the House the Hoyal < olleue of Music next Winner of the Largo Pressed oioaaop In Three Minutes." of Assembly and the Legislative term which begin* Jjnu.u7th. IMI -Mtos^ Margaret Bentiey of would think there waa more In Council. He has abo reported m1B52 ternallonal and inter-colonial conferences held in the Island 1 "•evere! uccuatoiu he ha Ch.ef Rrporter Of the lUrnaelee vrttrrU y W-B lLincln#f hr( ui h the January adltion of the OasV Co-nrfort W I1II4I waiting m the reception room of my dentist nf the Doll's House complete with furniture—Mrs. H. L. Messiah of Ciimduna". Bishop's Court Hill. n !'. tl !7K m0 t l,UC 1 C *f" Ull r!^J 1 ' i "' %  > whWn waa tincomfort-f ahortband and typewriting ( %  %  lal^nrl mpil iiiinihur I if r in Uua island, a good number of his pupils are holding rcponsibl' poats In uch fields >>oth at home and abroad. H* Happy |AI'PY b four years in — Miss Doreon Kuich. eldest daugh* % ,,,>l wr of Mr. and Mm. Errumt Km.li sg Istortow**, Hartlngg I a visit to her porenla ut %  hfoniia. Dorren HavelU J to Trinidad on the SJ. Marmaciun vis the Panama Canal and then flew from there home by B.W.I A. tton—"Smile. Will You "— Cure far taothaeae: Take a mouthf'the Btassa milil it botls Puerto Rico And Virgins bout "AM R H L N. ASCOUCJII. DlviCanadu is ^** ," ton "L Ma W'. S* 5 '** .* nd San Burtlelgh" Strathclyde Winner football than he had suspected, "*" and only a highbrow could realst "Film Star Heads Referee Through Ooal," or Shefflald Wednesday Backs Mobbed By fsrrata." I SEE that a lot of forged old masters have come to light. As Timothy Shy remarked at the time of the Van Meegeren resident at JamatrOrgerio*. if all that the experts Island. USA.Sheirrtvad want of a picture la genuine. (W.I > Ltd Annual Leave Vl'i anil Mrs. Kenneth Jaaataic. L.I. pAYIN.i her first visit back to %  Barbados after an absence of 3S years Is Mr*. Alfred Holder Bai I n Cg 1^K1| here lust week by the B.t. Feft signatures, why not cut teiem oft T ew n saw a g and is staying at the old masters and give them I^-uU>n-on-Sea, The Stream, until to them? January 28 when she will lesve for a*"\N reading about a firm which a \J TO-MOBROW A MONDAY, 4 M A S.30 Col'imhm Smashing Double — ROBERT YOUNG — MAROUFBITE CHAPMAN — 1W ""Wntmrrr** and HOHSIMW Or THE SMERBAS Starring: CHARLES STARRETT SMILEY BURNETT Juan. Puerto Rico, for posts crtlslng material to "m 1 ','i k V.?? *•* %  ' or returning home. lighthous^-bsulcfssri; I began to Puerto Rko Cmrtirtg out with Mrs. Holder. wdsr what go-ahead OM VI rain nd ""yl n st Lea ton-on-Sea. Is "n %  • M,.J i ...in. iti> r k> u „,,ii. u ua>_ ni slands He was M,v "* Lytlia Barker, another Baraccompanied by badian also of Jamaica, Long "" C. J. V v Lawkt>nd Saw Is now paying her hrst An, EnginU i>fk home nfter an absence of the sima o< ''3 year*. puny Thctr o took iugh Jayoung nine a campaign lo make people lighthouse-minded. How will he overcome saleeresistnncc in trie inland countriet>, where people will have to be convinced that they really need such luxuries? """" %  "" aV •Mir' 1 at prea.nl holidaying m %  e^^^^B Vhev wire met Barbados. Mr. Corbin who is with gf^^^gSsjl^ S. a well by > Alcoa Steamship i" In VeBaV Mri Ascough im his annual leave Idle H I N *„ oi i.a Bn( j jj| r j. %  until Daceanber 3eHh. Uw-y are Ho Urn *. liivlsonal Serretary, staying with Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Cable and Wireless Lewis of "Grosvenor". Spark Gap. Oerrtwon atl COftkUi and Mrs. Lewis are Here For Christmas M R. and Mn Curacao MacLhmald of T IM! ,itt.-n i>t <.r a county council tu husband brought lighthouse-. it House. to nirsningham!" Mr MacDonald is one of the "Thanks to you, Doris. Assistants attached to the Labour ,Tni "* <: "Good old liohlIX-partment of the Shell Company. "^^L npME sonps are depreasino cnouyn. but she rinoa them uith fears courstno doum her cheeks to the accompantmciir TcreTberarlno sobs. (Item about a cabaret.) A prophetess, after silling %  > BnllyjamesduB. | \ *< %  fr Ascough Wgl coniinu. Jus *\*]^ !" ^<* !" !1~~if Cahl. Win i Lranchhis area early in the new BY THE WAY B y Beackomter KluB. A I i . to find paper there Is a plc-liwurrylng al ery thing. The beusll ihould go t But in ture of I. has its head and neck stuck| n 1 through a window of the bus. aud b. idfi .o^drivgbbo^ma.,^MM i^".'.'...^^'...'^,''dfd" ST, X'r In lhr.iKh lh.lr own mW '"' "• ">ln li.r.r. Tor InU When man cUlm. E Hh. ... -r... ..".v pr.^ j JJgAd^ U-rewj PJJ'•" "n.propl •ndhl. ., %  1-monjttjUjj ll ,m Uw (i PJ M ^ £J possessions in a~ wav thiil does <-f CIHIM Interfars With bH neighbntirs. 2.000 th i he not. in some subtli jndermining trie cwentlal controls which safeguard society? Will not a time come when. through laxitv na*c UB urratim. th "^ fl * '"*> *" longer, Uiey nnd take to d'ui'f < Ii HI' Up a IHlltlillo I I a supplement to his Traffic Schedule, C Suet, Esq., deals PiiTrr / urn/nil. %  *HE story *>f the woman who cru i sakth the Look Left -Look Right ilgn* at crossings. Suet says: "The c ii a 11 m o' r c i Rl _: JT — 3 1 tt •, mm T HE Mori o( the !" .n who ">" "' ," %  %  "" ' wlurti w.y , „i ou TC lacli.i If, bv facini b.ckdoctor lh>l Ihjro . n tarn ,*„ fcj ,„ um if l.ci,„ ll,i. t..OV 1 'L' ." X?^ta In "M **" .* "" ""'" %  ">'". "" niiiKe tni* IMSIS for u piay ny m. .,* treat left aneht and vice Pierre Tombalr. louder of the !" "3* ,, K Ving th. Teve *J Ne t.iti-tc*. The blueVT" ffStoJ.gKsasnd m ire '*'" teteltaa and It .^W^n *o? So' ro^^ld" S. ould live In the board of a Uwking to the left, that is. at the >T giiTng traffic, you n Menllmontant who would bg %  cards on u I...I. .,( .i a gir rstou* the board Ifuthlng-attenrlsnt king. There imtJ ail_ Va ,,t ,cri % % %  look in ihe tippo>ight dislu dlr-J# i on x,, that IndlcaUd un'horus of m krtak< wm P .y | r „ Vl u ((rc prppanng to frozen |x.d for the „, v<(1 r mll JJ ,,? tno hinoceros. poisoned by wiU.o.,1 allamuUng to cross. It i> u one-way street. In % el low Ever>in. tn road, inless hich nme the halhing attendant tries to cafJ hW(f ,, „„ pot^ |n ,„.,„,, hl light hi* pit-with u wtuyushm tmtorv croM ni JS no ,'" u j-'.',"!. HSftSUi ,l1 '"* n-slfic will be coming from the oppo*ite direction to that InHlirom Us ruaro S Mlllll. It, i indigo tree, iti n 1 J> r asfore a soeai. ng the futility of acHon Al the end. a great cardboard box is carried on to the stage by footkiller* nnd Ihe bluebottle H driven int< it, and Ihe hurzinp ri sBg cated %  MM lluIrtiffii'n r*uir Trlmo fAc Hate* i/ivml R Es th C. Sl'ET. Esq., has succeeded. .tasisr. O) %  I n in ..icrice. it) i i i %  i nierliag. IWi in* aiia. ii; i l isrder r.t disa u iirpii neai %  \>m. Of K ;wtn. (SI oompouoa I i D.U. AdJ: aj LOB >^SP MARKING kuperciliously that "One would not suppose there was much future for a nxeeatei .. writer forgot Te.lmo who Joined a lire brigade and ate a IKijN-r. In getting all Ihe small fire at a grocer's shop while truffle between Fenton-street and bis mates were fiddling about with Gardner-street going In one direethe hoses. He was sacked because tson. thus (-rending eight consccuhe was no good al rescuing cat* %  eg "iic-wny street* Truffle He imned another brigade, and ate hich would have gone in the so manv fires and at such a speed other dlrsnuon win have to ,u* that the union objected. He then tlie ii HI four limes before going started eating dome s tic flrei %  k M the Junction of Elmsave fuel, and ended up a* Chairifld I'arker-street for reman "f the Fuel Board. NsAsot ihis", said Suet, "cuts out redundancy. /„ iMinuimg and keep.-,ui .A en fluw pg one* way traffic." T HAT i the ither sad slory of explorer who engaged I native as cook On the Qrst day the man looked In at the tent opening and said. "How would you like n p cooked?'* At VciMillesin !!• >( the more esSaricntury French remfart it ihe LIFT BfYIXfl Turtle Shop in Uie MARINE HOTEL AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE COMPETITION FIBST PRIZE I Mrs. Ellen L. Burke. Bntton's Cross Road. '1 psssseff Amm-i-dent Toothpaste because when Amm-ident comes home to stay, you say goodbye to tooth decay." siroMi rni/r MrH. Pilgrim RaddlnV. St. Michael. "I prefer Amm-i-deeil loeshpaste becsuse I must be rrwe to mv teeth else ihvy will be false to me. Amm-i-dent ini.i.ii.-h o>f,-i^ ttn.th decay, keeping teeth white and gums Ufa] TIIIRIl ritl/r : Mr Harry Devaux, UWy Meade OarVen* I piefer Amia-, :iaat toothpaste bssMuse it has kept my teeth free from cavll.es from the ftm# I started using It. nearlv three years ago." Winners may call at the office of K. R. Hunte tt Co.. Ltd.. lor their pmes Wide range of Dtollnctl FREE GIFT WRAP with ever. GIFT ITEMS v mono Purchase. ni-fvivi. GLOBE Xmas Eve *,V////r'.V//r'///A EMPIRE TO-DAY. Uil I SHOWS. 4.43 *i I.M WITH 4 BIG REAL SHOWS l. P.M. S. .IS and MIDNITE -ANNA LI'tASTl starring: PAULETTE OODDARD — WILLIAM BISHOP EXTRA LATRBT BRITISH NEW8REELS ROYAL TO-DAY aalr. 4.1* ang 111 United Artist Double — •*UST WILLIAMS LUCK" Starring i WILLIAM GRAHAM GARRY MARSH and SLEEPING CAR TRIESTE" starring Jean Kent — Albert Lievei TO TO-MORROW only, 4.39 A Universal Double — • THE KILLERS HURT LANCASTER 'DEAR MURDERER OLYMPIC/ address, without bout who lives there. Ihrough the addresses telephone directory, and f he wunts a name, and does Dot care about the address he will find It on any electoral register unless the person In question ha* no vote. Students who have no Interest in either names or addresses should keep clear of the whole thing, nnd get on with their drinking •TM1E Idea of putting stuffed owls X in s belfry to scare bats does not go far enough. There must also be stuffed bats to attract live owls us it Is live owls and not stuffed ones thai attack Uve bats Then there must be live ferrets Mack the stuffed owls and so w attention of the live bit* Urom the live owls and live rut* to distract the attention of the live ferrets from stuffed rats, and stuffed badgers lo draw nff the live ferret* from the live rats, while the stuffed rats are attracting the llvr owb from the stuffed bals. And as night falls, .ill %  movement and uvaclty in the %  gc-old belfry. B.B.C Radio Programme TO-DAY only. 4.30 & 8.IS ..versal Double — "THE KILLERS" Marring BURT LANCASTER "SNOWBOUND' TO-MORROW oalr 4 J %  Ml l—M Doubl. — HOUSE OF FRANKENSTEIN BEWARE OF PITY II O V Y lO-DAY ONLY. 4M and • Universal Double — •• HOUSE OF FRANKENSTEIN' BEWARE OF PITY' TO-MORROW only. 4.311 i United Arti*l Double — •JUST WILLIAMS LUCK" With WILLIAM GRAHAM — GARRY MARSH and "SLEEPING CAR TO TRIESTE" with JEAN KENT—ALBERT LIEVEM 11 IS SSD. WiMi tea—its > %  4 n m V Hears. IS M U>. Wi. *: ... Tip Toe TUB**, > pin WBUN V Saulh Africa. SO* pm. InleriLiile. Ill pn M.i*lc Ooas OtSSHl W SPLIT IHOfJGHT that .. giraffe In a bus was a light I should ncvei e until the blue moon rose on the Feast ttf Sainl lllinglin in M.uvejoisi. tintil u*i year's leaves were on next year's trees, jokes waa to ask • Itew'Zei nnd the water of the Durance ran delegate, "At what age did > _^^__ uphill, and Paddy Hilev came back give up cannibalism?" 1 'She management and Staff of ^. $?. Svans St I & C Whttfields wish their Customers and friends 3i & %  %  THEY are flitting the tow or Allansanle Bpring, Florida, In two—one pan white, the "the: black. Mayor John Gnddard thinks that Utla will add gfeatl> lo thf general harmony" btcause now there srlU be no more bidding for the coloured vote" on the part of ofrke-ieahssr s The town has 31* whites and 201 Negro voters. ^^ v a ^ saa>f j ea aas 4 04iea ''' > ^ 1 s 71 71 'Very fMerry Christmas ZHappy & Prosperous StYew 'ty'earti — ID. C5?. Scans & trimmings '. om 1I1H-* SII.HI I FOR CONTINVOUH PLAZA %  TOWN UU1 231f. TO-DAY 4.43 sk 1.3*1 pn md continuing Daily Warner Technicolor Actloa: Randolph SCOTT David BRIAN phylln THAXTtR m FORT WORTH Estra Special—The Celor Short "HOLLYWOOD WONDEBLAND** ii < i \i NOTICE: Ne Massssaea en M en day 14th Tnee. 21th iXaaaa Day) iBTTewn A Ogatlnl NIGHT HHOWK AS I'SUAL AT B.M P.M. SPECIAL TO-DAY 9. SO a.m & I JO p.m • WILD BIAUTV" l"i POUTER—Lota COLLlEIt & "Wild Beant> King ef the Wild Harsea A "BIDEBB Of The SANTA FE ? &f > ENTSkTAINMIVT THROLOHOIT 1HI Ml.HI LOON*:: NOISEMAKFBS"! m '••', TO CJRF.FT THE SgfcrAc' NEW YEAR IHnner 3J.M k* Ihtace fl.M Members having D i n n e i Reservation* ^g ^ j ,li Iv % % %  ir. ed of their %  Ear i | tables *i*s BaS night. V riraae make Bsssfl k, rr — rx.li.iw m earlyeafT lllal 4Se ^MMKsuiMiistsifiinn?(nHn.' SPECIAL MIDNITE Moadar 14th HUM In) IRONTIUl LAW" AMI iwca imAn." PLAZA-emiN TO-DAY i TO-MOItROWl 4.49 A l ii.m Monocnun iw n u "iAO WOT" Uaytl NOLAN Audw MURPHY ; Jamti CLCABON AUx, Th. Chrlnm.. Shur: CMUTMA URAAM MIUNITK TONITE "RCUAM la Th. Mir Iti.b'Ti LOWEHY W.Uj VTRNON with bill ELLIOTT n. Ba< latar In MAKRHAI. Of RENO" ^PMlal Tw-a. t.M p.ra. •AN ANTONE AMSIIIB' MmnU ll.lr a "FIONTIEE INVEa-nGATO*' Allan -nocaj" LANE MIDNIGHT MONDAY (Xm, Evp. %  OtTCAHTII Of Th. TRA1LMonta HALE And HOWN DAKOTA 4r (tn Trucolor) Wl:h Rov ROGERS MIIIMII TONITE 1 Now Thriller. "OUTCASTS Of Th. TRAIL Monte HAL£~ •DOWN DAKOTA WAY" I in Trticolor) Roy HOOEB3 Comlnj ntlDAY JBTH '.in -t 45 & tun p.m. John WAYOT — Robert RYAN In %  •FLYING Color by Trchnicolor ST. JAMES Ta-gay A Te-saorrow s % %  .n [i m. Hat. SUN—3 P M. •YOUNO DANIEL BOONfc" Cmecolor) David BRUCE At James OLIVER CURWOOD'S CALL OF THE KLONDIKE KiTby GRANT & IIIIMMIK. Ttft Vt onder Dtsf MIDNITE TONiTE "KID rrsen KANSAS 1 Dick FORAN— Andy DEVINF. AND THE MASKED H1DER Johnny MACK BROWN Mhtnlte ) (Xmas Eve) -RANC1R LAND" Whip WILSON gt Andy CLYDE AND MtAND Of FEAR' Jimmy WARELY MONDAY IBPM. I -CBASHrNO THRI" Whip WIUSON A ''SfSOVA'ISOO" K.rbv GRANT a. Chiaea*. The Woader Dec