are needed In this area only seven miners lodges have agreed to accept them Old fears persist In the valleys of South Wales Fears of unemployment. irn in the .rues, fears that the coming of foreigners will end •.he labour shortage, which is uch a strong weapon in wage negotiations In the Abcr Valley at the Windsor Colliery, they seem to have accepted the assurance that Welshmen will always come first. laigtmi SO much for the atmosphere '"' Al.. in the pits. What about the affect of this new batch cf Italians on Hie in the villages'' P early to say H is one woman, slight. gre>h aired, wearing an %  ;•! %  stands, arms akimbo, in bag living-room, within 100 nrdg ithead and a mile of 1 October 1*13 an explosion killed 431* men -the most gi widows tfnd I in the vallev setting p from the 1913 disaster fund Mi i ui %  Evan* has two of tin Italians as lodgers. As we talk they are asleep upstairs iight-hour night shift. %  says. "I gave them spaghetti M h .' Witt) sugar and milk They nearly Utn me. Now they get It boiled in water, with salt, and mixed with tomatoes. Then happy i %  i is %  Nlo ti,t ..-hir da) "Om <|Ult AnolluT Italian •rants t<> cOHM here" "He was mail His arms th" all over the placi 'Tell him to keep away from my home.' he said. MB home That's how BtUtd down here Mother* sons TWO pain of shots glisten on the stairs, ready for the lodgers. Those Welsh women look after their men. "I have no husband, says Mrs Evans. "He died 15 years ago. Of sillcosts." In the hearth lies a ptano%  i in its black case The other lodger. Salvalore Angeline, Is a musician Hut that is not quite the WJ Mrs. Evan. put it •He nearly blasts us out of tho house," she say* Hut adds. "He's good at it. though." Is %  19-y.Mr-old daughter Maureen tenches them English A romance, perhaps' % %  Not on your lite" says Mrs. Evans. "Nolhng like that But you've got to look after \fter all. they're some mother's sons, aren't they?" I. I TRUFORM FLEXIBLE FOOTWEAR FOR CHILDREN IDEAL FOR GROWING FEET MADE BY BRITISH CRAFTSMEN BACKED BY OVER FIFTY YEARS EXPERIENCE SUPPLIED BY YOUR LEADING STORES r lC AIN lla<|lhin lllto Refrigerator Deal 0|>ons PORT-OF-SPAJN, Dae. 18. Mr C R Fnrrvll. City Engineer, on Tuesday agreed that n %  t ....... i. was a unique one. He said he had not lieen officially informed af vh* tniiisacUon. Mi. rrr*u's reply followe*! a quatuOn of Mi Ropar, who had asked him ^iicilui h* had l>eeii treated In IbJl Way in any other transaction of the Council. Tuesday was the second day in the Commission's Inquiry into the Council's purchase—IM*— of four IIM-I i' n:.:ri.ition units from the Hon. B. S. Mar*T~for 118,000. Mi FarraU wai ubjactad to lengthv questionitiK bj Mr. MalCOln Hutt K.C appearirui on behalf of the Attorney General, the Dhalnnan and Mr. Roper on his connection with the circum%  tancai cottnaotad with the transaction. Bafora Uta smallest aud heiirinKs %  > btf, Uta c .,. i, i .... ..i Inquli % %  on H ,!..> iK-nan tuprobe at the I .i /i -l..*i\ % %  Council ChamlMT UltO the purrhase l>> tha Council of four ii ad rafnffarator units. Ih. audlanca heard a long. aaaauad background of the refrigerator deal, which according to Mr. Butt originated In 1948. mpRQ 'ASPRO' brings definite paln-relie' within <**r minutes. The icnsation Is a toothing one You suddenly realise that the pain has faded away. ASPRO' juit doei the )ob nd then disippcars. leaving no trace — leaving no harmful afcereflectt whatever. 'ASPRO' provides Nature wit I* the chance she needs to get you fie again. Take 'ASPRO' when you feel the first twinge or ache which warns you of the onset of rheumatic pain, ncuri'.is. neuralgia, sciatica or lumbago. That r. ;hc way to forestall the constant nagging pun which these distressing ailments cause 'ASPRO' brings peace, too to overwrought nerves—so remember. when you are overstrained, overtired overworkedWHEN YOU'RE NERVY AND IRRITABLE ASPRfe£S., Fcvcrishncss Overcome .,..1 -„i?.'.ih.".fi.'-ii -MI>IW I .1"! > %  -M. k -Ik.l.H* ll m-* •! inliln.l %  ml I... iwiv ••> )h> (r.mi ..( all rir*. I hair irtrd •!•< %  mm It.tm I.(I.IIH<. Ih* frill % %  heat B4 Ih* >tn In ...tii.ii, i 1.1 f.. U r.t II I., tIhr Ml m-.ll. IB. FIT AS A FIDDLE NEXT MORNING •'' %  ""• IS%S I" I">" >h "> %  .rtr.i .' warn WMiri.W.1I*. Take AIN %  uinivNin ALCOHOtlC ArriH linen PAINS PECULIAR TO WOMIN SOUI THROATS llH*(a'Hirh>h*ti wiih J UPRfftabtot* .n.t ., i. i..:.k ..ii.t in ...v. II ii : I am. .ouru ..trh.ll } II T.H 3 Tab cts 3d. 3) Tablets 2/6 OITUNAILC IVEftYWMiM MM r.o*. F-^_.. ... %  • W. B. HUTCHINSOV & CO. ARaHLL STREET. ItflDGETOWD IRONS, HOT PLATES, COFFEE PERCOLATORS XMAS TREE LIGHTS V %  /. S^ \ ^ A'^-aaaiaui CITY GARAGE TRADING CO.. LTD. VICTORIA STREET This is to introduce "T.N.T." the dynamic little figure suggesting energy and action. "TONO" Chocolate Malt and Milk which "T.N.T.'Vepresents is the new Cow&Gate tonic beverage — already famous and popular — a wholesome, energising food for nerves, brain and body, blended only from natural products. And "T.N.T.'s" first message to you is TAKE IT "JO-DAY NOT To-MORROW M Tone .. >;W<5<4W*I;M*3' •.-• :swuv'<*.WMM*s*is 3. X %  %  iS s -. I •5 ... I I .1 s I a %  %  iS %  (J2EET H : j Al the elota "f another Year we look hack with gratitudit<> tin support and co-operation of those we have had the pleasure of scrv-rw: throughout 1951 and take this opportunity of express< mi! our sinriTi' "thanks" and extend Beat Wishes for A HAPPY XMAS IIIIIMIIM, fcVIATKS AXW IIUIIIM. IIIMI'A.W ITII. I i %  %  I J %  %  I I y i T V 1 %  £sso A • 'sp*wfftpFyfpr',ifwfff*fwfs" i'' CHOCOLATE MA LT & MILK BEVERAGE Just in Tim e Ladies* Swiss 17 Jewel Wrist Watches Priced to Sell &f LOUIS L. BAYLEY OF Bolton Lane and Aquatic Club Gift Shop is)ibksA all jAumdA and and diappy Wbtohinq at JGnaA and tivwuqhoirt ike Tbuv yeaA.


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PAGE TWO N sr>,\Y VDVOCATE SUNDAY. DECEMBER 23, 151 PLAZA Dial 111* TODAV I %  \ nee ItafanMotol I ; r David BRIAN I MAXTER FORT WORTH HfWc.al—The Color Stiori nomnoin"i\i>ii.! \ > NI'MIM Millll %• Matin an 'l-wb> :llli A Tar., iiih iXwt Da>> I 'OI'TCANTN Of The TRAIL" IIAI.K And DOWN i. Ms-, i WAT" t in Tiucolot i Wi.h rr-> R0OBBI 2.304 45 A | I | INfl l ITHt'RM c k fa All I 1 !" * BDrN ST MBO I-.-' DAY 5 pm & 8 M VOI N(, H\MI i BOON! Jaj K .1 K)r i| T€i an.l Sahely. d.i| .1 fhter of Back To JII S IR RONALD and Lady nt*^ I Friday for : by BW I.A. Sir Ronald. member of the Execute.. tec of the Jamaica Goveraai Sir Ronald had bean in B attending the third meeting tn* Regional Economic COsBan Medical Officer Oeuii %  Kit' wa< % %  H-in.-ild Hodman, i Mr* H. F. Rarima Christmas Eve arrived on u >dnesday accompanied by his wife end daughter. Here on a holiday they are fur I at Cacrabank. Christmas Party • t mid hitb % %  "' %  '•'•:;',•. ''-*-'•, --'.'--.-.-, --',*.*-.*.-.-,*. v,-, clviBpoir\ciiv\d. llMlmorill (inil, llrhn-, LU"CHi;ONH MIKKTMH bUI'VF.RB Ba gBa ai Auifncan and Oreoln DrtiikOpea Duly fn.ni || ..m XmA Day and Sunday, only from li pin Sincere Season's Qreetlngs To All Our Friends Dl.l 477'J Tor R"-.rv,tiuii•"UK HARIIAIMIS AQl'ATIt CLUB (Mimban Onhrl DINNERB w!ii t* xr l in the Ballroom be-i tni 9 p.m. (Mondav. December 24th I Ver/ Special Menu Priir U.IKI %  DANCING from in p.m. 3J till :i a.m. %  - Tlrketi: 2/SATIHACTIVE ai 3 !" BALLROOM ."1 IIKCOI. 1 .'. i ioNsae OMaBt, H.illoonaa| Dance, and Spot WallzH Sfor which Prize, will hg .HC'I _Mink n> . B. mmia ^ §„„ B *g*_%j-jl* 18 I A SON. (Thomw Cam. II , • %  "V* A bora o lx^.,nb.-r lh ICapl and Mr* F. J. Flurn:I Montnal, Canada. Capt. Burnt BaaaiMarn rrMKl to Mr n of Mr and of Font The crramony which took place ahorUy ..tier 4 30 o'clock was parRev. HlndL The bride ho was Kiven in marriage by %  Walton wore a dree* if Ivory pique taffeta, with sweetheart neckline, full skirl with 'nail tram attached. Tii. ** T Baort and *he wore mitten* Her headdress waa a wreath of D R NEIL STEWART Tri'k white flowers which kepi in who waa hare In December bwl p i nk 0 ^h'd. year Is once again In Barbados Hr Ahlle i allta and N EARLY 20U paflM fea Health Centre'* annual r*n Party held at the St. La fiirU" SCIHKII on Thursday i ..'ol. ware iunn. iefr<>*h ad and everyone The Bridesmaid was MUM Shirley Walton who wore maize brocaded silk, off the shoulder vith a full gathered gUrl llt*i headdreas was a tiara of ribbon -nd flowers and she i bouquet of pink .:rhlds and other cut Dower* MI: \Mi MSh KIIN ll.li I;IIIM\N Gay Partiet Mark Feativr .-hlldren M s, JSS^rsss JS^-ZJZ ^ ..'"M.-Bsr Potter. Mi Billv Ward Mi Geof| T sacmed aa If all she Chits Irey Onodlni and Mr Frank £ mua Bra i I Redman place lost night there waa so rru< ,.._. lh doing. It afcw heralded lha opei After the ceremon> .. reception *. ^ 32. "" *• %  •>•!* at "Cromer," Upper B-. %  Li ,L ,JTiSislved a SM parcel Street the home of Mr inl Mr. "^,^,^1,!"J.!?!!'. ** \„ s.hlch contained a toy and a nc.-. Horace Walton The honeymoon -fg gjy ^"*W "£ ?* of cloth o. garment from a eery U being spent U "Coral Springs" B *" 01 oallliv i.uiWitm l.ni. !iath4u>Kii Jovial and healthy looking Sania Baths*,ha Claus fn addition the children of Rockley Reich opened witn received sweet* and fruit hearty cheer* ti left the School Thrre bar C B. Brow id his Orcheslrn Passed Finals N URSE Gwennath Elam. bands, third daughter Annual Disnar Cocktail Bart) given by the Man'it Ae AnKlicanH^ School, wh.l i -ity tuert, were • 1nm '* ffd to the local on band I Bw occasion, and ..Ibranch of the Royal Bank of though two light shower* of rain Canada. Hukept gueaU indoors, the weathci %  AgraLino Husbands of Church want OU acUet opentoe* Speighutown, and (he %  it iraund lha many *T* HE n,rn ,€ '* "', No Uu ? lo Isle Mr. Leonard Husbands, tio> :. raj a dec** r ,hv (lirli Industrial ,1 passed her finals in Midwifery t rated Chrirtmus Tree and other Union held their annual dinner u a hospital m Trinidad where ih n to many Barbadians had been taking a mU'wifei havlnit served on the Lady Boats < %  <** and is a former "Bklpt-r" .r Intcreatif.f Brochure A N INTERESTING brochure on Short Couraes and Summar School* m Great Britain in IM2 can be seen in the Reading Room of the Bkulah Council. Wakefleld." Whitepark. The majority of the couraes are organised by the Brrtieh Council IB -o-operatiOB with British UniThe imial duration i3 wfakfl it a cost of about £30 The course* fall into two mam groups Educational and GeneraT and 'Specialist." Those in the flrhi group deal either with various aspects of British Life ui with English language and Literture or with Educational Method.'. Thus both Oxford and Cambridge offer courses on conteanporai. English Literature. London art Bristol have coureee on Nursery and Infant Education and on the Training of Teachers. There are the Shakespeare Summer School: at Stafford and there is en intriguing course on the West Country, centering around Plymouth. Exeter Tauntcn and Bristol The "Specialist Surveys" include Anaesthesia in London. Publishing and Book Production in London, Cambridge and Norwich, Librarianshlp in ManchesUva Stock improvement In avdinhuigh and Industrial Medina* ... M.hwki and DirmuiKham. There are other Surveys on Industrial Detign, Diet, Field Wl.mdi' and Jeanne Experiment a Won. Drama, Tclevi%  a. Her. i mill, daughters of Mr. sion and Industrial Relations to and Mrs. Walter Bcrtrand of fjrenmention only a few. ,<-.i. i left that colony over the weekA final section fives details of end for England where they will 'he longer Summer Schoolenter Mt. Vernon Hospital. Midplanned by British Universities dim. to study nursing. Both are nWlldl vUI ^ UR nopolar young paopla in Orerf i.. h ^ „ d ^, ,'ol.nde w S an assisUnl^mistress hU ^^ wl|h m v(ew g iHing wemaalvea of one -MiE MM Nuralng IB ..--i1 il^gh! of the courses In certair cases, on the recommendation of the Representative, the British Council may assist with the I ..111.-!PlgS, M K. Long Leave EVAN FOSTER who orkk at "Rosehall" Estate. Cast Rums Is Nuree Husbands is a graduate nurse of the Barhudo* Oem-i.il treal Lsst Here In February ng. Half i P-rty and expects to be here until midFebruary. He then plans to go Trinidad and may return Hill, *1dcst daughter of nnd Mrs. H. GarnetV.' i .11 of Hat No. 8 "Abeagetdlc Flili." D) rreua Road, and late of 'Yprc isi Avenue, BauawlUc M" -'**•*-*-'-*'*'*-'''-*•*-'-'.*-•-*.--'.'-*,*.'-*,*,-.-,-,'.•,',-'.'.-.', -*-'.'-',***,*-*.,->*,*• With The Rancet L EAVING to-day for TrlnuL are Mr. and Mr-. W. M. Wood Christmas decorations BB6 1 a conat the Hotel Hoyal, on Frid tinnouF flow of drinks and refreshnight. Mrs. E. E. Bourne M.C.P.. Berbice (Bookers Group) is at astg cams from the snaik-bar. and Dr. H. c Cummins M C.P.. present in Barbados on long leave • a most enjovnble evewere the guest* of honour nmi_ v along the highway "Chez Jean*nded ihich gave .. preview" House" Those present were Dr. for hots! managers end H. G. Cunuiuns, HCJ, Mis. H others interested m this line of O. Cummins. Mrs E. E. Boume. business on Friday, "threw open M.C.P.. Mrs. A. F. Sjmmonds. Maiibcii '** doom" to memliers last night Mr. A. Symmond*, Miss b liarpatty. per, Mr. and Mrs. K_ June*. Mrs. E. F. McLeod, Mr V, R MiLc-d. boon Liter tna 'Gran Mr. C. Spencer. Mr. E. Thnmp''leata" at the Marine Hotel Rol ^ Miss N Callendar. Mr. Kmderway and a ternlle crowd Pile, MUu Ihe occaaun at ^ clt ^' Barbados bslore oin on lo B.C. Evan is the .on o( Mr. and Mrs. D.rcy Foater of Belmonl Road. After Fourteen Year. To A/1 Our Friends and" Customers WE Wish The Season's Qreetinfj ffMMBffffffMKMMftffawnKHra^ and Mi Raj of Torunto anholiday in • ... Barbados. MrManboH here for some lime. Mr. Munbert and their two sons joined hsi OS Wednnsday They the iifn,r gan which had another good crowd quite as large as their fourtes-nt'i bouse. mas as the guest* of His Excelbert lency the Governor of Trhud. Toronto. •s.r Hubert Ranee and Lady Ranci Mr. Wi-Klhouse 11 Building I)eThey \piopmcnt Adviser. CD. and W H Ulromc-an^TbyTCA K^RL U, S52" '"rou^ou. Tbomr-on, Mrs. M.,„bcrt m hc h ,f T 1 ." oor ow • < i, d J Kl ". N ir, ..us.vca^rtabd':;. !!. „ C :: :.. : .h,lc „..„. M Mi. I SI I A MERRY XMAS AND A PROSPEROUS FROM NEW YEAR METBO GOLDWYN MAYER GLOBE THEATRE TWENTIETH THE BIG 3 FOR BETTER MOVIES I OPENING TO-MORROW XMAS EVE si with 4 Big Shows I :i(l 5. M.3II p.m. iinrl Midnltr Xmu Bay K.:ill Bunk llolidiiv LM, .' %  H N pit 5 & 8.30 I B. tlnlv nd < onlin IS THERE A FORCE THAT THREATENS OUR WORLD! ? %  5? I a s £ %  %  96! THE DAY* THE | EARTH STOOD STILL iH. Boxev 611 1'OKTIH UMINO ATTRACTIONS From THESE TWO MfGHTY STUDIOS To he released at GLOBE THEATRE %  HI HMIIII IO\ 1.IAMKS MASOX. JESSICA TANDY) iss,i oi IIII ISIIII % (TechnlGolcur) (JEAN PETERS, LOUIS JOURDAN) III SI M It FORCE 1 .OH (Tethnieulour) (TYRONE POWKKANN BLYTH) MIIOMOS ..€f like llwe-eM •I M..-b rt (Techniftilour) DI4DI.INI UA.4. (HOIIPHRB V HOGARTl |UO ^ 1111% (Tethnu. RT TAYLOR ii>ur) DEBORAH KFRRl nEXAS C ABStSTf 4L (Technieolour) IK .VIHER WILLIAMS RED SKELTONI l> iMIOl { I M h...-I-. ( (Technictluur) (ROBERT TAYLORJOAN FONTAINE SUUMIHII III (Technic. lour) (STEWART ORANGEl; JANET LE1C.H HI i VII si i oiriii MI*F And IIAVIII (Technic.'lour) i\l'(IO LANZA— .noRETTA MORROW The Topper of them ALL AMI It VI IISIII It \ Gregory PECK w Air ii TECHNICOLOR Susan HAYWARD I OK llll lli'l MSI, ^ MONG the passengera leaving for Trinidad yesterday evening by HWIA was Mr*. Iris Marshall, who runs Aquatic Gardens C. Arthur. Mr. C. Guest House Mrs. Marshall Will Mr. E. Bohne. Mis" spend Christmas with relatives in isE. Winter. Miss N. Trinidad and expects to be away for about three weeks This Is her first visit to her homeland in fourteen years. She is the widow of Mr Walter Marshall, former Manager of the Barbados Aquatic Club Music Funds pHK ANNUAL recital T L_ St. John Baptist Church. St James will lake place on Sun..... u __,i,day. December 30. at 4 p.m. ,.£*?. M 2SSf„ The recital Is in aid of Ihe VfH. -BILL' ORACE, Manohurch's music funds. Among 1*1 aging Director of Messrs the many artistes assisting are, W. S. Monroe &c Co.. Ltd.. who Miss T>. Wharton—violin. Miss for the past two months had been Jovce King—soprano, Mr. B. C. on a visit to Canada and the U.S. St." John—barltonsMr. F. returned by sir on Wednesday via Thompson—bass. New York and Trinidad. BY THE WAY ,. .s> o ss n -iw W HEN mice invaded Kururoan 'fifM the tnifflc't roan %  Irflald in Cape Province, oijETS Traffic Scheduls ouUines the runways were sprayed with ^ t gcheme for a new kind of cysnide. Hawks, swooping (or roundabout. Ongoing trsfflr makes mice, got the cyonide and were t^g. cornpleic circuUe before fcillio. Ihe mice sUyed away emerging at the lop. This enables from il. and multiplied. In dealoffcoming traffic to emerge at the mi; with a similar threat at Ronbottom after one complete circuit. Jiboko nirneld. Dr. Strabismus A third point Of exit is at the riaV (Whom God Preserve) of Utreiii* of the roundabout. This takes cn.*iructod an enormous mousetransverse traffic, which goes trap in the semblance of a hangar, across Instead of round. The Ihe mice nocked in to gnaw the wnonlh working of this scheme aircraft, and the street doors slid depends on a system of lights at a to with u snap. Inside was a .heck point Inside the roundabout aircraft smeared with The *eeond circuit made by on: cheese. While licking going traffic gives offcoming n fuselage, the mice sudtraffic the time to emerge before It She floor give way. the ongoing traffic gets In its 1 several feet into big way, and the lights ensure that id were carried away by transverse traffic crosses at the r pestological personnel moment when that section of the Iwsyi like that. circuit Is clear. > dtHOLLYWOOD STUDIOS MIGHT RELAX OJV T-V. BAN PROHANSEN. Hollywood. Weekend With Father" ol Dec. 21. cussed. Slight relaxation of major Paramount for sometime has nudios hitherto rigid no-television been taking a more lenient attirule for movie stars under coni U de Appearance of Paramount tract is beiiiu mooted around Hoiitars on Video is considered on an lywood. Universal International individual basis. Bob Hope who made the most recent major conhas hu own show has a clause i >v allowing its contract In the movie contract permlttin; (layer* u, appear on television him B free hand in any medium shows .in condition that the Mar If the player has been on telebe allowed ly advertise Universal vMon and re-appearlng In plcpicture* <>f television In which he ture* there were or are now rule-, appears. Universal spokesman salJ against his returning to television, "we will allow uui stars to apParamount kpokesman said "nowpear on Interview show. IKII ndays wr take each star's request definitely not a* n regular player to appear on television under con—on any ktnd of show. 'Casa in ^deration, and If we tnlnk It will point Was the appearance of Gigx help him In his career, and It ti Perrau on Ken Murray Vaudebeneficial to the studio, than wo Ville show recently dunng which iigroe." Gigs latest picture for universal —U.P. j^BBBSRMMMHfiBJMffilMRRBBBBB! V/IP filaiMUjeinent ana Staff of 9. CR. Svans & WhitfieU, BSJBBI their Gusi*nmt>r and djriendn %  JT Vvnj 772, a (Happy ernj Christmas and nd 9>, Prosperous IJe — Raymond BATE MASSEY 7 fR 4USS & WhUfteUs ^BBISt9lsl£Bi3V.UBMIUUBBBts^^ '^^^SSHBBBIIHiaCSiWBBBBBBBBS



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SI Mi\V UK I Mill R L'H. 1951 -i M>\\ IDV04 Ml IU.I n.rvEV Farm And Garden By AC.sUC*H.A THE HAN \ iV %  consider ofapanuon at pnulBi .11.1 i,t mrihuu* ano,iu>d IT • able to : %  ">od drai.i•gc, deep plUK*I i belort not-iiung u > %  **•uablr *• ***** rotation rrop with over, may be so UHW-pUnu u wilb %  dvanUge. Tno*. I! Hx lows arc wtdel) BKM, Cftie can be grown in the bel I Detworj. th. bsnaiu row* mid form I u Oful protection to the Utter. in thai way. two" proiitablt crops ora eatablk'tied at the aaflM the risks spread. This method ma> appeal to some i > long distance from (Mlei may have difficulty In heavy crops of cane, tl locally at the nt* replanting comes round, crops en be switched BO occupie. tlu> bananas and vlee versa. The fe:.sil)iiny <>f ouch ; system In local practici %  • A|Tricultur:il DeparliiH-nt in til.Brrt placi For the Cavendish convenient planting distune nine feet apart each way. bu Ulll BUM >'i^ a] leadinc plan' until iDOMt when leave one lust coming out of the (round, then leave inothei on the other side four months later. Mwavretaining suckers of the sword type to~ fruit B In the use "f tfu avoid Injury lo •••<< %  Th* polirv nftOf %  it II on i ondtUoru bi keepine three ctumn seem* nrlvtnWc I of roixlni 1 I -~-',..t TV( %  . %  i, v .rio'v maturat • rlicr then fU -*v" vlBormis nlnn" thn-ild nertuce in nine tn • lonear A rigDrdi after -tl < intuit \ -six Lore Skirt ( %  mm NOLAN) Mkfl (ANN Ml'SGRAVE) A PLAIN six gnu*kut HSU pattern an I with only the w-ilst measure nod MM •km length measure. Care must uithboth thasemeasureI>o not takg the VnaM p cially if VOUI hips bulge suddenly btltf* the waist instead of gradually to the fullest point at ten or twelve inches bl waist. The length measurement. also governs the amount of flare at the bottom of each gore. A skiit which is cut too %  must be shortened will be narrower at bottom than The results of cutting a akin too short are all too obvious. As any skirt requires a certain "i tig around the bottom doal take the skirt length measure too short. To the finished length of skirt you desire add the amount of hem b and S inch from seam at the waist. Double the entire amount and the result will equal the length of cloth requm-i lo I it • Cut off this OK from your dress length. Draw a thread to Insure a stroight edge. If your material has an accurate centre crease or fold in it yen may leave that crease carefully ., %  Til! '' %  the crease Is not exactly m the : Ma it out and fold the length down the centre bringing UfOa exactly together. Next fold the length of the cloth in half. This will make four thicknesses of cloth With four selvage edges together. The length Of mif folded piece Ol cloU should now equal the length of your skirt plus hem plus uaistUiM MOM Next divide your wad sgirioMnl by six and odd an inch ,'f to the result for seams. This will give you the width of each gore at the waist or top edge. From the corner of the cloth %  %  %  % %  %  the en Mwloa I Id I A on Diagram i measure half this top of gore measurement along crosswise fold to make H on diagram and mark B with a pin or with tailors chalk Notice that you use only half the top gore measurement as Ihe goriIs cut with the length down the centre of ibe gore. Now ni' ..long the %  lvagea T. In diagram Mark F. with i pin or to Don chalk. Lav %  %  %  r light edge .. %  B and I and dtt i chalk. From E measure yoW top of gore tneasuiemi .,t along cut esles %  i rand u before. Join F tn r with %  straight chalk line. Firm F t triu i kk %  %  >it off. H %  '"i are using %  sbjtpar ITI your shirt you can %  am yourself the lob of I It If you cut your seams a half where the soil is well a rainfall 01 Irrigation and fertlli i d by the use of pen man. homlcal fertlUzcr is not usually necessary. When in doubt on this point, the Agricultural Department's advice should be sought. One final point, do not be In %  hurry to remove r until Ihcy are well nee such hanging leaves Mia hi protaot the trunk from aun and I inch wider from T to about nine %  course you will be cut'ing this I >ur gores when you will only need it on two but you can trim it off the olrr;r two. rofuUy gorough uil four rabrk along line B— E and along Una C V t'u. • if vou waM .. .-•! | you may find Hut ... B reduce %  ..•n nnd so insure %  |H-T f• i g uig, %  %  waist to avoid It] -earns \ %  • i ; \ (.uiilc Notes -hristimis Mex>,ii>cs from the I'residinl arid the Island CommiHsioner Ai this Christmas & %  end my beat v Christmas ami New Year to all itid hope lhat the great progress of fJuidIIIR in lSI will bo txti the i.niiiiig year, and that the ritrnue to %  DOBEEN SAVAGE To the CornmuaOetien, Qiiklon, QuldM and Bl On i tings and wish you the inas and hope the New Yea It will bring much happiness to you all JENNIE B WILLIAMS. Island Cornfl ( llltlSTMAS PAKTII S On Hth Deceml>cr 6ti. %  s-. Ulchael' School) on it .i fin uTbnai :t 1.19 %  %  % %  %  whu li tni c ven pn/i Aftei w.nds thay all had tees, cakes %  I i tach child roeelved a present from the ('bustmas tree and a basket of sweets |0 lake home. 3 small guests were uniihle to n %  UMU protsu real were sent lo them. i m Batui la] IBth Doearnber, I ; lldM (St OlkM 1 Oirls' %  nd 28th OuldM ii' stai tolned || Pan Mill 18 little children in poor eirrumstano |fn f A BtOhoi n lict Commissioner. and Miss Graham. He* BJB.C Radio Note \l 111" M.IM. ( hriMitia-, Day Ultt'S is programnu thp Commonwealth and OB health U l>e preeedM as usual k-up wiu %  .onwealth, the Far East : hour beat 10.00 a.m ..i %  %  | TinKing 1 message ipocat] bwm will b> %  %  %  included in thi Ui k-uf. link-up '• %  1 n tin l %  Chmtmas C'jroU pi BTaraaM v*-ii BUG i ChrtBtBMM week and pi [hem a ill l>e tin i. Half-hour' link ioa> ol tin llfluah i ..ii I'vei : ii tncluduig on Christmas Day. t> I pruiii.uiimes wiU be heard on Monday, 24th. at 8.0S i th,. l.ill.-i ;i in indgc. | anhlieaii VoitM %  mg the fl w II, %  %  Ird, Insl i • i prose wi'l pretnt • I J l>> Raymond Barmw of British Hoflduraa, on article on Jamatea's John i i Clinton Black Jamaican Ar' at 10.31) pm. ROBERTS Sc Co. c We would like to extend to OUT friends and Customers the Seasons Qreetings for 1952 Dial 3301 YEAST-ViTE £^Mstj-i^;4*MM^ Mi; HKSI CMUU&TMAS The Happy Prospect ol MUiSENT Oi Assured Future. of Carrington's Vlllage Oirl-Bohool WOfi present. Th' children and the Cuide* play.", Hi. v had ires, sweets. biscuits tn inmnuno Indudod i aroU and MUi Graham spoke to the ohlldfW i the Bpli it ol 11, liod with Oulde and Taps and Ood Bavsj ihe King. The Guides of lOlh Ouldg Company (Foundation BehOOl) made basketivhleh thpy lillnl Ad sent to the %  Church Infirmary TRtMEMBER f ... SMVA.IO* A**> P CADBURY'S DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE DUNLOP UNIVERSAL MOTOR CYCLE TYRES The Only Pdin Reiiever containing Vitamin B, llyouwanitoiciQCH KKl-.l II I lixnn PAIN, Slid tho M cni^s Hi. eenilirt of Viuumn b. you mi !-< %  VI AM \ II I I Thrrc's DothiDf flic like ^ bAa Mil* It the ONLY i %  rclic\er which ALSO ooraaaM I ,. lXmi vofl go sad sei somr YEAST-VII Tshleoi now. M4JQU TOU 'HI Wfi. YEAST-VITE i For Extra Reliability ST TNi S/6N OF TH£ • Ktrmemz Ihe I.KHI i% kmp of hcaMs anj IKI> ajag rj PHD I II'S kniKol Baeaclejl Us! Pbs I n stronger, made by crallMiKn an) Im: %  I. | l-..nitdiil i.wcl. IfRlM on a I'llII I ITS—you'U Lc proud in own it. < %  in i i MIi n> t m a> l)0HI)IN(i ESTATES & TRADING CO, IID. (ECKSTEIN BROS) Diitributor* |i A. PHILLIPS a CO. LID.. BIDMINCHAM. "' ii..-.. ibove IOOK tlu Scholarship i whwh %  written i>> ttt eanoidatei Thj tlk< SS Ml i HR tehoi i reeelw BTJUM] ships ire parti llv hn pirrM drawll h ai ml Ira luiUan and in nacenilc li .,.|.,rlaV %  .-.• %  .. %  I %  I IX I I I I %  i STOP AT IIAIIIIIS FOR THESE PRESENTS .'tills II \IK RKI SHKS Milh t OMBS lor l.adlr* --d OOsI \lll|s II \n lilt I SHKS lot ( hildrrn I.IM. (i)MII .-,1111:1-11 i i > .iici'i M ( (isMITIC RAfaS pown K ri tts H. P. HARRIS & CO. I-1 : .i.....> N>u liuil.ln.it DIAL 4015 LUT llroad Slrrrt CHRISTMAS CHEEP ^^JPfw I GREETINGS... The season 1 O r e e t i n gs and all goo i hes f or the New Y ear from Bookers Manufacturing Drug Co. Ltd., MAKERS OF FERROL LIMACOL AND RECTORS PRODUCTS *S*3SS I '$3SMMM STOsTS ft BT i^.?*3**i.SJV? I A To our many new Friends and Clients. This is your Store — a Store for Men, to K start you off in the New Year in a pradical way. with a seledion of everything to Better the Best in Clothes for Men! K IS £ .'. & K IS K g. .*. & %  S. s & & & & v. & & e is & s. •:

Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


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ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, DECEMBER 23, 1951 PRICE IX CENTS

22 WICKETS TUMBLE FOR 207 RUNS



























dcbenotdual oda - “ ae ce
WI. Have Chance LEEKY WiNNERS | T
a ; 900 000 ons Su ar
&
l T | ;
'. sl Alloeated Oo
‘ 5 I hs e e
From HAROLD DALE
ADELAIDE, Dec. 22. THE MiNISTER OF FOOD met representatives of the
In an amazing first day at Adelaide 22 wickets fell for 207 sugar exporters of the Commonwealth on November 20 in
runs in an abyssmal exhibition of batting on a pitch that order to determine the final text of the monwealth
offered a soft patch at one end but was otherwise playing Sugar Agreement. Full Agreement has now been reached
easy. on all points and Major Gwilyn Lloyd George on December
Auatralia with eight second innings wickets to fall are 21 signed a multilateral Agreement with the British West
three behind the West Indies. The islanders now have it in Indies Association Sug; (Inc.), the Queensland Suga
their power to win this Test and revive interest in the Board, the South African Sugar Association, the Mauritiu
series but nobody dare now forecast what may BOP ope n in Sugar Syndicate and the Colonial Su ar Refining Cempan
the next five minutes of play much less hazard a guess at Limited, for Fiii. The full text of the Agreement will bs
the result. At least the islanders have struck tralis published in about a fort: t ime
in such a manner as packed the ground before the finish fhe Agreement, which is bas
Now Ramadhin and Valentine on general understanding reach¢ iss
have a moderately useful wicket during discussions in 1949 anc Lyttelton W ill
on which to work and one nt W - Back On . é 4 certainly will. Their task is okvi ee = wa. z at once, is In some respect etre : ‘ y ° 220
ous and it will then be up to some . / arora creme ive it eek: irm 300 € hine SE
batsman—-anybody to st: a littl Pe k t M: ‘ — run until the end of 1959 Pre *
while and really bat. ricke ap as - . vision is made for success Home Guards
Wicket Not So Bad Mt Ne . — annua extensions of year i
i i . z : > NK RC AN) “ . f : : St ducers will, therefor be le crn
During lunch the wicket was the — "AL - L AIDE bec. : : < * : na to plan in the Sst ledge tha SINGAPORS .
object of serious enquiry by those i ad bein’ i : s . 5 ~ ontract will run f eight vea The Malaya Government ji
who had watched the Australians lo ra a “PY “e ahead m 300 Chinese Guards in Perak,
nthe . a het Eeencts ~ honie since 1936 the West indians ---~ THE WINNERS of the five ‘in " Barbados ‘gael ane ore - f The Agreement’ deals with che{the first be irmed under
a aoe a was a pa ch | Saturday proved their long-hidden Club oe ante eee. ko ee gt = rig pe es foe whole of the sugar exports of the}British Colonial Secretary Oliver
softness which was causing : ; ; Harewood, Denis How ove arewoo man Pr Atta k Commonwealth countries concern-|Lyttelton’s six-point plan for in
i ot h. After ¢ riod of ; e \ I ‘
the bal to hang a Little and share — ed cadbeoain. tha Aedes | Royal Family Taylor who won the car, frigidaire, radiogram, sewing machine and ess c ed, It is designed to seeure among|tensifying the campaign again
was life in the wicket as a whole ye a bicyele respectively o other things the orderly mar Malay uerillas A Gove t
u to almost complete obscur . & ike yy & f rmmer.t
but nothing whatever that ap- unk inte oO. comp h N Rat of Commonwealth uga to kesm 9 iWama
Dar ‘ ity in Australia, the West In I A W wei far up t pokesman said 300 Hore Guard
peared to account for the over Pras awe e ae tie Apter ve Gat er t e€ 10n Olal-of 2,375,000 tons a year of|will be from the Main Nawar r¢
bless success of the bowlers. ieaitess cv * “ ee Ses ‘it all ™ which 900,000 tons has been allo-|séttlement camp in Perak
owever, after lunch the pro- [08 PeBe oan’ Bex 07 S; d h ’ ut cated to the British West Indies
cession continued. Lindwall was POS Tae E oe teh tivae late an ring am n vane and British Guiana, 600,000 tons | They are part of a Malayan force
ai Re af } since t f i 7 ‘ urit of 6 se Home Guards to
eee bowled by Worrell. sao. ‘cutie Alien routed Aus | LONDON. Dec, 22. | Australia, 470,000 tons to Mauritius, /of 60,000 ¢ hinese H me Guards t
It has been a very different r : Tes LONDON, Dec. 22, |} on : ’ _* 20,060 tons to South Africa, 170,-}be armed under Lyttelton's plan
Lindwall from one who had dor tralia for 80 in the second Test of ate | rhe Daily Express commented] 099 tons to Fiji. 25.000 ¢ tol Th men are at resent re
inated the tailend eoblintey ns ne -|their-1936 visit has Australia suf- The Royal family is assembling! on the bad press received by Win-| fy, ijtich H aaa: rca thoy, : eivit audiiet ion a ir il.
first two Tests. Now vinehinlaed t ~ |fered such a cricket debacle, Au . ed rare — oe | THE COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, Colonel Michelin, } ston Churchill's Tory Government ae a ay Fem ger : ring —" . i vere
7 bayer tr i sse 8! estate fo x : ae ishes ty , f , tel i As soon as the proficient tk
a comfortable score on the board oe rene a ty ‘or 1 82, the get togettiar gue ae vetond yesterday coneratulated the winners of the Barbados Boys’ - anne. with mae a British Honduras and the East}will receive i" P vill. be
ea ger fags anak sgn aay trata ain in ost two 7 he anty world wat Tre King and five} and Girls’ Clubs raffle beforé he presented them with the neues sald wevevean Mae an Yor ‘ eae coat kore amas that’ ea ae ee, rome
ibility of making some sort of a Se member: { his family left - i " "7 t ; See ata | ue, present Agreement but pro-jthe spokesman added. They will
sy tab a Se Sa i ae cricket thrills galore which pu S of his lamuly emt yes prizes. ; should be “acquitted en all counts ‘ iin ‘ eaatcy + 4} one
etic’ to xegameene See Lindwall the West Indians right back on|te"day for Sandringham, his per- First prize, an Austin ‘A’ 40 car, went to Bernard Hare-] gave that of the timing of the anter’ ad as Se tale St pen See, A tS a tn
: Ss ts of anxiety. ng state ¢ é rite resi- : . “ 2 . . . S 7 a : o 2 n offensive jungle tro
Ian Johnson was playing well |the cricket map. Star of the game — eatate and ioral Eee wood, of St. Lawrence, Christ Church, who won with the] Ministry of Food’s announcement.{ Vincent with a quota of 1,500},ojehbourine hill: where Commut
‘ as ying SS ty : y s y ne - . yw { hb lls y mu
forward ‘and making the best job r a > piel shat alesena tache '| Norfolk county ‘close by the ticket X-1604 : The second prize was won by bea: aoe tee it sunst a assum¢ 4 tor t uerillas are kne t ‘
* . ? da rank orrell tel = ™ ” 5 Le s Y) 1a e Government had no wish Inif. rice erat » } nic >
eo re ae re oe Usually regarded as one of the North Sea ! sid , Penis Howard of Manning & Co,,Jte cut Britain's food. 2 or ion wane te Ki , L—=Ol
only for sudden death by hitting. |World’s greatest batsmen, Frank} Accompanying the King, whose|| CHILDREN WINNERS with the ticket Y—3704 ; , dom has undertaken — to —_——— -
Ring went in for this in a big }0" Saturday made up for Der ag recent grave illness still is cause| i The third prize was an H.M.V. The majority of London news- 1,568,000 tons and New Zealan
way but could snick only five be- |f#ilures of the Australis ots Spins for concern, were the Queen, the OF CHRISTMAS Radiogram. This eer ee by eres eee disappointment 75 999 tons at a uniform Common
fore he turned Goddard's offeut-|fat_ by trundling down overs,| Queen Mother Mary, Princess} Winston Bovell of Harts Gap with] over the Ministry of Food's bacon) Wealth price which shall be rea L tt lt
ter tamely into the hands of |t@king six for 38 and causing the|Elizabeth and her two children, | COMPETITION the ticket G—1032, and candy rations @ht, and prices onably remunerative to efficien y € on
Christiani at backward short leg. |™ajor Australian battitg collapse [Prince Charles and Princess | 1, Harewood, a young lady ot aeiaeciatt — bacon and cheese. | yroducer A method of de x
vis it bi ( t leg : nNezer : ditorially, the papers recognised \ s . . .
Ian Johnson now saw that the ; A Anne. ' AD Ebenezer, St. Philip, won the} he ' Pp mining this price for each year | ~ ds M i
end was near ahd ‘began to drive Sporting Pitch Londoners cheered the Royal yor rapes. fourth prize, a singer sewing ma-] the inevitability of the moves but]provided in the Agreement en Messa €
and pull with some effect but mis-| phe ate ten | Party as they boarded the train | MARGARET ANN chine, with the ticket Z--0763. they regretted that cuts which do] ‘The balance of the sugar not
timed the shot and eventually loft-1....- ee ‘ de — r pite nt at Kgng's Cross station. A dozen McKINSTRY The other prize, a Raleigh Sports] Ot go into effect until December |yold at this negotiated price may The following Christmas mes-
ed the ball to Stollmeyer at mid-|croy right out to character iM near relatives will join. them at Please call at the “Advo- Cyele, was won by Holman Taylor} 30 should have been announced }be offered for sale competitively



; 1 the > for one of the} s; “inghe lt. E prt ; i ° : sages have been received from
wicket and Worrell had his fifth yrigirest Haar "rest crinket in tHe baa ag) send are cate’ Editorial Office be- of Richmond Gap, St. Michael,| before Christmas. “Why spoil this|in the preferential markets of the|The Minister of Transport and the



































































































victim ; ae i d noon with ticket G—2322. Christmas?” the Express said.|United Kingdom and Canada. The]Secretary of State for the Colo-
The local hero, Noblet layed history of the Ashes. Cricketers] and dukes of Royal blood will be 7 10 a.m. bod The winner of the car, Bernard| The Dally Telegraph admitted | Ministry of Food will cease to be\naies:
some .of. the. most comical a pects nn se sn there with two exceptions: the, jor your pejscs. yatewood, came to receive it} that cuts and increases were “in-|responsible for the sale of Com- . -
tentional strokes imaginable and cee a 1 F eale pm ai a Duke of Windsor’ and Princess i dressed in a sports shirt worn out-]evitable” but “highly unwelecom- monwealth sugar to Canadt my Fe From Wie Ministry of Transport
wes then bowled by Goddard: “ry le Mane at "ob Baturahs pees me ee side his pants. He eannot drive]ed.” The Lebour Party organ, the /fineries after the — end of 1952 It is with great pleasure that I
7 - ——Ted no signs 0 1is on aturda “ee . op" why i. » . re w he » season: vreeting ‘ al pe
an_end that. could be foreseen Apart from Worrell’s six wic “K-| Tt will be an old fashioned | EXPLOSION ie swt AitA ¢ eet rin eaee > Vhgeen aed Sate bee te celake alten. aod Ww in bee ar Pin tee deitonant Ni sas tube
+ eginni > a r along Vv m and afte e pres- P . " r :
"Td Jekeonee: Grice hugely, roe — loa te = nal British tei adition: canola: I entation trove it out of Central the housewife. ‘Already .Lord|Canadian customers through theirfand hostels overseas and my rey
+s ohnston bowled on the spot for ¢ 7 , . imp ba es . . ’ é rade che ‘Is. for the t} thanks for their untiring efforts to
subsisted on the edges of his bat six se 62 F . me yule log blazing in the fireplace, } KILLS MINERS Police Station Woolton has more to explain than Sees eee ne nsabisndnie penuite a ae and ae reations
until Worrell bowled Langley and % change of gifts around a The winner of the sewing ma- ps ecreee ood yet The k huivthae veview of elke o-|for seafarer
Australia were all out for 82. —, - = rightly decorated tree. All will! s ‘ hine, 19-vear-old I, Harewood, is inistry of Food said the cuts inj) A fu ther | seit ene
It had been a sensational morn- peor Bnd Re ee Sees the contribute to the spirit of the, ILLINOIS, Dec 22. learning to be a seamstress and bacon are due to foot and mouth 2 oo eee aaa os ce oe To all office: nd men in the
ing but oddly lacking in surprise. ]..- SS eee ha | occasion. —«cp) ; An explosion and fire 500 feet] the machine has come in handy, | disease both in Britain and abroad ice e iN he undertakes is 108 Merchant Navy who are unable
It was as if those who had fol. |5©c0M4, day on Monday with the j below ground in the new Orient notably in Holland and Denmark |Price Will © ttt Se ta tte be at home and will be celebrat-
loWed this site aroula had alware West Indians rd runs ahead ——s Coal mine killed at least 40 miners U N Pl Ss h from where much of the British - : « Da si of all the circumstance har’ Cravlacs ith thely friend
y wes ? : Sa h their seco gs to come and trapped another 75 Police ; . bacc i . at tha ne a : Aabala. raceme
suspected that one day , {with their second innings 7 an ppec anes Smas acon is imported, ge ate rapfin clubs and hostels overseas,
Sy ae tat See ta ee and Australia already two down European Defence [chiet Jesse Carr said the injured] “**Y* apt: ee weeny eae a also send my. greetings and best
One would have, however, ex- |.” their second session. The West ¥ z miners were being brought to R d S i] Li The present candy ration—six |!952 has been amend at ay Pa are fahes teh fal voyage.”
Becta a’ Hibicttnth teen by re padiaaes eed Anemsians sonanere Com. Should Fix surfa¢e by rescue teams e k up] y IMES Jang a half ounces—will be cut by ne otal PemRe Of £5" Tas; Gd.-0Vver From. the etary of State for
; ; ing earlier about having to play A temporary morgue was set wae 95 half e, the first reduction |'??) Pree. the Colonies
West Indies rather than scatt vd . , . hn SEOUL, Korea, Dec. 22. ah an ounce, wae > it o yn- [the Coton
the Australian inkete. oe the third day of eae Laci pact Abe tas up in the Central High School] nieq planes and ships viata since that rationing of candy was ary ae mes the yo ead ville : wise tt
winds without the help of either the treditionsl Christre » ode may uO! ) Gymnasium. Coroner David Clay-}the war to Communists Friday in] t¢-instituted in’ August 1949, The] Mit | ously agi Ceth an tn t recbeaie tren Ae tees saree
o é s a -le- . bod ‘ ’ y = : a ‘ ‘ve willy > > y i - 1essage from the
Ramadghin or Valentine pationia PARIS, Dec. 22. = per edtpe ws end fe oe smashing attacks on Communists'|four-ounce bacon ration will b@}toynational Sugar Agreement and en nee and to send. greeting
Marshall Caught If Monday turns out to be a] kExperts drafting the European/ moved, supply apa comennungeations. lines. eee ewe a ee Bere provision for this is made in thel and good wishes for Christmas and
But although it came this way /repeat performance of Saturday’s}Army Treaty agreed to-day that} The explosion last night de- ae obnad ae a taate aantval in aa ox a half 4 colt > Ch ed Agreement. Until such time as/the New Year to all seamen of the
heads were generally nodding in|cricket, the game is likely to be|}a European Defence Commissioner) molished the mine’s ventilat or ot fokholes Ll ateelaed z hice n tg ay . vi oy us o 8@)an International Agreement 1s|Colonies. I also send greetings to
acknowledgement that at last|finished by Christmas. If such be|aided by the International Council system and rescue squads pro! unist caitions neethent “sf Se aoe niin ven —— and ba#n | negotiated producers will be free]all those who are assoc iated with
these islanders were seizing their | the case, the West Indians—up to} of Ministers should fix the amount] darkened and dust filled shaft} Chore tar behind U.N. lines. ihe LUE. a are RT | oeenee, eae, toe SO Cer tek” tan oa herdreneian
chances | with the maximum|now cricket's “ugly ducklings”|member nations must contribute) using portable oxygen tanks to} South Korean forces continued| eo "°~* ™* erential markets yithout limitation. men
cricket efficiency. will quite likely be celebrating the }towards the support of the Army | preathe. their drive againt Communist!
Stollmeyer and Marshall met{best Christmas ever, with a win]in its transitional period, National) Each man carried his own light. guerillas and bandits, The United,
Lindwall’s attack with complete |over Australia beneath their belts, |Parliaments then would vote on| The mine is owned by the Chicago} States Eighth Army said 297 Re nds | i in
composure and took six off his If the West Indies victory|the amounts assessed for theix) Wilmington and Franklin Coal] were killed and 238 captured Egypt Will Not XMAS CHEER
first over. Bill Johnstone showed|comes, then their chances are still | countries, Co., and is one of the largest soft] Thursday and Friday the Air %
that he could find no dangerous|open to defeat Australia for the ; coal mines in the nation.—-U.P. Force pulled its most spectacular }
patch at the Cathedral end and|Ashes even though they lost the Experts are a trying 4 decide raid in months. | Submit Dispute ! ‘
the score moved along com etent- first two of the five Tests. On Fri- |how disagreements over their as~- ; Thunderjets swooped down on
ly, helped by a hooked Bur bigs the West Indians were the|sessments would be settled. The HOUSE BURNT Red supply dumps near Kunzu and To United Nations e e e
Marshall off Johnstone longest priced outsiders on chances |Treaty as now approved by ex- F —. Wiley ablaze
Then with the total at 25 Mar- for a thir st.win, Australia perts provides for a Commissioner ar East ir Forees announcea CAIRO, Dec, 22 : detaiaoees
shall played only half for ward to souamtiate tates p nee of Defence, a Council of six min- WITH INFANT 14 U.N. planes were shot done | Egypt will not submit her dis- provides name ee aw ae oe ste
) stor; 1 : ke enid- ypt . ~stive
Johnstone producing a helpless| On Saturday night the betting |isters, a Consultative Parliament A aeeesh ot Weiaaaadnt Bren ores during the er a pute with Britain to the United for real enjoyment in the coming festive
little stroke that gave an easy!was at least even. If anything}and a Court of Arbitration. ; h as ; nt ahoweleeatter ~ : ey Red MLG was shot Nations since 1936 Anglo-Egyptian season |
catch to Burke at forward shori|the odds are now on these titans It also allows a_ transitional )to oo anes ren ohich’ broke — A eight othe dams ved| rreaty and the Anglo-Eayptian | :
leg. Marshall caught Burke bowled from the Tropics period of from three Soe : cure Me at’ Villa "Road St. Michael, the Air Force said.—(CP) Condominium agreement on Sudan With Xmas around the corner this table of
ee ne 14. One for 25, —U.P.|until the project takes final shape. burnt completely ‘a. board and _ “may be considered dead and can- K.W.V. Thoughts for Xmas will help the con-
oddard now put himself g i : not be revived” Acting Foreig
numba teres ts ene To A common budget has been on€}shingled house about ten feet by ec J euersa | Hintates Th¥ahin Far te nois. ir of ‘the fruit of the grape stock the
aiée thie wicklt dchenie i anes 40 ye S of the major obstacles to the/eight feet. . U.S. Will Oritici ©. | toaday eee Ene “Old Chest” with the best in Wines, Sherries
re : ep tage 1 “2 rreement on a European Army The house ‘which was not in- : : . y : ’
the sunshine that now followed U.S. Airmen Were agreement on a European a He told reporter that Egypt and Brandies obtainable
de gh irs simi : Y { Chris- . : , id Brandies é
the morning’s showers. Financial experts of France, Westisured was the property o Je K, I € fusal To Oif| vas not. prepared’ t make her
His intention rac but in- | Onn P f il Mi : \c yermany, Italy and Benelux na-|tina Lloyd, The fire started as a U t J a eaesieaa Hoy. he the ee wath jad : e
effective—he just touched a rising» ~ eace ASSION | tions are working on en 82-article|result of a lighted lamp having Euro yean Army wercrer she, Taube otian, argues |
ball from Lindwall and was caughi 2 Sea itreaty draft for Foreign Ministers)fiared up and caught some cloth I ment” F ‘ re os SHERRIES
by Langley wi mara a BERLIN, Germany, Dec. 22. [4., oongider at a conference on De-| when the fire broke out the mother LONDON. Dec; 22 iia beni = ee TABLE Ww INES s : 7
»y Langley without scoring Two | The commanding officer of . A UP. i " had Ly N, : arah PaSha said the United Jonker Capero
for \26. four American airmen who have |°°™>* 26:and 29—~ of the three children who. ha Sources said that Churchill” will | tes Ambassador Jefferson Caf-| ! vor ae
It was interesting that neither}been ordered to stand trial in been left in the house had aie have one big bone to pick when|frey had called on him to-day to|} Cape Dry Red (Full-Bodied) Old Oloroso
of these two dismissals could be|Hungary said: “The boys were ; su to eareg | eB _ ne visits agg os ne en inquire about reports reaching the i . Old Brown
attributed in any way to the wick- |just doing a routine peaceful job” ‘ M. aA the tidied child was three . nat is the growing criticism 1M) State Department in Washington ‘ ale Dry
et. ntiny bed tree dani Poo Amd Mouth [ana the third chil was three yearstine United ‘States of Britain’s thut Egypt had decided to subralt Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied) Pale ot
ut the next one perhaps might |munist country . : old. refusal to join the European army.| her case to the Security Council. —
have, been. ‘Stollmeyer stood with}. The Hungarian Government Disease Kill Cattle The neighbours gave ready help] This criticism has irritated). 5.4; Fa det Caberret Sauvignon SWEET
ete ) 3 : g aa 7 ‘ ! oe »ither sarlier Caffrey was believed to ve t , mG
his bat raised above his shoulders announced last night the four man . ) which hindered the fire spreading] British officials. They say neither} ) Ui" ay a* mé@ssage from Sece WINES
and watched a ball from John-|crew of the C. 47 forced down STOCKHOLM, Dec. 22. |further and on the arrival.of the}American generals nor diplomats} "Ut of State Dean Acheson to ‘ sweet Whi Coronation
stone turn slightly inward and|November 1% would be tried by| Nine Southern Swedish provine- |Wire Brigade the fire had been al-jhave expected them, to Jom the bEgypt’s Acting Foreign Minister. Cape Medium—Sweet White Communion
R i . wae bov 1 him. He was ovviously an-j4 livpgarian cour for deliberate ly have now been afte eae = most completely put out. oe Sn none of these American| Caffrey who has made six calls Wine
icipating it to turn the other way.|violating their country’s borders|and mouth disease whic swep othelats dh Ve defended Britain'’s|0n Farag-Pasha in the last fort- (Wemmershoek) i
Stollmeyer bowled Johnstone 17.|“with the criminal intention of into Sweden several weeks ago. . 8 e clals mave delendec _ ht tol ae ee Paarl Tawny
Three fe ‘| dropping >s an versionists.”|Some 11 “2 2 position, and United States Secre- pole old reporte:s after their
Thi ree for 34. iropping spies and diversionists.”|Some 11,000 cattle have been Minister Injured State Dean Achesc has|talk to-day. “We continued our e
stollmeyer might just as easily Colonel Park Holland, the air-|siaughtered to prevent the spread tary of ane ean Acheson rer Ad . =~ e MATIC
: zi ie . ae La “4 = 5 8) Ne unexpectedly implied that Britain] friendly talks over the Middle East AROM:
have eovered the ball but he had|men’s com manding officer said thejof the disease PARIS, Dec. 22 should eventually join the army,| taken a risk and had paid for it Hungarian announcement was “S| The cattle were worth $1,000,000. Uruguayan Minister of Public} ™ nie British say that the plan _up. SPARKLING WINES Pa: ‘lit
silly it was shoc king Swedish veterinary officials sgid {Works was reported injured in an] .1eq out with American lead- a id LY Ge me aarlita —
5 For 51 At Tea ; My prin ¥ ~~ ion 2 oom 7 t ation worse than re- auto crash near Vesoul in Faut~ ers was that Britain would form : Cocktail
Worrell and Weekes were now!~) tandable tit gael crite a } Authorities have forbid-]saone Department. The accident}the “eft flank”, the European Y . . Sparkling Franschoek Sweet
together but it 2 aeaen that |“ " - os at sty nee ae en all kinds of Christmas travel-Joceurred when the eat which farmy the centre and the American Closer Relations Vermouth
Weekes was limping badly in run+], ee ee eo ir in the infected area and{he was travelling skidded across]army the right flank of General ‘ siete - ‘si as haw }
ning between an ckets se zs [charges ane ares, as Oe sre completely isolated. j}the road and smashed into a wall." Dwight D. Eisenhower's “Ur Between Nations Sparkling Roodeber; Dry Vermouth
« ‘ e ywys Te ao. fa > ' Se aut P. et rmies
fore they could settle down into|job of flying supplies. That is our v e u “Wieer ere ‘ ’ : ' co
anything of a partnership Worrell ob 1 cnen ntately enoiit enter ore STRASROURG, c, 22 Van der Hum Liqueur and Superior Brandies
who had played two drives on |sior ” —.P. hy pare Feders ‘ } F 1 ; | h P tial T Pt
eithe ide of the wicket was| t 7 S | ) S w Konrad denauer predicter ‘avourec yy the British referential ariff,
yorked by Miller and not at the N. Uu eat xchan e Of ick): elation ee ee Sao and K.W.Y. is able to bring you wines at cheaper
end where the trouble w sup- 7e 6 atin America wi become con- \ . , Ah toe theta ‘ | f
e »xist 2, ' utt ollowing prices, and yet be hailed for its excellence o
posed to exist. : : Visit I ostponed ade ntly = ae ee J A vee 2 ag cree quality. Ask that connoisseur, he will tell you
: Worrell bowled Miller six. Four | With 2 F a MUNSAN, Korea, Dec, 22. | 50-—50 chance they would agree. jdiscrepancy between the U.N.| ee eee uit " ?
for 44 le , or n reference to (the Press) United Nations negotiators to-| The announcement that 37,500 |list and that submitted by the In @ message written for the ‘ ‘ .
On : most driven to sup- (gow ite un ique no ify’ he visit tolday suggested the immediate ex-| North Korean civilians are to be|Red Cross was due to the time |Special Latin-American supple-| { —The Drink of Life —
posing that we were watching Wer eee ta ieee a 8th to|change of sick and wounded war!freed from Allied prison camps|lag on information reaching Com-,ment of the Independent news~
con racy to get the atch over |-. ty Joe O he U.S r ners The U.N disclosed |came only a few hours after Red|munists from Geneva pape Die Welt, Adenauer said
sla ete i ’ |}
before ( tma ee, ae merican Sailor |that 37,500 North Koreans they|negotiators at Panmunjom de-|} The Allies have notified the|‘Latin-America is a continent that
her Gomez fter having | ¢. — aT. Ce ive held in prison have been|manded an explanation why|Red Cross that 37,500 names} will in future be of even greater
four was caught by/p ns Ghat tauink’ ta seen issified and will be released. | 44,529 names reported by the Red |should be removed from the list}importance to the world than it is e ° ®
J sle hind the wicket, bowled oe a . nLoTe= I a they would | Cr ss were not included on the|of prisoners. There was no im-,to-day and it noe iware been a
Johnstone for/four It wa heecat tha ee a vor inge proposal| prisoner list turned over by the |mediate explanation of the differ-| vast field of activity for German es > he Best —
= ae " pthat wee oe a the mes j but an said he be-| [ last Tuesday ence between the U.N. and Redjenonomy.” The Only and be ih
@ on page 5 jpostponed indefinite] less than a Rear Admiral Libby said the! figures.—CP | -U.P. j aS TS Sa SSS



sein

a



PAGE

_—,.

TWO







GLOBE







BITOWN §10-DAY 4.45 &
PLAZA Brbh, PO te &.° TONITE — £30 pam
, Last Showing
Warner Technicolof Action = r
Randolph SCOTT David BRIAN Phylli HAXT

*-G-m PRESENT

SPENCER TRACY

ils
eal dalla
AGAINSI
uli

FORT W ORTH

Special—The Color Short
“HOLLYWOOD WoO NDI RI A ND”

Extra

SPECIAL NOTICE; No Matin es on
Tues. 25th (Xmas Day) (B’Town & OVist.n)
AS USUAL AT 8.30 P.M.



Monday 2th
GRY

&
HOWS



SPECIAL MIDNITE Comi
Monday 24th (Xmas Eve)
“FRONTIER LAW”

FRIL
2.30—4.45 & 8.30



. John WAYN
Russell eee Knight Baars sivkte yh || Gsiten. Lyin H
“TRIGCER TRAIL” “FLYING

LEATHER NEC KS

Rod Cameron Fuzzy Knight an
olor

PLAZA-OISTIN





=



THE GARDEN 7
Dial 8404 GANE at oe Siawes Christmas Eve’
Last 2 Shows TO-DAY Last 2 SI TO-DAY
= 4.45 & 8.30 p.m ee . a kore Rs . \

at
THE BARBADOS

Monogram presents

ee

qaessEEEEE

“BAD BOY” “YOUNG DANIEL BOONE’
Lloyd NOLAN Cinecolor) David BhUCI AQUATIC CLUB
Audie MURPHY & James OLIVER CUR: (Members Only)
James GLEASON WOOD'S CALL OF’ THE DINNERS will be serv-
Also The Christmas Short KLONDIKE Kirby GRAN’ ed in the Ballroom be-

“CHRISTMAS DREAM” tween



& CHINOOK, 7 and 9 pm.,







Monday to Wednesday The Wonder Dog Zz (Monday, December
8.30 pm ao eo We
Mat: Wed. 4.45 p.m MAINE E Onc *.M. (Only) j
“MISSISSIPPI RHYTHM” “CRASHING THRU” Very Special Menu
JIMMY ees) DAVIS Whip WILSON & = Price: $3.00
& his Sunshine Band & “g ; o” )
“TRAIL OF THE YUKON” ; we aon 2! — yeh "oe - PAR
KIRBY GRANT & Kirby GRANT & m on 2 am.
CHINOOK Chinook, The Wonder Dog s Tickets: 2/-
ba ATTRACTIVE
minMour MONDAY — Monday 24 BALLROOM
tafyereetnn mie (eS : DECORA LIONS
— i MANGE SRR" HPotato Dance, Balloon
Monte HALE DEF eee ee \merance, and Spot Waltz, jan
And Bey CLYDE for which Prizes will be$
“DOWN DAKOTA WAY” aD given. &

“BRAND Of FEAR”
Jimmy WAKELY

(in Trucolor)
Roy ROGERS B. Browne

Orchestra

we Music by. C.
With d







Sig

POPES LLLP PLP OEM LALLA A“ os CLEP PLP OOOO OOOO. ic
. %,
% © © x
. %
.
. »,
> Ol | ¥ |
Â¥ S|
g $
Â¥
g Balmoral Gap, Hastings ¥
$ LUNCHEONS DINNERS — sUPPERS %
x ‘Singlish, American and Creole Drinks boa
% Open Daily from 11 a.m.—Xmas Day and Sundays only from 6 p.m. 3
s ¥
z 2 %
: Sincere Season’s Greeting ‘s To All Our Friends 3 |
: Diat 4772 Por Reservations 3
OOOO OOOOOOOOO ott 3%

AAA ALAA AAA AoA it LPO LS.

To All Our Friends and Customers
WE Wish

Season’s

The

ee



METRO GOLDWYN MAYER

THE BIG 3 FOR



OPENING
TO-MORROW XMAS EVE
with 4 Big Shows

1.30, 5, 8.30 p.m. and Midnite

Xmas Day 8.30 p.m. Only
Bank Holiday 1.30, 5, 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily
5 & 8.30 p.m.

THE

(JAMES MASON,



IS THERE A FORCE THAT ren

THREATENS OUR WORLD! ?

(Technicc

(HUMPHREY

(ROBERT TAYLOR -

IVANHOE

from 20m mune

‘ e nu a 3 " ° em
Pit 20, House 36, Balcony 48, Boxes 60

ght eee (Technicc

CUVEE CUVEE eee eee Ieee CECE SIE VERMA



BECAUSE



(MARIO LANZA —

DAVID

Gregory PECK
WATCH FOR THE

ietieieeeieiaebienies“ etic




























AS ASS

FORTHCOMING ATTRACTIONS
From
THESE TWO MIGHTY STUDIOS
To be released at

GLOBE THEATRE

DESERT FOX

JESSICA TANDY)
. ANNE OF THE

(Technicolour)
(JEAN PETERS, LOUIS JOURDAN)

NEVER FORGET vou

(Technicolour)
(TYRONE POWER — ANN BLYTH)

SOLOMON and the Queen
of Sheba









DEADLINE @.$.A.



Quo Vv

(Technicoiour)

(Technicolour)
(ROBERT TAYLOR — JOAN FONTAINE

SARAMOUCHE

And The Topper

SUNDAY
,;TLJIS EXCELLENCY the Gover
j a nor and Lady Savage will b«
present at the Salvation Army’
/.mnual Christmas distribution at
their headquarters in Reed Stree!
to-morrow morning at 9.30 o’elock

Abou
ceive

450 needy people will re
j parcels of food and other
gifts and over 200 children, in two
jparties will be given a treat ghd
| gifts.

Y
Back To Jamaica +

IR RONALD and Lady Bagger
| left on Friday for golse
jby B.W.LA, Sir Ronald , a
member of the Executive Com =
|tee of the Jamaica Government.
|Sir Ronald had been in Bagbados
jattending the third meeting
| the Regional Economic Commi'ttce.

ae Medical Officer

NEIL STEWART, T.C.A’s.,
Medical Officer in Vancouver °
who was here in December last
year is once again in Barbados. He
arrived on Wednesday accompan-
ied by his wife and daughter.
Here on a holiday they are gue nts
at Cacrabank.

Christmas Party

EARLY 200 children accom-

panied by their mothers
attended the St. Lawrence Child
Health Centre's annual Cr
any held at the St. La

— School on Thursday

Carols were sung, Tetraste
were served and everyone hac
enjoyable afternoon.

Each child received a gift parce!
which contained a toy and a piece
of cloth or a garment from a very
jovial and healthy looking Santa
Claus. In addition the children
received sweets and fruit. Three
hearty cheers were given as Santa

| left the School.

ents
on

Son
SON, (Thomas Garnet) was
born on December I4th to
.Capt. and Mrs. F. J. Burns of
| Montreal, Canada. Capt. Burns is
} well known to many Barbadians
| having served on the Lady Boats
}and is a former “Skipper” of the
C.N.S. Chomedy. Capt. Burns is
}no longer in the Merchant Marine
|} Service. He is now Superinten-
dent of a Stevedoring Company
in Montreal
Mrs. Burns is the former Thel-
ma St. Hill, eldest daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. H. Garnet St. Hill
of Flat No. 8 “Abengeldie Flats,”
| Dayrells Road, and late of “Ypres,”
| lst Avenue, Belleville

With The Rances

EAVING to-day
are Mr. and Mrs, W. M. Wood-
house. They are spending Christ-
mas as the guests of His Excel-
|lency the Governor of Trinidad
Sir Hubert Rance and Lady Rance
Mr. Woodhouse is Building De-
velopment Adviser, C.D. and W.



for Trinidad

FROM —
GLOBE THEATRE

BETTER

INDIES

ylour)

BOGART)

ADIS

DEBORAH KERR)

TEXAS CARNIVAL

(Technicolour)
(ESTHER WILLIAMS --RED SKELTON)



(Technicolor)

»slour)

(STEWART GRANGER — JANET LEIGH

YOWRE INE

(Technicolour)
DORETTA MORROW

of them ALL
AND BATHSHEBA

TECHNICOLOR
Susan HAYWARD

OPENING DATE

ADVOCATE



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23,

Carib Calling

Married Yesterday

ESTERDAY afternoon “at St.
Mary’s Church, Miss Gloria
Sahely, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. George Sahely of Basseterre,
St. Kitts. was married to Mr.
Ronald Redman, son of Mr. and
Mrs. H. F. Redman of Fontabelle.

The ceremony which took place
shortly after 4.30 o'clock was per-
formed by Rev. Hinds. The bride
who was given in marriage by
Mr. Horace Walton wore a dress
of ivory pique taffeta, with sweet-
Heart neckline, full skirt with
small train attached. The sleeves

Bad Short and she wore mittens.

was a wreath of
white flowers which kept in
place a veil of of tile. eae ages |
a bouquet of w
pink orchids. me

The Bridesmaid was Miss
Shirley Walton who wore maize
brocaded silk, off the shoulder
with a full gathereq skirt. Her
headdress was a tiara of ribbon
and flowers and she carried a

bouquet of pink orchids and
other cut flowers.

Bestman was Mr. Lisle Spence
ahd the ushers were Mr. Peter
Potter, Mr. Billy Ward. Mr. Geof-

e@ trey Gooding and Mr. Frank

Redman

After the ceremony a reception
was held at “Cromer,” Upper Bay
Street, the home of Mr. and Mrs.
oe Walton. The honeymoon
is being spent ‘Coral Springs.”
Bathsheba. r:

Passed Finals

URSE Gwenneth Elaine Hus-
bands, third daughter of
Mrs. Lino Husbands of Church
Street, Speightstown, and the
late Mr. Leonard Husbands, ‘has
passed her finals in Midwifery at
a hospital in Trinidad where she
had been taking a midwifery
course.

Nurse Husbands is a graduate
nurse of the Barbados General
Hospital. She recently left Bar-
bados for Trinidad.

Last Here In February

R. and Mrs. Ray Manbert

of Toronto are holidaying in
Barbados. Mrs. Manbert has been
here for some time. Mr. Manbert
and their two sons joined her on
Wednesday. They were among
the arrivals from Canada by T.C.A
Mr. and Mrs. Manbert were here
in February this year on holiday.
Mr. Manbert is President of Man-

bert Paper Products Ltd., in
Toronto.
They are staying at “Beach

House”, St. Lawrence Gap.

TWENTIETH CENTURY FOX

MOVIES

OPENING THE NEW YEAR RIGHT

We Present

On the Ist Day of JANUARY, 1952





starring

KATHRYN GRAYSON
AVA GARDNER
HOWARD KEEL

JOE E. BADWN WRG CER CHAMPION

STERLING MODREHEAD WARFELD



From the Lmmorta! Musical Pleyskov. soar” by JEROME KERN!and OSCAR HAMMERSTEIN, II
Based on EDNA FERBER'S wove: scrven wioy oy JOHN LEE MAKIN, + oivectes vy GEORGE SIDNEY
Produced by ARTHHK FRFED « AN M-G-M PICTURE

Pit 20, House 36, Balcony 48, Box 60



Raymond MASSEY

PRIDE OF M-G-M musicals!

by Jerome Kern and Oscor
Hammerstein, II



MR.

Gay Parties Mark Festive
Season

T seemed as if all the Christ-
mas Eve celebrations took
place last night there was so mucn
doing. It also heralded the open-
ing of two new clubs one in Rock-
ley and the other in Hastings.
Shortly after six o’clock “Accra
Beach Club,” situated in the hea:t
of Rockley Beach opened with a
Cocktail Party given by the Man-
agement, Over sixty guests were
on hand for the occasion, and al-
though two light showers of rain
kept guests indoors, the weather
soon cleared and almost everyone
went out onto the attractice open-
air patio and sat around the mary
tables. Inside there was a deco-
rated Christmas Tree and other
Christmas decorations, and a con-
tinuous flow of drinks and refresh-
ments came from the snack-bar,
making it a most enjoyable eve-
ning.
Half a
Hastings
Pierre”

mile away along the
highway “Chez Jean-
which gave a “preview”
party for hotel managers and
others interested in this line of
business on Friday, “threw open

its doors” to members last night
with a gay party.

Three hours later the “Gran
Fiesta” at the Marine Hotel got
underway and a terrifie crowd

thronged the ballroom throughout
the night. The floor show added

its colour to the occasion while
the auction sale proved to be a
novel affair, Almost everyone

finished the evening at Club Mor-
gan which had another good crowd
quite as large as their fourteenth
birthday party of last week,

ir, it was quite a night.






Hear the Beloved Songs



-

tia saahanaRtaiira ioniisnantanAnAnss MARSRROAROGSSONARARIONE

PAE
x

%

| church’s

SS

AND MRS. RONALD REDMAN

Nursing

HE Misses Yolande and Jeanne
Ber.rand, daughters of Mr.
and Mrs. Walter Bertrand of Gren-
ada left that colony over the week-
end for England where they will
enter Mt, Vernon Hospital, Mid-
diesex, to study nursing. Both are
popular young people in Grenada,
Yolande was an assistant mistress
at the Anglican High School, while
Jeanne was attached to the local
branch of the Royal Bank of
Canada

Annual Dinner

members of No. 6 Club

the Girls’ Industrial
held their annual dinner
at the Hotel Royal, on Friday
night. Mrs. E. E. Bourne M.C.P.,
and Dr. H. G. Cummins M.C.P.,
were the guests of honour.

After the dinner the party
ended the occasion at “Jackson
House”. Those present were Dr.
H. G. Cummins, M.C.P., Mrs. H.
G. Cummins, Mrs. E. E. Bourne,
M.C.P., Mrs, A. F. Symmonds,
Mr, A. Symmonds, Miss S. Har-
per, Mr. and Mrs. K, Jones, Mrs.
B. F. MeLeod, Mr. BE. R. McLeod,
Mr. G. Spencer, Mr. E. Thomp-
son, Miss N. Callendar, Mr. K.
Pile, Miss C. Arthur, Mr. C.
Thompson, Mr. E. Bohne, Miss
J. King, Miss E. Winter, Miss N.

HE
of
Union

Mascoll, Miss S. Rice, Miss G.
Hunte, and Mr. S. Skinner,
Music Funds
HE ANNUAL recital of the

St. John Baptist Church,
St. Jamés will take place on Sun-

day, December 30, at 4 p.m.

The recital is in aid of the
music funds. Among
the many artistes assisting are,

Miss D. Wharton—violin, Miss
Joyce King—soprano, Mr. B. C,.
St. John—baritone Mr. F.
Thompson—bass.

1951

Interestirg Brochure

N INTERESTING brochure
A on Short Courses P< Ey ea
mer Schools in Great Britain in
1952 can be seen in the Reading
Room of the Mritish Council,
“Wakefield,” Whitepark.

The maloety, « of the covence are
organi by the British Council
in co-operation with British Uni-
versities. The usual duration is
3 weeks at a cost of about £30.
The courses fall into tWo main
groups “Educational Gen-
eral” and “Specialist.” Those in
the first group deal beng 2 with
various aspects of me
with English language and a-
ture or with Educational Methods.
Thus both Oxford

sery
and Infant Education and on the
. There are
the Shakespeare Summer Schools
at Stafford and there is an_in-
triguing course on the West
ones centering around Plym-
outh, Exeter, Tauntcn and Bris-
tol. The “Specialist overs ys” in-
clude aesthesia ndon.
Publishing and Book Production
in London, Cambridge and Nor-
wich, a in ba erga
ter. Live Stock improvement‘
Edinburgh and Industrial Medi-
cine in heoter and Birming-
ham. There are other Surveys
on Industrial Design, Diet, Field
Experimentation, Drama, Televi-
sion and Industrial Relations to
mention only a few.

A final section gives details of
the longer Summer Schools
planned by British Universities.

Intending visitors to the U.K.
might be well advised to consult
this brochure with a view to
availing themselves of one or
more of the courses. In certain
cases, on the recommendation of

the Representative, the British
Council may assist with the
course fees.

Long Leave

Me? EVAN FOSTER who
works at “Rosehall” Estate,
Berbice (Bookers Group) is at
present in Barbados on long leave
and expects to be here until mid-
February. He then plans to go
to Trinidad and may return to
Barbados before going on to B.G.
Evan is the son of Mr. and Mrs,
Darey Foster of Belmont Road.

After Fourteen Years

& MONG the passengers leaving

for Trinidad yesterday even-
ing by B.W.1.A. was Mrs. Iris Mar-
thall, who runs Aquatic Gardens
Guest House. Mrs. Marshall will
spend Christmas with relatives in
Trinidad and expects to be away
for about three weeks. This is her
first visit to her homeland in four-
teen years.

She is the widow of Mr. Walter
Barbados Aquatic Club.
Two Months
R.
M aging Director of Messrs.
onroe & Co. Ltd., who
on a visit to Canada and the U
returned by air on Wednesday =

Marshall, former Manager of the

“BILL” GRACE, Man-
A the past two months had been
New York and Trinidad.



BY THE WAY ooo ly Beachcomber

HEN mice invaded Kuruman

airfield in Cape Province,
the runways were sprayed with
cyanide. Hawks, swooping for
mice, got the cyanide and were
killed. The mice stayed away
from it, and multiplied. In deal-
ing with a similar threat at Ron-
jiboko airfield, Dr. Strabismus
(Whorn God Preserve) of Utrecht
constructed an enormous mouse-
trap in the semblance of a hangar,
The mice flocked in to gnaw the
aircraft, and the great doors slid

to with a snap. Inside was a
dummy aircraft smeared with
delicious cheese. While licking

the sham fuselage, the mice sud-
denly felt the floor give way.
They fell several feet into big
sacks, and were carried away by
units of pestological personnel.
Life is always like that.

‘Mid the traffic’s roan
UETS Traffic Schedule outlines
a scheme for a new kind of
roundabout, Ongoing traffic makes
two complete circuits before
emerging at the top. This enables
offcoming traffic to emerge at the
bottom after one complete circuit.
A third point of exit 4 at the side

of the roundabout. This takes
transverse traffic, which goes
across instead of round, The

smooth working of this scheme
depends on a system of lights at a
check point inside the roundabout
The second circuit made by on-
going traffic gives offcoming
traffic the time to emerge before
the ongoing traffic gets in its
way, and the lights ensure that
transverse traffic crosses at the
moment when that section of the
circuit is clear.



HOLLYWOOD STUDIOS MIGHT
RELAX ON T.V. BAN

PROHANSEN, Hollywood,
Dec.

Slight relaxation of major
studios hitherto rigid no-television
rule for movie stars under con-
tract is being mooted around Hol-
lywood: Universal International
made the most recent major con-
cession now allowing its contract
players to appear on television
shows on condition that the star
be allowed to advertise Universal
pictures of television in which he
appears. Universal spokesman said
“we will allow our stars to ap-
pear on interview show, but
definitely not as a regular player
—on any kind of show. “Case in
point was the appearance of Gigs
Perrau on Ken Murray Vaude-
Ville show recently during which
Gigs latest picture for universal

JSR. &vans

iad Vory Merry
A Happy an
New

if R. ee

sete

MSE Se ES

“Weekend With Father” was dis-
cussed,

Paramount for sometime has
been taking a more lenient atti-
tude. Appearance of Paramount
stars on Video is considered on an
individual basis, Bob Hope who
has his own show has a clause
in the movie contract permitting
him a free hand in any medium.
If the player has been on tele-
vision and re-appearing in pic-
tures there were or are now rules
against his returning to television.
Paramount spokesman said “now-
adays we take each star’s request
to appear on television under con-
sideration, and if we think it will
help him in his career, and it is
beneficial to the studio, then we
agree.”

—U.P.

SPN NEN EE TK SAAN A A A HN NE
She Management and Staff of

& Whitfields

wish their Customers and GSriends

Christmas and

d Prosperous
2
2

& Whitfield: s

}







————E oe Oe Pes SS lhc S.lUlLc Cl

OE

—__S-— wy Se eee eee ee =. =< . - - ~~ 1S = SS. TY”



a a

SUNDAY, DECEMBER”? 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE oe





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PAGE FOUR







STRANGE DECISIONS
B.A.F.A. Planning 1952 Season

By O. 8. COPPIN

fPRHE Selection Committee of the Barbados Cricket

Association appointed Captain W. A.
l‘armer to lead barbaaos agaist Jamaica in the
iniercolonial series next month,

in addition to tis they have invited twenty-
six players to practise and hold themselves in
readiness to play, if selected,

Farmer's seiection, however much it might be
deserved or regardless of the measure of success
it might bring, it appears to me the result of a strange inconsistency
which the seiectore of the Barbados Cricket Association have been
cisplaying with great consistency,

LED UNBALANCED TEAM
* HARLIE” TAYLOR was selected*to lead the Barbados team in

British Guiana. It was an unbalanced team, doomed from the
Start and was perhaps the worst ever to have left these shores, in
spite of the material‘ that was available.

Taylor himself performed satisfactorily and I saw nothing there
to justify his immediate dismissal on his return here.

1 wrote after the team had been selected that the Selectors had
made a nonsense of the job of selecting and 1 defy Charlie Taylor or
anyone else to have saved that team irom establishing the fact that
a nonsense had been made.

COMEDY OF ERRORS
JF we follow the argument that Wayior would have benefited from
that experience in leadership then how can we associate that with
appointing another captain to lead the team against Jamaica? It has
been suggested that tne Barbados selectors, mm the matter of the ap-
poimtment of a captain are adopting the trial and error theory but
i respectiully suggest that they mignt be writing a new page in Bar-

has

bados cricket history that might well be labelled a “Comedy of
rrors”’. g
Another glaring instance of inexplicable inconsistency is the

omission of Winston Greenidge’s name from the list of those invited
to practice,

Greenidge was selected with the team for British Guiana prim-
arily 1 was wold to give youth a chance. He had shown more promise
4s u batsman but had aiso proved his usefulmess as a bowler. branker
ot Y.ivi.t’.C. was also selected in a similar capacity.

GREENIDGE BOWLED WELL

SAW them pertorm in briush Guiana. Greeniage failed as a bats-

man because he was inexperienced enough to play back too much
vu te quick low Bourda wicket.

On the other hand he proved to be one of the most successful
bowlers of the tour and was certainly one of the best ground fields-
men. In the local averages he has also been placed among the first
score of local batsmen who have qualified in the batting averages
for the First Division and he has also earned a place among the first
score of bowlers who have qualified in the First Division bowling
averages.

COMPLETE FAILURE IN BRITISH GUIANA
RANKEK was a compieie taidure in British Guiana, both with
bat and ball. It is true that he has shown good form since his
veturh with the bat but he has not given as creditable an all round
performance as Greenidge. Yet he has been selected and Greenidge
nas not been—why? ‘How long shall these things be?

1 drew the attention of the Selectors to the fact that for the third
season George Gilkes of Leeward C.C. has scored almost four hun-
dred runs and has taken fifty wickets—an achievement to which very
few or any of the local cricket pundits can lay claim.

But it has not been seen fit to include him in even twenty-six
players invited to practice, This is another false indication of the
wealth of cricket talent at our disposal. If a player of Gilkes’ calibre
can be passed over by the Selectors then this must surely be a tacit

» claim that we are richer in cricket talent than we really are or that
the Selectors have created a new “yardstick’’ for measuring merit.
LAWLESS BROTHERS, INVITED
WAS glad to see that at, least some attention has been paid to the
claims of candidates from the Intermediate Division in the persons
of the Lawless brothers of Cable and Wireless and the inclusion of
Blackman and De Peiza of the Barbados Cricket League is also a
matter for satisfaction.

It will be interesting to see how the pace-bowling candidates
Blackman, Barker. King, Edghill and Atkinson face up to the task
of winning selection, It is safe to assume that at least three of these
will be used during the tournament.

GRANT IS PROMISING
GRANT of Combermere who has shown improvement as an all
rounder especially stron: e batting depa' mt for the past
three years has been invited a eet te et

“Boogies" Williams’ selection is sure as long as he is fit and is
willing to play, His fine all round form which he has shown recent-
ly indicates that both the batting arid spin bowling departments will
be the richer and considerably strengthened by his inclusion,

I understand that Gerald Wood is finding it difficult to get the
necessary time to practise and this accounts in some measure for
the inclusion of De Peiza, wicket-keeping candidate from the Bar-
bados Cricket League. Samuel Griffith, the Spartan wicket-keeper
batsman has also been asked to practise because of this.

WHAT OF BEST ?
JT HAD thought that Best of the Mental Hospital might have been
given another chance, He was invited to the last Trial games in
preparation for the B.G,'tournament and although he did not exactly
shine yet he convinced critics of the game that he can keep wicket.
I should like to see him encouraged by being brought in, even at this
late moment.
Cammie Smith of College should have no difficulty of gaining
selection since his performance in British Guiana when he proved

to be one of the few Barbados batsmen who stood up and played
Gaskin sensibly.

SMITH’S CHANCES ARE GOOD

HHREE opening batsmen will most probably be selected and Smith

must certainly be one of these. N. Harrison of College, a prom-
ising wicket-keeper batsman has also been given a chance to show
his wares.

I am not pressing for his immediate selection but the encourage-
ment which this invitation no doubt has given him is a source of
satisfaction to those who are thinking seriously of future Barbados
Cricket.

B.A.F.A, MAKE PLANS FOR 1952 SEASON
E B.A.F.A, are already making plans for the staging of the 1952
season. At a meeting held a few days ago the Council expressed
the view that the B.A.F.A. should now be responsible for the complete
control of football. ‘ :

To this end they have appointed a Committee to negotiate with
Pickwick for the rental of Kensington next season and much depend
on the outcome of these ft&lks. .

The Council have appointed another Comgnittee to go into the
question of the B.A.F.A, becoming a member of the Caribbean Foot-
ball Federation, The Council has more or less agreed in principle with
the idea but it is necessary to ascertain how far the scheme is workable
as far as Barbados football is concerned.

POLICE vs. EMPIRE
Police ist Innings 60
Empire Ist Innings (for 4 wkts) 77

Fine bowling performances by
Empire slow left arm bowlers,
Adzil Holder and Horace King,
were responsible for the small

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

B.C.A. SELECTORS MAKE YESTERDAY’S CRICKET





Byer at the "Weymouth end
Grant greeted his first deliv-

ery th a pull to the square leg

boundary, Each batsman then

singled,

Greene who had bowled 11 overs

for 22 runs and had taken a single

score of 60 by Police as the Polic& Wicket, was relieved by Byer and

—~Empire first division cricket fix-
ture.got underway at Queen’s
Park yesterday afternoon,

Holder finished with a bag of 6
for 19 after sending down 11 overs,
three of which were maidens,
while King who had also bowled
11 overs including 5 maidens, got
4 for 26.

Empire in their turn at the
wicket have scored 77 for the loss
of 4 wickets and have already
established a first innings lead.

E. W. Grant who went in at
the fall of the second wicket play-
ed a very good innings for Empire
to topscore with an undefeated
knock of 30 inclusive of 4 bound-
aries.

Bowling for Police, J. W. Byer
took two wickets for 22 runs,
while E. Greene captured 1 for 30.

Empire who won the togs put
in Police to bat on a soft wicket
and the Constables opening pair
Kinch and Blackman gave their
team a fairly good start by putting
on 20 for the first wicket. They
both played pace bowlers Barker
and Grant comfortably. They
were however soon in trouble
when skipper Alleyne brought on

his slow left arm bowlers Adzil
Holder and Horace King.
Kinch L.b.w.
Holder who relieved Barker

from the Weymouth end started
the rout when he sent back Kinch
by the lbw route with his score at
11. Without any addition, Blen-
man was neatly taken in slips by
Fields off Holder.

With the score at 22, Blackman
returned one to King and the
latter made no mistake. Farmer
filled the breach and after being
missed at 2, opened up and collect-
ed two sixes overhead at King’s
expense to boost the score to 42.
He eventually fell a_ victim to
Holder when Robinson took a
good catch overhead to dismiss
him for 18.

~~s

Empire got three more wickets
without any addition to the score.
Cheltenham and Greene now be-
came associated in an eighth wick~-
et partnership whith yielded 17.
Greene was in an aggressive
mood, He hooked one from
Holder to the square leg boundary
on one occasion and on another,
lifted him to the long on boundary
for six. Eventually, he was taken
by Robinson at long on off this

same bowler while attempting
another big hit. His contribution
was 12,

Cheltenham after late cutting
one from King beautifully to the
boundary, was later beaten and
bowled by the same bowler for 5.
Bradshaw the last man im, had a
mighty sweep at ohe from Holder
missed and was bowled and the
innings ended after 98 minutes
for 60,

Empire Goes In
Empire opened their innings

with Robinson and Hunte to the
bowling of Bradshaw and Greene

from the Weymouth and Lake
Ends respectively.
This pair started off very

cautiously and sent up ten on the
tins after 20 minutes play, Hunte
who had not yet scored, broke his
duck with a neat glide to fine leg
for a single and then got another
as the result of an overshy. Robin-
son in the meantime, was playing
strokes all around the wicket and
got most of his runs by neat glides.

With the score at 18, Police @o%
their first wicket when Greene
“yorked” Robinson with the fifth
ball of his fifth over, His contri-
bution was 11,

Frank Taylor the incoming
batsman was off the mark with a
cover drive off the last delivery
from Greene and went up to face
Byer who had come on in plate
of Bradshaw. He pulled the second
to the square leg boundary, the
fourth struck his pad and an, ap-
peal for lbw. was upheld.

Two wickets were now down for
23, Grant joined Hunte and after
5 had been added to the score,
Byer bowled the latter for 6 when
the batsman missed a pull,

Alleyne the incoming batsman
after collecting two singles, was
missed at gully by Blenman oif
Greene. Grant on the other hand
had collected a couple of braces.
Shortly after this, a shower sent
the players to the pavilion for a
brief period with the score at 37.

Singles

On resumption, the batsmen
took things quietly, and got a
number of singles. With the score
at 45, Blackman was brought on







NS

then brought back on at the Wey-

mguth end. ,
With his jirst delivery Grant
drove to mid-on, the batsmer

hesitated and then ran, but Brad-
Shaw who had fielded broke th
wicket before Alleyne had got
home and the score board read
55—4—14,

Holder filled the breach and
after collecting a couple saw
Grant pull one from Byer: to the
square leg boundary to pass the
Police first innings total of 60.

Bradshaw was now given his
second spell from the Weymouth
end. He bowled to Grant who
pulled him to square leg and then
glanced for a single to make the
total 70 and his individual score
26.

Holder
couple with a
off Bradshaw
crashed one
off boundary.

Another shower sent the play-
ers to the pavilion at 5.15 and
brought an end to play with the
score at 77 for the loss of 4
wickets.

Grant is
Holder
batsman is 6,

LODGE vs. CARLTON at Lodge
BW .24. we *

SOGNO: 6 6. one kasy saunas vs
Carlton (for 5 wkts.

LODGE School did well‘to score
111 runs in their first innings
against Carlton at their schvol
grounds yesterday, thé first day
of their cricket match. Their
opening batsman L. Murray was
the hero as far as Lodge was con-
cerned. Murray, topscored with
57 runs against tHe accurate bowl-
ing of Carlton on a wicket that
was giving assistance to the bowl-
ers.

But Carlton have found them-
selves in a rut for when play had
ended they had lost five of their
best batsmen (C. Williams in-
cluded) for only 19 runs. Unless
the five remaining batsmen can
make a substantial score Carlton
will be definitely out of the pic
ture as far as the First Division
Cup is concerned.

C. B, Williams once again prov-
ed himself a slow bowler of
value to any side. He bowled well

helped himself to a
crisp square cut
and later Grant
from Greene to the

undefeated
the other

with 30
not out

in the Lodge first innings and
his bowling analysis at the end
of play was 18 overs of which

three were maidens, 39 runs and
six wiekets. A. Warren the Carl-
ton pace bowler took 2 wickets for
29 runs and K. Greenidge one for
one run,

W. Welch took three of the
Carlton wickets for 11 runs.

On a wicket that was affected
by Friday night’s rain, Lodge
losing the toss was sent in to bat
by Carlton captain R,
Hutchinson, Welch and Murray
opened the first innings for Lodge
against the bowling of Warren
and “Brickie” Lucas,

The first over was bowled by
Warren, Welch received the first
ball and took a single of it, ‘The
fourth ball Murray also got a
single, This over yielded two
runs, Lucas’ second delivery in
his first over Murray hit for a six
but the next ball completely beat
him. Lucas seemed to be concen-
trating on speed rather than
keeping a length and the short
pitched balls he sent down were
severely dealt with, Lodge lost
the first wicket — that of Welch
4—when the score had reached 16.
Welch was bowled by Warren
after playing forward to a ball
which looked like a “yorkei”,
The scoreboard read 16—1—4. Mr,
McComie who followed opened
his scoring with a single off the
bowling of Warren, Murray who
was batting cautiously hit his first
four runs off the third delivery
of Warren’s fourth over. Mr. Me
Comie did not appear to be com-
fortable against the bowling of
Lucas and once or twice he edged
through to the slips in a danger-
ous way.

Bowling Change

With the score at 28 for the loss
of one wicket, skipper Hutchin-
son made his first bowling change,
He relieved Warren for C. B,
Williams who conceded one run
in his first over. Lucas continued
to bowl at the other end to Mr.
McComie and at this stage the
wicket appeared to be “playing”
better. Williams’ second over was
1 maider#bowled to Mr. McComie,

Skipper Hutchinson relieved
Lucas and brought on Warren to

@ On Page 16








| QOOISSOSS 999:
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\ Fresh Supply of Gifts <

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St. .C, .





———_—— ao ae ee a ae

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1951 °



THE XMAS MEETING

|
Has Jester II The Stamina To Win ? |
- By BOOKIE

ATOW that the Christmas races are only three days off it appears
that things are warming up considerably. During the week, from
he press reports from Trinidad and other sources, the Derby picture
has come out in clearer relief, although in a sense, no reports of any
kind have also helped to make this so. For it is precisely the horses,
about whom we have heard nothing at all, who is now favourite.

This is none other than Mr, M, E. R. Bourne’s Embers, the Jamai-
cam Derby winner. In the charge of Mr. Leo Williams, who last
year trained Footmark to take the classic, this filly now has the race
at her mercy. Being a charge of Mr. Williams whose stable is always
more formidable when one hears nothing of their work-outs, it can be
imagined what is in store for us when the gates fly on Wednesday next.

Some months ago, I think it was just after the last subscriptions
were paid, I said that Embers would not have the same easy task
which Footmark had last year when he won the Trinidad Derby. That
was written in the full expectation that all her rivals would be fit
horses when the time came for the Derby to be run, Now, however,
fate has decreed otherwise. With extraordinary precision the best
lave been either eliminated or had their chances spoilt so completely

‘hat the race nus become almost as much of a one horse affajr as it
was when Gleneagle won it in 1942,

The first to go was Paris. Born and bred in the same
stable as Embers by Mr. F. M. Watson,

this col : y
thought of than any other two-year-old in cs Se ee highly
am confident in my estimate of him, on his showing last Christmas,

that had he remained fit he would have been one of the favourites
for the Derby. for my part he would have been considered before
the Jester Il. But luck was not with Paris, After racing in poor con-
dition at Union Park, the June meeting, and finally Arima, he was ;
struck off the final list for the Derby.
|
Next, there was Best Wishes. Left in Barbados after the Derby
in August this filly continued to show poor health until a few weeks ]
“gO; She begun to perk up just before leaving for Trinidad. But luck |
was not with her either. On the trip over she was again upset and
trom the.report in the papers of her last gallop, with the two-year-old
Cavalier, she will definitely not be in the picture on Boxing Day.

___ With two like Paris and Best Wishes written off the task for
Embers was lessened by half. But this was not all. Cross Roaas, per-
haps the only other horse in the race with a proved stamina capability
comparable to Embers’, was also on the sick list after the Augus¢
meeting, it now remains to be seen if Cross Roads can regain his |
proper condition before the race is run. Reading between the lines,
it would seem that he has, to a certain extent, recovered from the
hopeless condition he was in, However, he is not an easy horse to
prepare and the fact that he has not had a race since the Barbados
August meeting may be the deciding factor with regard to his fitness
on race day. 1 would not be surprised, therefore, if he does not give
of his best in the Derby but improves on the latter days of the meet-
ing. Here again is another excellent opportunity for Embers.

_ That brings us to the last of Embers’ serious rivals, and in the
opinion of the majority, of which I am not one, the favourite for the
race, This is the Jester II. I see that he did six in 1.20 last Sunday
end five in 1.024 last Thursday and it was said that: “on the strength
of the latter he remains a firm favourite for the Derby”. I must admit
i cannot see the logic of this final statement, but perhaps not being on
the scene of events there must have been something else evident to
those on the spot but of which I am ignorant,

MM TEVERTHELESS, to-day should bring forth the final gallops for

the majority and I presume that Jester II will be among them, I
also presume that he will be given more than a five furlong spin, If
not, then we will be no nearer to finding out how he is going to shape

against Embers. For it is only Jester II’s stamina which is now in
question,

_ We know that he is a good horse, We know that he is very fast.
We know that in moderate company he has won over a mile and 130
yards with light weight. The great question is now: has he improved
sufficiently to run a similar race and win against Embers as he did

against Rosemary last June? On this, I believe, hinges the result of
the Trinidad Derby of 1951,

I wish only to add a footnote. I hope that when the Derby is over
and it has been won by a Jamaican horse that we will not be told
‘hat it clearly demonstrates their superiority and therefore supports |
(he argument that she should be barred from our classics, We must
never allow the luck of the game to cloud our thinking.

‘The position for the Breeders’ Stakes is obscure mainly because
not enough is known about the two-year-olds bred and owned in
Trinidad, From reports it would appear that Bright Light, who is a
full sister to Bow Bells and Best Wishes, will start favourite. How-
ever, We know so little of Gallant Rock that it is impossible for those
of us over here to venture an opinion on his chances, But he may |
well turn out to be good enough to beat Bright Light. |

‘WHERE are some others on the list who have attracted my attention

in the reports of the gallops and chief among these is Pearly Way.
A sister to Mr. Scott's famous Ocean Pearl, this will be her first outing
and who knows she will not repeat the performance of her elder sister.

I notice also that Dr. Lake's filly, Diarose, has been going well at
exercise. We saw her up here in November and if she could manage |
a third in the Trumpeter Cup in the backward condition she was then
in, I am firmly of the opinion that she will be well up among the front
runners at the finish, if she has improved. It would be a great day for |,
Antigua breeders if She could bring off the classic.

The much publicised Dive Bomber, I take it, must also be in the
forefront of the betting. One thing I am certain of is that if Dive
Bomber wins the race’ he will not be camera shy when being led in.
His picture has been seen in the papers off and on since the day he
was foaled,

I would like to hear something of April’s Dream. Her name has
not been prominent at all in any of the reports and this is most dis-
concerting for one who was regarded at one time as a favourite. I
hope that, as with Embers, no news is good news about April Showers.

(THe Governor's Cup will no doubt see the newcomer Kandy Tuft
Start as the favourite. Here we must go entirely on the advices
in the Press, and for them it seems that the race is all over, bar the
shouting. However, such as Lupinus, Pretty Way and Mark Twain
are not to be despised and, frankly, very few raging favourites have
ever won a Governor’s Cup. Furthermore, there is nothing so extra-
ordinary in the time of 1.39 for the post to post in Port-of-Spain. The
Gambler did it just before he ran in the Derby and he was only a
three-year-old creole.

Last but not least, one wonders what has become of Ligan. Since
his name appeared on the entry list together with a tremendous build
up about his return to the track, not a word has been heard about his
progress at exercise. Will he be simply one of those who will make
up the padding? It looks very much as if he will.

Win or loose we shall all be wiser by next Thursday morning.
Meanwhile, here’s wishing everybody a Merry Christmas and may the



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Nowewhat about
uuman athletes? Can they
2e doned like horses?

i? us be quite clear what ex-

actly we have in mind when
we talk about doping—of race-
horses, of greyhounds, of athletes
The Oxford Dictionary defines
dope as “a preparation of opium
or other narcotic, especially for
doetoring horses; any narcotic
(dope fiend, a drug addict).”

In his sensational letter to the
Press about doping on the Turf,
Lord Rosebery clearly accepts
this interpretation since he offers
a Teward of £1000 for evidence
that will lead to the conviction
of whoever was responsible for
administering something to re-
tard his horse’s efficiency. But he
also refers to another aspect of
the subject—the possibility of
doing something to make a horse
run faster.

Of the heinousness of admin-
istering a narcotic to a racehorse
(or greyhound) there can be no
question: and it is not surprising
that the offence (or erime), is re-
garded by the Jockey Club as de-
manding the most severe - -
ment. For apart from the disy
honesty and the financial compli-
cations that naturally result,
there is the element of unscrupu-
lous cruelty.

Induces Stupor

Tt is unnecessary to refer in de-
tail to the nature of such sub-
stances. A narcotic is a drug
which, according to the quantity
employed, induces stupor, sleep,
insensibility, respiratory failure.
and death.

No doubt the malefactors en-
gaged in their nefarious practice
are experts in selecting the par-
ticular substance most suitable
for their purpose in ease of ad-
ministrqtion, and adjustment to
the constitution of racehorse or
greyhound. And doubtless, too
they are skilful in estimating the
dosage to produce an effeet upon
the animal to suggest it is just out
of form.

This form of doping does not
apply to the human athlete. Pro-
videntially the financial side does
not operate sufficiently to tempt
anyone, however criminal and
callous, to take a road leading to
a long term of imprisonment, or
even the gallows.

The alternative procedure. that
of attempting to increase effici-
ency, is more debatable. Consider
a certain foodstuff or alleged
stimulant which inereases the di-
gestion and therefore the general
health, so ensuring an optimum
physical efficiency. Would ad-
verse criticism be directed to a
trainer, whether of animals or
human beings for taking steps
which had so reasonable .a mo-
tive?

And yet ethically and scienti-
fically we are on uncertain
ground: we may be a little casu-
istical when deciding where legi-
timate “tonics’ end and more
dubious reprehensible “doping”
begins. What are we to say ofa
dose of brandy?

More Efficiency ?

There will always be a pardon-
able disposition to believe in the
ability of some more or less mys-
terious drug to increase efficiency
directly by its action on muscles
or nerves. During the 1914-18
war phosphate of soda was ad-
ministered to the German “storm
troops,” but from personal ex-
periment I can affirm that al-
though an unmistakable effect is
produced, it is not in the direc-
tion of imparting “devil” or in-
creasing staying power.

One recalls how shortly before
the last war one of the leading
professional football teams claim-
ed phenomenal results from a
mixture of glands or hormones,
or perhaps it was both.





by Sir Adolphe
ABRAHAMS

Hor. Medical Adviser to the
letercations! Athleties Beard

In general. the only advantage
of taking any such preparation is

psychological. I have
more tham one occasion the con-
siderable benefit derived from
the ingestion of a few grains of
sugar or salt dissolved im a table-

seen or

spoonful of chloroform water if
the right personality were behind
the administration.

Of course this will not do in
the case pf the horse who can
hardly be educated up to this
state of suggestibility. In what
way then might he be drugged
towards increased efficiency?

it is a matter of common ex-
perience that in moments of
stress an increased capability
may be displayed, hitherto un-
suspected and almost unbeliev-
able.

W.1. Have Chance To Win 3rd Tes

from page 1
veriest touch and was at the end
where the pitch may have made

the ball lift slightly. Tea was
taken with the score at five for

fifty-one.

Christiani fell soon after tea to a
catch by Miller off Johnstone, This
catch taken at first slip was the
subject of long hesitations among
fieldsmen and umpires before the
batsman was eventually given out.

Christiani four. Six for 55.

Unreal Game

The game was now becoming
unreal. There was nothing in the
wicket that could remotely ex-
plain the perpetual clatter of
wickets. If anything the wicket
was becoming easy and English
Test bowler Alec Bedser who was
present gave it as his opinion
that the pitch was exactly similar
to those on which the English
counties play every day.

Weekes began to prove this
with some powerful shots that
earned him boundaries past
square leg and through the cov-
ers. Guillen was keeping his end
up in a fashion that was occa-
sionally even enterprising but the
stand ended when Weekes was
yorked by Johnstone for 26, Seven
for 85.

Atkinson now spoke to Guillen
and the results were immediate.
Goddard’s orders were obviously
hit or get out to bring the Austra-
lians in again before the close.
Guillen swung mightily and was
bowled by Noblet.

Atkinson then hit Johnstone for
three consecutive towering fours
before he was caught off John-
stone by Burke who made a fine
running eatch in the remote deep
field. Atkinson 15. Nine for 101.
Guillen nine,

The innings ended when Valen-
tine was bowled by Noblet for







Horses

Ga

From QO

Do Good
llops-

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 15
Turfites are apparéntly ir ”

season of punting headaches wh
And the explanation is this: the Trinidad Turf Club Chrisin
To protect us from dangers and Meeting begins on Boxing )
injuries, Nature imposes inhibi- Numerous horses are alread
tions whieh become ingrained playing fine form and sharp | cad
and automatic. To take a simple ness, and dn unusual! ler nm
example: we learn to block out of them in all classes printin
from the sensorium a greater over five furlongs.
part of the sounds of every-day Bxecises continue al top
life for otherwise life would be phere are 153 contestan a
unbearable. there is hardly a race
So with exertion, a “governor” ay > m ‘
; day in which one may i
is imposed by the unwillingness tential winners
to put forth a maximum effort, a a Siveine z ;
an inhibition which if removed z ONS SOE ws wer
would lead to the engine racing Sea auying
. . : as rs ays
and tearing itself to pieces. The Eagle worked to po
Reduces Judgment (74 furlongs) eomfor in 1.4
and three fifths. Pick dD

_A drug whieh removes this in- Brown at the 5
hibition, will diminish sensitive- pair came in over th

ness, paralyse the

of and eliminate
faculties of judgment and _ self-
preservation—doping in very

sooth. There is such a drug.

The immorality of its use is
self-evident. An animal is not a
free agent, it cannot debate the
dangers and disadvantages,

sought.
How does the matter stand in
relation to a human being? It

might be contended that anyone tance in 1.40, th:

Careful Ar

wn

and two fifths

Blue

tT

rlor

w r

Streak and L

on the outside doing the
longs in 1.06 and two fifths of

: . a sev
opinion and permission cannot be gallop on the exer

it® appeared

po:
we

to

Astrion
st to

orked well

fully alive to the risk and willing jn 1,05.

to accept that risk and
it embodies is justified
what he likes.

So far as IT know—and I claim
considerable experience ath-
lete in this country ever
indulged.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

—L.E.S.

all that
in doing

no
has

zero, Ramadhin not out five
tras five. Total 105.

Ex-

Cricketing Farce

The West Indies had finished 2%
ahead after nearly a whole day of



what Ww epeny a cricketing farce.
There wa® not a scrap of Test
match dignity about anybody

taking part.

The game had been reminiscent
of a village green struggle between
two sides of vigorous but unin-
formed young men.

Or else it may have been the
flies that bothered the players on
the field, Perhaps their sting had
some secret drug that drove them
light headed. Whatever it was one
shuddered to think what Hobbs,
Sutcliffe, Ponsford, Woodfull or
George Headley would have
thought of such an exhibition,

If brighter cricket is the new
mode this was bright—so bright

that there scarcely was any
cricket at all.
Mad Opening.
Morris immediately made the
mad match slightly madder by

opening with Langley and Ian
Johnson with still 35 minutes to
play.

The score board then caught
the infection and announced that
Ramadhin had opened with the
new ball. I can assure you that
this at least was not so. It was
Gomez.

‘

Both these unhopeful openers

survived for 20 minutes while
Johnson scored 11 with three
strokes. Then Ramadhin came

on, his first appearance of the
day. Johnson after two wonder-
ful misses glanced him for two
Next over saw the appearance of
Valentine.

He immediately had Johnson







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returned 1.5
post

Golden Quip returns
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Scotiish Dame gall

nicely

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White Company
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0 wu

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and four fifths

ce

for

el
sa
ca

Valentine f
Valentine now had two {

Ring no

Ww

Morvi
Burke ¢

aught by N
16. One
Next
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crifice wa
ught by

saci

lar
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ifice

minutes

the
ped

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was

Week«

rno

Ring played out |

Langley
out
ickets
The

f

Score




AUSTRALIA

b Worr

eu

Stollmeye

Harvey ¢ Guillen b

M

Lindwall

iller ¢

Johnson ¢ Stollme

Ring c
Langley b

Chri

Noblet b Goddard
not out *

Ww

Johnstone
Extra

Total

BOWLING

Worrell
Goddard

Gomez

Marshall e Burke b Jot
Langley
b J

G

Stollmeyer
Worrell

WEST
oddard ¢

b Mi

Ramadhin b
Hole ¢ Worrell b G
b Worrell

in 35 minute

Exti

r 20 run

b Wo
Go
we
idard

t

tani b G
Worrell

ANALY

INDIES-~~1st

Joht
Ner

Gomez c Langley

Cc

Guillen b Noblet
Atkinson ec Bur
Ramadhin nx

Vv

bristiani ¢ M

alentine b
Extras

Total

ike

b
Weekes b Johnstone

BOWLING

Lindw
Johnstone
Miller

Ni

Johnson «
Langley
Noblet ¢

oblet

AUSTRALIA

not o
Week
Extras

Total



ce

at

b Lindwall

Tohr



b Valent

appreciation tance in 1.08 and two fifth
the the Eagle pointing at t }

pinu €

en

i

#
é



Marshal! b Valer

SUNDAY ADVOCATE

‘Men Made Younger
By Treating Gland

23 NO. 203
The Topic
of

Last Week

EC.



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ill er
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105 NA NS SM NNN NN NN NN NSD
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PAGE SIX

‘BABEL’
GOES



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



THE STORY of the Poles,

H ungarians, ‘Lithuanians,

Ukrainians, Italians—all
working in one tiny village



UNDERGROUND |

FROM the pithead cage step

80 men, all looking alike after
eight hours down there.

_ There is a clatter of talk, and
pink lips ana tongues gape.
startlingly out of grimy masks. }

They look alike, but speak in
the tongues of eight nations

As the people say round

Windsor Colliery with wry

‘00d humour “It will be the

elsh who are looked on as
foreingners here soon.”

The Poles were first to. come
to Caerphilly Mountain four
years ago. Most are still at the

in English—came to the Aber
Valley seven weeks ago His
home is in Venice But for
him that name means unem-
ployment, not gondoles drifting
on a golden canal

He ¢ from William Wil-
liams h something like 40
years’ experience to buttress
his judgment, the tribute of
showing “good shape.”

Gianni has said already he
wants io sign on for another
five years when his first two
are over. And he has ambitions
which make the colliery man-




by. GEORGE SCOTT

in the pits What about the
effect of this new batch of
Italians on life in the villages?
It is early to say. But here
is one woman, slight, grey-
haired, wearing an apron, Sne
stands, arms akimbo, in her
living-room, within 100 yards
of the pithead and a mile of
the old Universal pit where in
October 1913 an explosion kill-
ed 439 men—the most grievous
in British mining history. There
are still widows and children
in the valley getting pensions
from the 1913 disaster fund






colliery. Some helped by their age a grey-faced, chummy Mrs. Lucy Evans has two of
Welsh tutors, have _ become man, joke: “I'll have to watch the Italians as lodgers. As we
skilled men, earning, with over- out.” talk they are asleep upstairs

time, up to £16 a week.
They have married local

girls, have saved, and have

bought houses in the district.
Since the Poles there have

been Yugoslavs, Hungarians,
Lithuanians, Polish-Ukrainians,
Latvians. Foreign workers now

total 153. That is not counting ssential uns ed work der- happy

the Scots, the Irish, and Eng- Senne Pane teed. snti oa ‘I said to one of them %
lish. Add them to the Welsh, “nacking”—filling with dirt the Nicolino Antonelli as a joke

call thes last four British and gaps ‘at the face where coal has the other day ‘One ‘week’s

we have accounted for seven of be on cut—the Welshmen have notice to quit Another Italian

the eight languages

All have been absorbed with

little fuss,

Where, names were too diffi-
cult to pronounce, the Welsh
awarded nitknames, as they do
to their own folk. So now the
twin villages of Abertridwr and
Senghenydd have not only Dai
the Coal, but also Peter fhe

Pole. .

Dusk is beginning to curtain
the squak: white buildings of
the colliery now. Up comes the
cage again and out jumps a lone
man. A°‘tall man, a big man.
But young or old, dark or fair,

it is impossible to tell

But, at a single question, the
mask cracks into violent anima-

tion, He turns out to be Italian
-—-which makes up the eighth of
those nations we \nentioned
He speaks enough English to
prove that he Gianni Gemin, is

But Gianni is not exceptional
either in work or ambition.
The only test demanded by
the Welsh miners is: “Are they
pulling their weight?" Nation-
ality does not matter
Promotion
WITH foreigners doing the

a chance to move on to more
skilled work

The South-Western Division
of the Coal Board—which in-
cludes Somerset as well as
South Wales—would like 2,000
Italians

The miners’ leaders agreed
with the Coal Board on the
principle of employing Italians
But agreement at “high level”
is a different matter from the
fact being accomplished.

Out of 100 pits where they
are needed in this area only
seven miners’ lodges have
agreed to accept them.

Old fears persist in the val-
leys of South Wales. Fears of
unemployment, born in the
bony ‘thirties; fears that the
coming of foreigners will end
the labour shortage, which is
such a strong weapon in wage
negotiations

after an eight-hour night shift.

‘First day they came.” she
says, “I gave them spaghetti
Made it with sugar and milk
They nearly threw it back at
me. Now they get it boiled in
water, with salt, and mixed
with tomatoes. Then they’re

wants to come here!’

“He was mad, His arms flew
all over the place. “Tell him to
keep away from my home,’ he
said. My home. That's how
they've settled down here.”

Mother's sons

TWO pairs of shoes glisten
on the stairs, ready for the
lodgers. These Welsh women
look after their men.

“I have no husband,” says
Mrs. Evans. “He died 15 years
ago. Of silicosts.”

In the hearth lies a piano-
accordion in its black case. The
other lodger, Salvatore Angel-
ine, is a musician. But that is
not quite the way Mrs. Evans
put it.

“He nearly blasts us out of
the house,” she says But adds,
“He’s good at it, though.”

Her 19-year-old daughter
Maureen teaches them English.



Chldun Cove ehledome
and pond EEDA MILK

S305

“ASPRO’ brings definite pain-relief
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‘ASPRO’ just does the job

chance she needs to get you fit

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That is the way to forestall the constant
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when you are overstrained, overtired,
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happy. Very happy In the Aber Valley at the A romance, perhaps?







t ‘ - 74 sor C iery ay see “ : >” says Mrs.
He has just worked an extra Windsor Colliery, they seem to Not on your life,” says
two hours in the stooping, have accepted the assurance Evans, | “Nothng like that. Stone ry IRRITABLE es
water-dripping gloom 1,800 ft that Welshmen will always But you've got to look after
below. come first. them After all, they re some
Savings Lodgings mother’s sons, aren't they? 0's

THAT means more money. SO much for the atmosphere Sines RE Stic 4
But money is just a means to the Council’s purchase—1949—
a wished-for end. The end i of four used refrigeration units
Ber is now. only “one. week Inquiry Into Sun the Hon. B. 8. Maral zor | Feverishness ana AS A FIDDLE

NEXT MORNING

Gentleman, Hackney, E.9
It is with the greatest pleasure that {
write this letter to prove the rn

fe nuir
effect of your ‘ASPRO’' tablets. some-

away. . $18,000. Overcome
“Then,” he says, “my sweet- Refrigerator Deal , Mr. Farrell was subjected to MAHMUD AHMED EL SHATHILI of
heart will be here from Italy. O lengthy questioning by Mr. Mal- 4 Sharia Soliman Abaza, Sakakini, Cairo,

; . ae rites This letter is my declaration of
I saved money to send for her. the Great value of the small white tablet,

COFFEE









colm Butt K.C., appearing on)







IRONS,
HOT PLATES,



Soon we shall be married.” behalf of the Attorney General, ASPRO', which alleviates the misery of {mes have a headache which is unbear
That is one reason for (From Our Own Correspondent) the chairman and Mr. Roper on | vankind and has come to the front of all Baer RUPUEy tabiate tt hee Goan eng PERCOLATORS
Gianni’s happiness, Another is PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 18. his connection with the circum- gue Gieearesien, ? bare, Sues Saar Thave felt a 's"flu” cold coming over me
knowing there will be work for Mr. C. R. Farrell, City En- gtances connected with the | Nit ot dia Beat of te oa " Lhave gone to bed with 2‘ASPRO' tablets
him tomorrow and for as many gineer, on Tuesday agreed that See ee tins ind found it to be the Dest medicine, 280 # fot drink and the next morning | XMAS TREE LIGHTS
tomorrows as imagination can the Council's refrigeration deai Before the smallest audience to | Iam, yours gratefully, B.C.R |
conceive. was a unique one. He said he attend its hearings so far, the | Take ‘ASPRO’ For |
adee, the other ae tees. in had not been tiaially eaenee Commission of Inquiry on Mon- ‘FLUENZA COLDS 3 Tablets 3d, 3) Tablets 2/6 | 6

s pit—there are altogether of the transaction. Mr, Farrell’s qay began its probe at the in three pits in South Wales reply followed a question of Mr. Legislative Gouncil.Chamber into IMBAGO RHEUMATIC PAIN OBTAINAELE pe oe
he comes to Britain on a two- Roper, who had asked him the purchase by the Council IVINESS SLEEPLESSNESS All Trade Enquiries to:

ear contract. After that the whether he had been treated in of four used refrigerator units. VRALGIA ALCOHOLIC W. B. HUTCHINSON & co. |

ational Coal Board will pay this way in any other, transaction The audience heard a_ long, ‘EURITIS AFTER-EFFECTS ” ‘

‘ : : n : OFMACHE "PRUNE TH MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN

for his repatriation or he can of the Council. detailed background of the re- 4 NS PECULIAR \
carry on=the good work. Tuesday was the second day frigerator deal, which according One wl TO WOMEN Made in England by i j VICTORIA STREET

Gianni--- that means Johnny in the Commission's Inquiry into to Mr. Butt originated in 1948, ESFARONTS A ee woe ea ASPR' =













KONG NONSNSNENS NS! NONEND NI NERENSS



%

NG NU NGG NG NGG NG NGG NN 92 8 NNN NN NN



ioe



GREETING 5

At the close of another
Year we look back with
gratitude to the, support
and co-operation of those
we have had the pleas-
ure of serving through-
out 1951 and take this
opportunity of express- .
ing our sincere “thanks”
and extend Best Wishes
for

A HAPPY XMAS
e
DOWDING ESTATES AND
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aaell





J. B, LESLIE—Agents









SUNDAY, DECEMBER23,_ 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE









from SAM "WHITE

weet a rT t | Ylan About Jown
See 4 AL CE, SCGB | ee me oe oe Jou



BROADSIDE |

THE WELL-INFORMED
tion-military critic of the

avia

New























> t : York Herald-@ribune, Robb “Wil-
aman “Seen Wall koe ” the ee oe whites: | There. will be no
“ a answer the Advotelatiatnhere art Séwing Classes for North eas ne ee
1S Crance to e U 2 | Stationery will tell you. BOOKS![ Schools run by the Singer Sewing NOS as * ehis wil
- Just loads of ’em. Days at the} Aeademy on Saturdays, and atl bo the definite position of
Cricket is one; an Introduction} réduced rates; There are, y'know! | i. United States Navy, Mr ~
ie ® to Polo, another; The States-]Anc teachers of sewing, are| Chu cnils protest notwithstand- =
f i man's Year Book yet another}taughe-free of charge. For regu-| ing =e 2 . ' =
arece P } (and surprisingly interesting} !ar ‘termers’ the charge is $12 é =
« despite the titlé), There’s a}fer 18 lessons and that’s pretty) KING of the American catti®-
; |beautiful Country’ Life Annual;| wonderful value, you'll agree. | breeding scene is our old and
. PARIS, everyone baa their décolleté as | Better Dress-Making; a There = a Embroidery Courses majestic friend the Aberdeen
Ss ion i ~als_—de Gauile 1°W a8 Possible.” and many another type] t ¢ from the elementary ss And=you've guessed it
FRANCE'S attention-is:foeused on two gererals—de Gaulle °$,%3,P"hake-up man femmes (Se ee als b ae i veaae advencea| “Eee, = roa *
and Eisenhower. De Gaulle, it is believed here, is ncw Aubry has launched “the triangle |aimost everything, both dfawing| Work. — the fee. is only $8! thig year 138,896 Aberdeen Angus
nearer to achieving power than at any time in the past four > Beinn x" wate we and reading. : ‘ for thé fist 25 lessons. A sug-| calves have been registered in From England—traditional home

vears, while General Eisenhower is thought to have decided ze@tion if I may, buzz 4927 and/the herd book, compared with
























t paint, draw a slight peu¢il mark} with thougtits tf! ehildith, {join up for 1952. 7 Sean Q he of shoemaking—Clarks are sending their
dency of the U.S.A. the te maples es lipstick, (pends Children’s Dept. Lovely These Tool Kits for children! angus at auction is 916 dollars finest shoes right round the world.
e ‘ line more distinctly with SUCK, little dress hei ' have + “tty mior ¢ ~arance - “x - = tttn -¢ . ' . :

French cn Min- und apply rouge in such a way as \Organdic ahd Vol ¥ a rene to on : They've ee 4 ans today, compared with 258 in 194! Americans, Australians, Rhodesians, New
isters and officials are mages : ee a t ike the lower part of the face/and the cutest Woking Rompers|thing you eould think Of and . at ,
now so certain thet % RRR es, : look vety thin.” - ae a — ee The osledé /frosl $5.40 Wei woithy Zealanders—and Britons too—love them
Menke SS ae * CURTAINS | trickiest play and sun-suits}of a top shot in the_ stocking. | for their style, their variety and their
his resignation as IOTES OF TH WEEK: a | cather cooly contfast the béauti-] And with mention of feet, these | 3 ' i
STLAPE commander UOTES OF E ae ful quality woollen Cardigans]Doormats are remarkable buys craftsmanship. So will you!
in three months’ time reproving French gendarme|/by Bairnswear of England.Jin plain and patterned coconut ‘ih
roe freely- discuss his Be to Mr. Vishinsky when his car) They're 100% pure wool, in lots| fibre. from $2 up. This is all at eee
a sible i baraeeis es knocked down one of the wooden of styles afd for the U.S. Dollar|the new General Hardware Sup- da
possible § : , eran aaa ee ee | any xe tops in value. Sizes|plies on Rickett St. (with easy | a

. av- ee buildings: “Now, Mr. Vishinsky—|range from baby to 5 years. parking). Saw ; icnic | i
The two men fav-| first the iron curtain and now the | a gee = f s aw a Jmoee, Picni -









oured for the post are



|
a a your table for Xmas ro ert ses |
Eisenhower's Chief of " 8 Belgian Foreign Minister van} Night at, the a pnie ts ae " as atl » |
Staff, General ,Gruné; . Zeeland: “A man.of pure tnina | Brees 7’ o'clock «on there'll be} ©’ dearie me, wouldn't T love |
ther, and Gene td — & and simple heart who attempts to| excellent food and Champagnelone of these, And to think |
ROE ode ations | Te omy 7 ae of a eee tae $3.50 per head. The now. theyre available now. Just |
Poiices MEnCarod Nations Assen ~ ar a Sifamous Bamboo Bar is among,Wa in, quite smartly so you're|
t $ as feel sorely perplexe % 3 the most attractive spots on the |ah@a@of those who've walked
Background ‘0 Ff opt MR Seteamte™ MUNG" (alee taealng fe the areas aster aRbout tle heke Cane |
’ improved § . oe ae ‘ allie ‘ong 2 waters : s he’
Gone is - nie ee “I would very much like to — the Caribbean. During the Holi-j. .%. ¢ From there on you'll be
cnances s & Mrs. Vishinsky I find her hus-)day Season, Ruth and Peter | aken care of at Chas. McEnearney
ment between the © band terribly bright Morgan suggest the likelih & i). Lid. Bhown: tase bee ti- |
General and most of ms 7 ont Vishinsky: “I want you tolr an suggest the likelihood of 0. LAG... SROW: Hees Senet
his Parliamentary fol- & 4 ee . ; ; eneeta running the Bar well past their|ful cars, taken for a trial (but|
low! . eat He ati + 3 t} of the Russian proposals! usual closing hour of midnight, |you'll buy it before you've
owing which finally & ‘ % when you pray and when youl] z ae oo past ‘ oo a el
‘ s < we y 4 A place to know about—come to,; passed the garage door) and! ¢
resulted in a victory § raise up your eyes to the Lord but definitely there you'll be Ford owner
oor Dee rs, ies NIGHT-LIFE or . Be tie. years eheed. Chains 0
Sie ee Sautle te NIGHT-LIFE years ahead. anks
caer oly ee Fur and feathers are the newest hair trimmings Ss CIAL NOTE: Singing at a A lot of Tractor for the money}me with nothing but a bike to}
notehes dronihis ea eer smart Parisians. This evening ornament is in Paris night club is the Mar-| there's no other way to|help me on my way. |
taenharta A. mink, And the hair is swept up to the top of the on hind hailey adequately describe this re- s
spheric perch and gesg in the “Arrow Line" (by Guill quis de Genzague, a descendant of | “"~"" Ye , , > ¥ aa
declare himself willing ee eee Louis XIV markable Yeoman of England,} It’s a Very Merry Xmas that |
s . m this Turner Tractor at thejeveryone’s wishing you — none}
to lead a national coalition before, ‘ P@st 10 months. SOB-STUFF |Blectric Sales & Service Ltd.}/more sincerely than Y. de Lima’s |
and not after, holding a plebisc People are asking what will NIGHT club where tears flow |Showroom. There are countless}/at the top of Broad Street. Just |
to win approval for his.entire pro- ypen when _ France makes a as freely as champagne has|features, for instance — twojlook in and be tempted by the}
gramme, more serious effort to fulfil her just opened in Paris, It is being|separate units Similar to the|marvellous Minton China, Dinner |
As de Gaulle’s party is the 0Pligati towards her allies run by a melancholy Russian | proved track-type machines ,;& Tea Servieés. And look at the!
strongest, single party in the pres- SHOCKING blonde Natacha Sandroff, who has | comprise the final reduction gear.|Evening Bags ‘cause you’re sure
ent Parliament the offer of a co- wut NA recently been released from a two-|As in the front axle, the rear is} going to need one at least in the!
alition will have a powerful appeal year prison sentence for shooting| also extendable to 16” with an|nights to come Brocade |
for other right-wing groups eager een 1) NOTE—Mme. Schia- @ young man. Wearing splendid | adjustable track. Every detail is|Crepes, Suedes from as low as/
to create a stable right-wing gov™ parelli has invehted what she Jewels Natacha sings the songs|carefully planned, even to the}$7,.40. The storé is brimming
ernment. alls “The shécking neckline” dé- she composed in prison jlocking device on the tool-box.} with a very wide range of stocks |
: BS bsigned to give “that stripped-to- The songs are depressing}And parts are interchangeable | and prices, Almost certainly
Economic peeiors ane — 2 the aist loo . enough, but Natacha sings wren Turner Industrial Diesel} vouwll find what you want.
be even more compelling ranc®s with tears coursing down her! Engines.
rearmament effort has’ been light Sz she: “I was inspired by cheeks to the accompaniment of | American Socks for 82c, — |
and scrappy yet even -s9 prices the ustyles worn just after the reverberating sobs. It's Surti United, 25 Swan St.! that’s hard t6 beat. And Men's
have soared by 25 per cent in thes French Revolution. At that time WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED. for the best possible gift values. Sports Shirts in plain _ and
. Look at these desirable Rugs|colourful patterns from $4,14,
from Arabia, made of Velvet) that’s even harder to beat. For |



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SAYS CHURCHILL

LONDON. Dec. 21.
British Prime Minister, Winston Churchill, is the highest
and latest authority for the belief that another world war
seems less likely this Christmas than at any time since the
“cold war” got under way.
In closing the pre-Christmas parliamentary debate Chur-
chill said: “Looking back over the last few years I cannot

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it was at the time of the Berlin air lift crisis in 1948 development that makes Western The regular use of |
Of course no one can predict the diplomats feel in general _ this) Lanalol Hair Food |
future but our feeling is that Sâ„¢es8e* a Christmas that the danger of war will, by its action on
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danger has become more unlikely, “approach Churehill will take with before then when Russians were} gland and encourage
Churchill’s “deterrents” are him to Washington next week for trying to kick the West out of} ficher growth. It
U.S. atomic superiority, the ring ! tall with Truman, His Berlin. provides nourishment
of air bases around Russia inchu@- For 1 Secretary Anthony Eden These diplomats would not even | to the scalp and hair
ing units of atomic air bases “in will also-take along his thesis that descfibe their attitude as opti- t 5 C votrtcts by
England, and the North Atlantic Britain is ready and willing at any mistic as one in Paris said nA he te ee
Pact with a growing army under jime’td sit down with the Rus- recently it is an attitude of “cau- such troubles as
General Eisenhower, however {i uns aryl start discussing a speci- tious pessimism.” | .
slowly and falteringly it pro+ Sc agreement . ' —UP.

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PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS fq) ADVOGATE

aa SSE Es: Sfaescs



Printed by the Adverste Oo., Lid Broad St., Bridgetown

Sunday, December 23, 1951

HOUSING

ONE good result of. the hurricane in
Jamaica this year is the changing attitude
of the Jamaican Government to the subject
of housing. The hurricane was not selective
in the houses it destroyed. It blew down
not only the hovels of the poor but also the
poor houses of the lower middle class. That
is why housing authorities are now consid-
ering plans in Kingston for aiding the mid-
dle classes to re-build, and build for the first
time, their homes.



And this is a good result. Because what
Jamaica does will no doubt influence the
rest of the West Indies. Indeed there is
already good tidings from Trinidad where
the subject of assistance to house builders
is being discussed. In Barbados too the
cries of the poor middle classes are more
likely to be heard particularly as more and
more of the so-called workers are gradu-
ating into a higher class and are becoming
conscious of the fact that increased wages
go hardly anywhere in assisting the middle
class to build houses. What is wanted in
Barbados is active encouragement by the
Government\ of everyone who wants to
build a home. The relatively small number
of rich people who can afford to build
homes now, obviously need no help nor
encouragement to do so. But there are not
many others who can afford to build with-
out assistance from a rich relative.

The very first action to be taken by the
government to encourage house building is
to provide income tax concessions for
those who are buying houses through ap-
proved building societies, The next steps
are to encourage building societies by
remission of customs duties on necessary
imported building materials and to give in-
vestors in building societies the assurances
they require before they will tie up capi-
tal in building societies,

The provision of houses in Barbados has
until now been mainly understood to be
the provision of houses for the slum
dwellers. The conditions under which peo-
ple still live in so many huts and hovels
are so bad that it is not surprising that at-
tention has been focussed on providing re-
lief for extreme cases rather than on en-
couraging everyone to build. But a greater
evil has resulted from this concentration,
The cost of house building has risen out of
all proportions to what people can afford
to pay. Housebuilding has become some-
thing for the very rich or the very poor.
The professional and clerical classes have
little hopes of ever owning their own
homes. This is obviously an evil to be set
right. And it can only be set right by re-
ductions in the cost of housebuilding and
by incentives to build.

The government can give incentives by
actively encouraging building through in-
come tax remissions and through special
privileges to bona fide and properly con-
ducted building societies. These actions of
encouragement will directly lower the
costs of building homes, but they will have
immediate subsidiary effects on costs of
individual items of building materials.

It is instructive to compare the cost of
a running foot of windows or door frames
made of pitch pine in Barbados in August
1950 with the cost of making the same size
portion of window or door frame from the

same material in Trinidad in October 1951."

The cost in Trinidad was forty cents com-
pared with 84 cents in Barbados. The com-
parative figure for the same size of window
sill was 90 cents in Barbados and forty-five
cents in Trinidad. Wooden windows which
cost $3.88 per square foot in Barbados in
August 1950 only cost $2.00 per square foot
in Trinidad in October 1951, Barbadian
doors cost $3.66 per square foot as compared
with $2.50 in Trinidad. What is the reason
for the higher costs of the Barbadian ar-
ticle? The answer is that in Barbados these
articles are made slowly by hand, whereas
in Trinidad they are mass produced in
contractors’ shops. It is evident that as soon
as encouragement is given to house build-
ers that the demands for certain standard
portions of houses will necessitate the
growth of mass production centres and
that housing costs will‘decrease at least by
the saving made between mass produced
and hand produced work. Nor are the above
the only figures which reveal where costs
are higher in Barbados than in Trinidad.
Plumbing is a very expensive item in
Barbados’ buildings. It represents an ex-
penditure of approximately £200 in a
house that will cost £3,000 to build. In
Barbados lavatories and basins cost far
more than in Trinidad. A lavatory basin
which costs $48.00 here can be purchased in
Trinidad for $35.00. Cement too is more
expensive here than in Trinidad. It has
risen from $1.92 per 94 lb. bag in August
1950 to its present price of $2.73. In Trini-
dad it cost $2.40 last October. Hard core for
concrete floors is much less expensive in
Trinidad at $4.20 per cubic yard in October
1951 as compared with $7.54 per cubie yard





SUNDAY

nn

in August 1950 in Barbados.

ce {

if the difficulties which beset hous-
ing in Barbados can be clearly seen. They
are, to summarise them briefly, due to lack
to of
certain portions of houses and continuous
rising costs of building materials following
the freight rates. ‘these are the
major difficulties. There are many others.
Nore of them can be solved by a sweep of
a pen or by a sudden determination on the
part of the government to boost house-
building. The shortages of conducting pipes
and the perilous condition of the overload-
ed Barbados Electricity Supply Company
cannot be relieved overnight. But some
measures can be taken to reduce housing
costs and must be taken if Berbados is to
continue building even on the modest scale
that goes on to-day.

REGIONALISM

THE decision of the Regicnal Economic
Committee to postpone the appointments
to the important posts of Executive and
Assistant Secretaries of the Committee and
of Trade Commissioner and Assistant
Trade Commissioner to the United King-
dom cannot have passed without comment
in informed West Indian circles. Much
light has been thrown on the difficulties
that must have surrounded the delegates
during their deliberations by the publica-
tion of certain information which ought
certainly never to have been disclosed to
the public, in a Trinidad Newspaper. The
business of selecting candidates fcr these
important posts cannot properly be con-
ducted by lobbying nor by newspaper cam-
paigns.

The disappointment which has been felt
in the West Indies over the failure of the
Committee to make up its mind is due
solely to the fact that the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee is the first West Indian
body of its kind qualified to speak with
unanimity on all matters affecting West
Indian trade. Its existence proves beyond
all possible doubt that the West Indies and
British Guiana have reached a stage of co-
operation never yet reached by any pre-
vious governmental body. That is a very
welcome sign for those who believe that
the West Indies can only achieve effective
bargaining power in international trade by
speaking with one voice. The regional ap-
proach which is so often held up as desir-
able in other fields of West Indian en-
deavour is indispensable in matters affect-
ing trade. Other countries are plainly not
prepared to deal directly with a lot of small
West Indian units. That is why the forma-
(ion of the Regional Economic Committee
earlier this year was hailed with enthusi-
asm and hope by all those who believed
that it was an instrument capable of deal-
ing effectively with the frustrations and
inconsistencies which hamper West Indian
economic interests. The West Indies will
not exist internationally until they have
agreed to form a Customs Union and there-
by become a single trading area, But even
without full Customs Union the Regional
Economic Committee can speak unani-
mously and effectively for the West Indies.
It can do this because of the special privil-
eged position it enjoys with relation to
‘West Indian Governments. Since it is com-
posed at present of major West Indian
politicians and their advisers no West In-
dian government would dare to oppose its
decisions.

The failure of this all-West Indian body
to make up its mind on the four important
appointments which have to be made be-
fore the Committee can begin to function
fully must come, initially at any rate, as a
shock to thase who realised its regional
nature. But is this failure a real failure?
or is it a sign of West Indian solidarity in
the face of individual attempts to apply
pressure where statesmanship ‘and cool
thinking was required?

The answer to these questions cannot be
made until April when the Committee
meets again to make their decisions. Mean-
while the people of the West Indies will be
patient knowing full well that the first
practical step towards closer association
was taken when the Regional Economic
Committee was formed. That step will have
been taken in vain and will certainly be
bogged down unless the candidates selected
to fill the four key posts are chosen be-
cause of their fitness and qualifications to
ensure the Committee’s permanent success
and for no er reasons. Postponement
can be interpreted in this event as a tri-
umph of West Indian commonsense even
though there remains a feeling of dis-
‘appointment that the major politicians of
the British Caribbean could not come to

an earlier decision about appointments
which have to be made sooner or later.

Our Readers Say

An Eloquent Address
To The Editor, The Advocate

,oIR,—After reading the Governor's
Speech delivered at the opening of the
Legislature I can truly say that it was in-
deed a really eloquent one. I consider our
Governor as one of the most Christian
gentlemen in cur midst and may he ever
continue along such paths.

I do hope and pray that the Almighty
will send a few more laymen along with
the Governor to direct and guide the
people of this island of Barbados.

Yours faithfully, |
M. V. TAYLOR.

ome «

of incentive build, excessive cost

rise of



“Statham”,
Worthings,

Christ Church. 22.12.51.



sow

Â¥

A _

DISARMAMENT

Iw Jobat is one Word Uint Wao
acara Ui paroagaos ‘One hunareu
years ago with the same frequency
wat you hear Wt iwoday lt Wa
Sugar.

A public meeting was held in
the New ‘Town Hail on Janucry
2ls, 1847 when five resoiu ions
were passed. ¢

How reminiscent of today’s
language is this extract from the
resolutions, that “sugar has become
one of the necessities of life ana
the high duty demanded on its ad-
mission into the Uni.ed Kingdom
when compared to many of the
duties imposed on numerous
articles of luxury is as detrimenta!
to the great bulk of our fellow,
subjects of the Mother Country as
to ourselves: and that in the firm
{belief that Her Majesty’s Govern-
ment will aid the colonies in the
efforts which they may make to
enable them to meet the approach-

|

ing crisis it is the duty of our
agriculturalists to apply them-
selves indefatigably to the dis-

covery and use of every auxiliary
which science and skill may ‘im-
part with a view to the production
of our staple commodities at a
less cost and of an improved
quality.”

Things were quite black for the
West Indies in 1847. West India
houses in London failed one ¢fter
the other: by the end of 1847 the
price of sugar in bond had fallen
to 22s. 6d. a hundredweight. No-
body could make sugar plantations
pay with sugar a. that price. One
plantation in British Guiana which
had been bought for $18,000 in
1845 and on which $30,000 had
ince been expended, was sold fo)
$6,800.

Times were very hard but life
went on, as it doeg today, Ana
some people must have been glad
to read in the Globe of January
28 that fresh oysters at 25c. per
dozen, geese at 20c. per lb. and





turkeys at 20c. per lb, had just
arrived on the ice vessel from
Boston.

The young men liable _ for

military service under the Militia
Act were being warned to report
for enrolment in the Ist or Royal
Regiment of Foot Guards, the
Corps of Life Guards, the 3rd_ or
St. Philip Regiment, the 5th or St
George, the 8th or St. Peter’s, until!
the whole eleven parishes had
responded to the call.

The Garrison was the centre 0:
social life at that time and on
Tuesday evening in January “The
Garrison amateurs performed the
comedy of the “Merry Monarch”
and the laughable farce of “Say-

Home is not to take the advice of

people who are always giving
advice on How to be Happily
Married.

In fact, if they take the opposite
line from those prissy “How To
Manage Your Husband” books
they will be much nearer success.

So don’t read books that say they
are a “practical guide to the de-
velopment of personality in the
home.” Keep away from the kind
that promise advice on “social ad-
justment to the various aspects ol
marriage.”

They ore written with the best
intentions. I know, but they
make it all sound so complicated.
“Make your home life,” they say,
“one of cultural excitement.”

The art of provocation,” they
advise you, “is one of your
charms.”

Be capricious, unpredictable,
wayward,” they warn, “ so that
your husband has difficulty in
following you.”

“An intelligent woman,”
}assure you, “familiarises
}with her husband's work
jshe is his partner, she supports
him in public.”

} Oh, Ruination

IT is my view that if a woman
tries any of this out in the Aver-
age English Home all she gets is
an irritated rustle of the news-
paper and a glazed look.

Could there be anything more
likely to ruin the evening than a
wife who tries to whip up en‘hu-
siasm in a tired husband for things
|which basically bore him? (“By
the way, I see that Ernest New-
man says he wishes that conduc-
tors everywhere would come to an
agreement as regards the junction



| they
herself

of the adagio and the finale in
Beethoven's Ninth.”)
Can you picture the astonish-

ment of the Average English Hus-
band if his wife were to try those
coy and corny tricks known as wo-
man’s wiles even if he no-
\ticed them?

They wouid prompt the kind of
jreaction a seductive woman gets
from Groucho Marx (“Come









ADVOCATE

“WouLD you

“A CERTAIN PER

\
a

LA

TALKS — DAILY ss

respectable
whom “we

audience;
observed”

amongst
writes the

Globe's equivalent of Carib Call-
ing, Mrs. Reid and two daugh-
ters, Vice Admirel Sir F. Austen
etc., etc. and a large number of

officers both Naval and Military.”
The String Band of the 19th
played between the acts.

There were brigs, barques and
steamers leaving for Belfast, Dub-
lin, Cork, Liverpool and Bristol.
Col. Reid the Governor was an ex-
pert on storms and his book “The
Theory of Storms” was being re-
viewed as far away as Newfound-
land.

All thig seems very modern and
very up to date and is what we
would expect to find four years be-
fore that Monument to Progress

)

the 1851 Exhibition at the Crystal
Palace, Imagine the shock then
on coming face to face with an
abstract of revenue and expendi-
ture for the Quarter ended 5 July,
1949. Total revenue is £13,304 2s.
1d,

Major sources of
customs £4,140 17s.
Tonnage £1,373 17s
£1,564 1s. 644d. and
£1,154 3s, 1d.

The Police Department got
£3,596 19s. 34d. the balance due to
the public was £2,895 5s. 11d, the
Colonial Secretary and Clerks re-
ceived £275 and £187 10s, was
Spent on educational grants and
£128 4s. 1d. on central schools.

The Fire Company Department
received the comparatively large
cum of £230 18s, 11'd.

A great deal of light is shed on
the salaries receiv:d by Govern-
ment Officials.

Things were becoming so serious
by 1850 tha: on Tuesday, January
8 a Retrenchment Bill was read in
the House for the first time. The
preamble to this bill began by say-
ing “whereas for the reduced price
of the staple products of the island
occasioned by the admission of
slave grown produce in the British
market it is absolutely impossib|:
to continue the expenditure of the
‘sland upon the existing scale it
becomes therefore necessary that
such a system of retrenchment
should be entered into as will
@nable the inhabitants of this
istand. to meet their difficulties,

———————==S======—=_

By GEORGE HUNTE







revenue were
6d., Colonial
7d. Imports
Excise Duties



oe eS

YOU GOT THAT sHiNER'”

FOUNDATIONS OF A BETTER UNDERSTANDING ~







SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23,

195



TELL US , LADY, HOW

SON WAS LAYING THE

CONFERENCE





Sugar Was Always King

Excellency Sir William Cole-
brooke, Companion of the
Most Honourable Order of
the Bath etc,, etc. that when
the following situations shall
have become vacant of ithe

officers at present filling them thei:
successors shall be paid reducea
salaries as follows:—Chief Justice
£1,250; Attorney General £400,
Secretary £500 (with an allowance
of £300 for hire of an office ana
clerks and for the purchase oi
books, stationery and other in-
cidental expenses); each police
magistrate for, Bridgetown £250:
Town Clerk £150; collector of
market tolls £85: and others.

It was during this period oi
general retrenchment that the
“Paletot” was worn. It was, i
advertisements never lie ‘the most
gentlemanly neat and confortable
germent ever invented.” It cos
$5 and was a most fashionable coat
made of fine Lama cloth. If you
were musical and had not got a
cut in your pay-packet you might
have brought the Challen and
Stollis piano which was being ad-
vertised for $250.

And if you were one of the lucky
ones who could afford to build,
the shipment of a few thousand
bricks which aryived from Liver-
pool on January 14th would cer-
tainly have attracted your notice

But the chances are that you
were feeling the pinch like every-
body else. Even the Globe came
out with the frightful notice that
it would no longer warn sub-
scribers to pay their debts, Money
Was So scarce. And business was
bad, Otherwise what would have
induced Elkin and Moses of 33
Swan Street to pay the Globe in
January 1847 for a series of in-
sertions of the following notice?

Please to Pay

The subscribers (Elkin and
Moses) have to claim urgent and
substantial attention to the
present appeal for payment... .
Should this advertisement not
meet with immediate aitention
persons are thus notified that
coercive and summary pro-
ceedings will be peremptorily
adopted....

Should any of their friends be
persuaded that they can rely on
the subscribers’ continued in-
culgence they are thus informed
that POSITIVE, PAINFUL AND
PUBLIC measure must be re-
sorted to to force them without
delay to PAY! PAY!! PAY!!!
Not even credit was good one

hundred years ago.



any closer I shall be dancing the
other side of you.’’)

And how few of the intelligent
women who make* such delightful
wives do all that | uttering up of
their husbands in } ublic;

LOOK AT Lad» Bath’s com-
ment on her husband's bright idea
(putting up the Skylon) for get-
ting more tourists to see the fami-
ly estate: “I must. say I thought it
was a dotty idea a. first. but now
it’s rather growing on me.’

LOOK AT Mrs
the wife of the chemist whose dis-
play of daring flying (under
Tower Bridge) mace all the head-
lines: “I was cross about it” she
said.

AND LOOK A‘ Lady Shaw-
cross, who stepped nobly into her
husband’s shoes and read _ his
speech for him when he was ill.
“No wonder he toxk to his bed,”
she said, “what a boring speech.”

Oh, Fidd'esticks

THE people whe write “helpful”
books seem to heve an uncanny
knack of recommending the things
most husbands ha They say:—

“When he married her she was
vivacious and infle mmable — she’s
now indifferent, uninterested, ‘and
mentally iazy.”

DON'T BOTHER
Average English
you that way.

“She needs to recover her sense
of adventure in the kitchen and
branch out in experiments of her
own sae

DON’T BOTHER, say I.
likes tinned soup.

“A good wife has the courage
to discard old things, does not
preserve any scrap of paper, turns
out the past by the ton.”

DON’T BOTHER, say I. He likes



say I.
Husband

The
likes

He

find things where he leaves
them,
“Don't gossip—it’s enervating

ond nerve racking.”
DON’T BOTHER,
thrives on it
‘A woman’s strongest weapon is

say I. He

her calm Imperceptibly her

husband begins to adopt it.”
DON’T BOTHER, say I. If

there’s one thing calculated to

Frank Miller, }

make a man as mad as a hornet
it’s a woman who sits there keep-
ing calm. ~

..“A good husband never hands
his wife a chequ@to buy herseli
something she wants. It’s ¢é
worthless present and should be
refused.

DON’T BOTHER, husbands, she
likes it that way.

Oh, Dear

WHAT maddens me is all the
prim talk on woman's duties and
the tolerance to the man who for-
gets his duty.

Unfaithfulness in husbands, say
the men who write these books
dismissing it in one paragraph, “i:
often no more than an episode ...
place it in its right perspective.’

But a wife’s unfaithfulness—
that's different. There’s a whole
chapter about that, a

be Baddans me more are the
ree chapters they devote bh:
Other Woman.” on

Three chapters to teach the
technique for kicking her out of
the home, a technique that comes
naturally to almost every woman

The Damn with Faint Praise
technique. (“She'd be boring
after a bit, I imagine.)

The Come into the Parlour
technique. (“Darling. why don’t
you bring her to dinner?”)

The Raising Hell technique. (“I
“I'm through with you.)

The Satire. (“1 do hope you both
had a good time.’”’)

But that is not the way the “ad-
visers” would have her do it. They
would have her on the books of a
Marriuge Consultant.

And Lastly ...

OH, how remote it all is—the
perfect English Home of the ad-
vice books where the husband
comes home to an intellectually
stimulating wife; where the wife
is always able to banish his bad
moods with a welcoming smile, a
packet of cigarettes or a drink,
where the rooms are fresh with
flowers (three or four blooms and
a few leaves); where the house-
hold is run with a dash of the un-
expected a molecule of the bizarre
and a pinch gf a-man-would-
never-have-thought-of-that

L.E.S.

ings and Doings” to a most’! Be it therefore cnacted by His
Dear Mr. and Mrs. Ignore that Advice — Anne Edwards Says :
THE ENGLISH HOME
My advice to the two people closer” she purrs on the dance
who live together in The English floor, “Lady,” he says, “if I come










WE Have A Wide Range Suitable for—
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~



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W

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o>

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friends and patrons

SEASONAL GREETINGS

& |
BEST WISHES.
FOR 1952

C. S. PITCHER & Co. _

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&
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Valve

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Also Table & Floor Model
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il

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A Wide Selection of






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CALL

FOR LATE
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yet

——!



.

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1951



SUNDAY ADVOCATE





PAGE NINE

Seawell Report Pyorthea and |





SANTA CLAUS AT THE ROCKS





The Department of Highways & Scawell Traific Trench Mouth
passenger, cargo and mail
or the month is as detailed Stopped in 2A Hours
ler 2,035 passengers, ;
my ns - ~







4
port continued to make pro i
gress with the car park and roads
ihe road from the Shell Building
to the Parking Apror as als 1481 Ib. cargo and freignt, anc . =)
re-instated 198 lb, Mail ~ } }
The Department of Publix , Aircraft i “s as ;
Works continue to make progr Com: Scheduled 180
in the erection of Buildings re Non-Scheduled 8

commended by the Seawell Air Mili
port Committee. The Fire Static
has been completed, as has beon











the building to house the Fl «tr 1s8 | ra

Generators and the Tran:!ormo¢ Bieeding gums, sore mouth, or loose ‘eth
of the Barbados Electric Suppiy Passengers ' mean that you are a victin gf Pyorrhea or
° i , t . french Mouth, or some bad di » tha
Co, Work is now in progres of emburked 969 Trench. South. ot nome bad 4

the reconstruction of an existin Embarke 35 teeth and have to wear [alse tee

laing to meet the requirements
f the Director of Medic! Services



your time. Since the great Worl
these mouth discases have spread thr















































out the world so that now sclenti

. . four out of every five people are suf
eccihatibees a tae cee a 035 ferers sone? or later, Be warned tn time
foundaticns for the new garazes,

and stop these dis is too late















hey ofte ot only the loss
room and workshon ar« \ Mail oF taath, ban also chr rheumatism and |
renared. Ib heart trouble |
The ground signals reowired bY = Laden 1937 New ng a
1.C.A.O., for the “Signals Area” Upland 2861 Saves Teet
have 0 : s Amosan, the discovery of an American '
Nave been completed and ré ens acientist, fights these troubles in a new and }
ready for use. 4798 quick way. tt penetrates right to the ot
: oe ble, stops gums mm bleeding
Metal stud, to delineate, and acvece rer ay. Quickly takes the sore
facilitate parkine of vehicles im th Cc neas out of your mouth, and 1 Ughtens
; ed argo the teeth. The following letter from Mr. V
existing parking arey were t 3 lb W. B. shows the results that Amosan users |
hv Department of Wie) & a 1.745 get: “I suffered (rom iret to ith and |
rons P ba f, ees *y for ten years. My Kums Were 80
Trensport Jate during the mo>‘h. Unladen 21'736 | and Bleeding and T had lost four teeth OOLING &
7 a Tes while several other teeth were getting ( 3
AI OPERATORS, one looxer all the time. I tried many things and
i re , 29.481 then heard of this new disc r AW ‘
ritish West Ladian Aurways = In 24 hours after using Amosan |



Mr. Richard Willis, Commereiai .

had stopped bleeding. The serer
Manager, B.W.LA. w

mouth disappeared in th

REFRESHING






|
|
!
|
an intransit, _Appended is a table showins we rer tum that to ae ont tag |
CPL. WILFRED BEST as Santa Claus pla xylo ‘ Xinas 1 ; passenger through Seawell, en sfreraft movements by type off est of food
ue Sesttagn Roske on Fone aieke played the xylophone at the Police Band Xmas Music Recital route for Piarco, having returned gireraft, and passenger traffic by Guaranteed te 6 m
ee —_ ° ° from the United Kingdom and the arlines iv] gene tare one ne setaln thes 24e. TIN
~ > Coulingent, where he attended a J 2 bleeding, end sore mouth and tighten your e
SEA WELL J tS mas UStc World Sales Conference in Paris. F.A.L. Committee. CO eee ae eet ay empty packaibe.
Cs ‘ ines The meeting of the Facilitations ake achance on losing your teeth or
ARRIVALS—By_B.W.LA. Trans Canada Airlines g cilitat: Don’t take e chance on ta anit: teak
ON FRIDAY end heart trouble. Get Amosan f

chemist today under thi ' '



Mr. M. A. Johnson, T.C.A, Sta- Committee scheduled for 21st
From Trinidad tion Controller in Bermuda ar- November was postponed until 19th
ag aireyes:, bs Weshes, 6, Mohammed, e oC S rived in the Colony on November December, 1951,
Fields, W. Fields, J Ww,

Franklin, L







10 for a stay of one week, in order Local Amosan DS aaah
J, Hoadley, 8. Hoadley, G. Walker, C fo faite = 4 ; to assist in the re-organisation of | One of the workmen of the De-| Fer Pvorrhea—Trence ret
Clark. J. William, B. Clarke, L. Cox, N THE MUSIC of the Police Band created a Xmas Festi- the Station Services in Barbados. partment of Highways & Trans-
Pilgrim, A. Wilcox ae ral Spirit among the patrons who attended their Concert He returned to Bermuda on 17th port whilst cycling along on the
From Puerto Rico ut t estings "ks ( ‘ridav th An attractive November by T.C.A. outside of the Aurpo: e he
Allan K. Payne, Amy Wilson, Carlisle it the Hastings Rocks on Friday night. An attrac ively y aa eee 2 Alspers, near . the
Jordar Arminta. Weel Elai



Payne decorated illuminated Xmas Tree adorned the steps of the < Mt: G. Ll, Barber, Assistant spot
Doreen Hassell, Doreen Roberts
















previously occupied by the
Shells Supervisor of Passenger and Sta- 'J. S. Officers’ Mess Ro yas at-
Sheila : st 5 5 i is Dates Meh Stel e . sseng and Sta ‘ icers ess Room, was at
Ann Cameron, John McLaren, Jacquelin« Bandstand, and soon the air was filled with the strains of tion Services, Montreal, arrived by racted by a snake gliding along in
Maynard ihe andills seasonable airs, including the beautiful Xmas Carols, some T.C.A. on 17th November, to re- the grass. He promptly dismounted
Gielen’ wee of which were sung threugh the loud speakers while the lieve os Johnson who was unable and taking a fairly heavy stone,
From Jamaica z lience j > to prolong his stay here r, are s ceded in inning stwee 7 : ,
Aiiien Sbatioc tinea Wekiaxenns < sucience joined in Z bea taeee noe et Ay S wa pan cere = . ing a ee BEDROOM SLIPPERS _
ts Patshison rhe special feature of the Con- Spent o1 in the Colony, some roc e then rushed bac BLOUSES and SCARVES
DEPART ES —By BW LA a a ‘ite athe ’s the first public appear- ee he is ee to return hort- to eek the assistance of the Air- HANDBAGS—in Plastic and Leathe:
Ser trinidad Uhinese In T rinticad ince of the Boys’ Band from the *Y a ae lete the re-organisation. port Manager who shot it. I. meas- DRESS LENGTHS
Patsy King, Dorothy King, Audrey - Govern t Industrial School, St. “ r. OSS McKenzie, T.C.A’s ured 5ft. 6ins. in length and it SWIM SUITS
Bourne, Charles Parahoo, Binetta Para Will lonore Phi lip. The ys took their places resident Licenced Mechanic, Bar- circumference at its widest part NYLON STOCKIN
Gertrude Hell, Berg! Bell, Michael Saver 5 the bandstand vacated by the bados, was away on two weeks’ wes about 9—10 ins HANDKERCHIE '
ertrude Bell, Bery! Bell, Micha ayer . - r ) le Ms oan - Al 4 t i ;
Mabel Rogers, Ernésto Faria, Carmeline Ransom Demands i Ban nd under their Sick leave. Mr. R. Irwin who.holds [¢ was later identified by Cap- NYLON PANTIES, SLIPS and NIGHTIES )
Yaris, Sybil Moll, Vivian Ka oe. Noel ; ner € in C. E. Raison, 2 ne post in eee Benn: tuin Pereira of B.W.1.A. as a mem- DU BARRY’S TALCUM i}
rmstrong Amy Armstrong corse (From’‘Our Own Correspdénder M.B.E.. A. played « pro- 4nd who was in Barbados on holi er of che Boa Constrict o GOYA, YARDLEY'S and ATKINSON'S GIFT SETS }
DeNobriga, Glad Corsuce James 2ORT-OF-S j . . ao r pedis. ong aidz) : ‘ a Constrictor, a fam i A, Yé sLY'S and / SIN ‘
pec £ * oor OF SPAIN, Dec. 18 gramme of Carols, to the delight day, was pressed into service. Mr. ily well known in Trinidad, and ;
For British Guiana resolution vowing to ipno ' urprise of everyone, Irwin has been reassigned to Nas- ¢,jled_ the lacajuel (pronounced x
Manuel DaSilva,“Norman Corbin, Philip rans oma s fr tex ‘nina ‘ for a fur .
“49 Wietorine “Sistire. "Gabrielle * ee demands from Red Cn ihog , 5 : : t Bau for a further period of two \y icawell). It is thought that this} }
Gustace D'Ornell Peter W4S unanimously passed by mem were aA WESEES, Si TST. OF vers, reptile may have been inadver-|
Margaret Bailey, Mabel Os- bers of the local Chine*e Cum- the ¢ 1edral Choir sang with the Mr. ’ é

Hal Baxter, T.C.A. Station
Jeffrey Callear, David Fanshawe, munity at

eae tently transported from Trinidad |
Three Manager, Barbados, has taken uP among the equipment used by
. i ree residence at “Bon Accueil” Pine Messrs, Harriman & Co during the
ind “I Saw Three Ships.’ #j)}, ;

a the Kuomintang Hall ( in the Carols “Silent Night,”
Fran is pnorroeks, Elizabeth Adams. Gharjotte Street, Port-of-Sp.ir Sieep Holy Babe’, “We
"ran last Thursday,





: ; recently purchased by him. eons . . a ;
Harbour Lo This decision, it was explained he Police i “Father Xmas” yp ‘ C ruction of the runway. | on ‘ is
Ss would probably hasten the death Cpl. Wilfred Best, dressed in tra- B.G. Airways Mr. Grinsted, Director of the| be rig hses Ig t your
” of ‘loved ones held by the Chinese ditional ; then delighted the ‘
In Carlisle Bay Communists, but local Chinese kiddies i grown ups to a Gallop _ C@Ptain C.S. Peene resigned from |
M.V. Caribbee, Sch. Philip H. Davidson



‘ Services, arrived in the Colony on
‘ ; + G. Airways recently and has ! 7

Sé ey were repare ( ake or he E phone, after which he B ) _ - ~
Sch. Franklyn D. R Sch. D’Ortac said they were prepared to make ‘ ; : . ; i h

TY
— r senate E . . P 13th November, 1951 for a short
Sch. Laudalpha, Seh, Lindsyd 1., M.v. the sacrifice, rather than contrit gave a present to each of the ete yd ee saa visit. During his stay, he discussed HEADACHES
Blue St Sch. Mary M. Lewis, M.v. to the support of the Red regime. fourtee Government Industrial Where ae wee e settle. Capra the proposed Meteorological ser-
Lady Joy, Seh. Emeline, M.V. Antares Ransom demands are being School Band Bov Kirton, Ex-B.O.A.C, Pilot
Sch. livdia Adina S., Sch. Marion Belle ry
Bo

s from the Tree, as’ Be ‘ ’ 7
Wolfe, Sch Florence Emanuel, Sch, Made by the Communists on t hile they re slight!





k Pp
rk Pr

; vices in the British Caribbean Are;
nting the British Council Sumed dutics with the company wit! the “‘ieders "Matias —
Rosaline M.; Sch. Rainbow M., Sch. millions of Chinese scattered + and is stationed in St. Vincent.

i ze to the most proficient



Molly N. Jones, S.S. Sunprince, Sch












)
DRESS SHIRTS by “Arrow”; “Elite” and “Renown’ in
Plain Colours and Striped Design
SPORT SHIRTS in Cream, Blue, Grey, Tan, Brown and
lurquoise also a big range of fancy designs to suit all





























































































. te
; 0 : Grinsted who is_ stationed in 1H9e > . “ . - Mo sd t «
M 1 i over the world with *the obiect Poand-boy The music lovers in K.L.M. . q Trinidad was accompanied by his | re mos oe aoe ¥ io Rad Teeree Pees Oe
a ALS of raising funds to carry on “the the audience expressed their sur- K.L.M. operated only one DC-3 wire | ” and-painted Local Scenes.
ARRIVALS - . a : ; x Charter Fligt to Barbados dur “" | VYJAMAS io several qualities
S.S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt. hated Government, pris ind appreciation of the Charter Flight into Barbados dur- a \ When headaches start—due to SOCKS. GARTERS and BELTS
Roach, from St. Vincent standard the boys have attained ing the moath, bringing on leave Mr. I, ‘T. Lawman of the Branch | worry, overwork, over-indulgence rR hia tka ’ SHORTS _
7 AEE. $a tans e during their one year’s instruction, 9 Barba@ians who are employed of N.C. 6 Directorate of Naviga-| ha a ch Alike Satine be B.V.D. and eect ‘HIEFS
Sar pane eae for “friniaad i Lupinus Does and gove great credit to the un- with C.P.I.M. tional Services (Control of Naviga- | be smart, take AlXe-aeltne s i) aaah; Nie TOONTAIN PE 1S \
s onal t 2 tiring efforts and zeal of Captain Resort Airlines tion) of the Ministry of Civil Avi- the first sign of discomfort, Re- W ea S SHAVING SETS
iene ee ee cae ae. a sens Good Gallop C. F. Raison Resort Airlines operated 3 Char- ‘tion arrived in the Colony on 30th peat — if needed — for continued YARDLEY’S § + SETS
From British Gulana—J, Dixon and ter flights during the month com- November, 1951 from 9 { relief, Sparkling effervescence
wife, F: Bredte and. wife, F. M, Callender (From Our Own Correspondent) “a ared with 16 in October, bring- Aires (Via BG. & Trinidad) makes Alka-Seltzer pleasant-tast
bP a ‘ Th i ator gs i ete M Oe ne . 18 | ro 70 labourers hae orn the where he attended the Regional | in helps its pain-killing anal- r ‘\ » e
: NOINPSON. a r. ‘ass’ wupinus definitely ; ; Ie Air Navigation Conference of the | i , a q n
Howell Hs Walbaa ark *rela. staked ro claim to top comaese “Lady Nelson” U8. South Amst ian and South Atlan- reid

Walcott tion in the Governor's Cup stu * L.A.V tic Regions Reta eee ee ete
From St. Vincent, AvMaynes. wife Riband’ even of the T.T.C. Christ B ° x ° se co ‘ . : ny time
and infant, K, Haynes, V. Righards = ph rings Fr it This Airline whose schedule is He paid a visit to Seawell Air + belidecial dai . ic
& 1 _ srs leaving Barbados wvesterday Mas Meeting when = put down Ss mW Fridays and Sundays operated only por: where he spent quite some Pica Gite ns (ee enielins Fan & oe a biggest assortment in town
by the R. M.S. Lad a ee a very impressive gallop on the : one (1) flight into Barbados during time discussing matters relating of water. Watch it fizz into a ~ Ata TN sere
hie ec Ge re nt arrival in Saran esterday by fe month, Baa ea ecrecy seus. Yes SHB refreshing volution — thea deioke HOYS' TIES, SHIRTS, BELTS
ei ise Inica--W. Withers. wife and last. rived in SBarwados yesterday by © a ’ irport Manager. as ‘ll as getting | ret OFS ES, oft 5, ate
io "children, " eer: A large crowd of turfites, owners the R.M.S. Lady Nelson which mae Aerodrome Control re tian? atin, yur Air ' i. Keep a supply of quick-acting PYJAMAS and 4 HOSE oo
For Menhtsorrat—E Allen. | and trainers occupied the stynds called from British Guiana via | Th aa of Aircraft move- = —_ Pangaea asthiontiact.| ka-Seltzer on hand ~always! GIRLS’ PANTIES, HANDBAGS and
For ‘Bermuda i. bicker, @.igy and the grounds at the Queen's T Grenada and St. Vin- wae — = by eer a ees a” mer INFANTS’ DRES
uJ ricke , - , * PO) p 0 3 C /as
Hinkson . jos ; Park Savannah to see the horses . ( apenet with ons ite Bats Personnel | | h |
aan ‘S. eae ch - Zi a do let-down gallop The Lady Nelson also brought ter) compriged of 94 landings and Mr H, Richards was given | ™~ Alka Se {zer e ps
Fer St;, tacin—}. Arur ane ati suppii of pumpkins, cocoanuts, 94 Takes off, the number of opera- temporary appointment for 2 | illi d il
C. Arthur, C. French ene bay e ce m lis ant -¢ oe onths ler Seawell A t | mi ions al y
I ularities Tr cann uice, merchandise anti tive hours for the month being months ¢s clerk, Seawe Airport. | °
In T h With Barbados rreg ma.ches, She discharged her car- 441, making an average of 14.7. He assumed duties on 1st Novem wien © | 5
m lous : T’d d G D t ‘ i began to load molasses hours daily ber, 1951. |
Coastal Station a yovt. ep S. and rum for Canadian ports. ms DIARY Vek NOVEMBER 21 |
SEAWELL IA NO . rm OWS ;
; j Wireless (W.1.) vise (From Ottr Own Correspondent “i ee MOVEMENTS ‘BEREBBeaBaHReEBBReRraeaaa
iat tines tans owt ad rnichte with ane PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 15 _ The Lady Nelson is expected The operative hours of the Alrport.were 441 hours during the month (an | See eeenmaeeeaseaeeee a
following ships through their Barbados Irregularities in Government te leave port ot a ‘ for average of my hours daily), during which time there wer.’ 188 aircraft movements | . ‘2
Coast Statio Departments in Trinidad for the Canada via the British orthern composed ag follows , 299 5 1 | r 1
3s iio, Pegasus, Mt Skandinavia, ck 1950 v artounted to nearly Islands and Bermuda, She is con-+ awa Vikings Lodg*stars DCI DCS cv Martin 20° Gromman oe 4 4, a
S.S. North Star, S.S. Rowallan Ca ‘ gt Aer se psa - gned tp. Messrs Piel ae ; v / 112 18 in a
S.S. Golfite, SS Canadian Cruise s. $17,000, reads a report from Mr, signed } rs. Gardiner Au T.CA ; I a
Ourania Counares, S. S. Planter, SS. C, W, Hodges, Director of Audit tin & Co., Ltd KLM . 2 | a c
Vera Vruz, S.S_ Mormackite, SS. Alcoa The report reveals that serious RESORT 6 ‘ 6 | % a
Runner irregularities thefts and losses dis- nA é 6 | an Our Store will be closed on |
covered and described as com- i i = Off D 112 18 16 Oo ( 1 . ; i a i
- ‘ NQy . pleted amounted to more than **f ogy aL A total of 2,035 passengers passed through the Airport ine mth courses. ft BOOK-KEEPING, )) "| i 4 “EMBER. ‘os
RATES OF EXCHANGE + ieted amounted to, more than : “I agly { Dock «© (4.955 ts"tgied, below en ne vont Garin IH} Stceranvsnr musnerss | me MONDAY 24th DECE a
69 3/107 opr aus we a" wee eran nae ene Fhe motor vessel Lady came oli cs . my a ICS, ete. Reduced {t ‘, aS
miles 10%; pr. ed, and in whic astige $ are is , salah wy, 7 4 tudent )
I : or still being carried out amount to deck yesterday after underg¢ ing LAV 9 . An! } y ®,
ot, Wows iyareulich, | Police, Teitip fi. Davideou wae. tale tn nEsOnT 10 3 |\| _@ H. Jason Jones & Ce Ltd a«
ese~ ees ‘ - Uabour, Railways are among the ip avidson was taken on “SO i 20 } LONDON SCHOOL, © ~
Gi 8/10% pr. Curren 1 oe Pr. nearly $2.000. ‘The Food Control ock immediately after the Lady 969 231 835 | i Dept. B.A.4 aie tin? { 28888 ea 3 Be a ee
Silver Departmerts involved, taken off : aes i} London, W.C.1., England A aaeeuae Sbgtstgtytst stb
ee ess, ——— = —S Te SuaepEUaGnEaoeeee | if, 4 a% ofr >
qa eS EE SS AI | } Won a Xe senictie SOO OOOO POOLS EAT EGF ‘
i — aa caine | .
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a aa ee | ba \SNENENSNSNBN NN NBN |S :
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We h id f ig@@ GIVE THE OLD mis %
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x : % 9ft. x 10ft. 6” Each .... $107.31 wind make ma full of thed PORT SALUT CHEESE X
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% $ RUGS,— in size 27” x 53” Each $ 12.30 ped i Ze vena = BLACKBERRIES ” ye
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PAGE TEN



At The Cinema:

“‘ Strange

All the publicity given to flying
Saucers, the possibility even il
remote ~~ of interplanetary travel

and the harnessing of a om
energy have provided the motion
picture industry with an unlimited
ywurce ef information and specu
lation which can be adapted for
a modern type of thriller that
would have given grand-
parents the creeps. The lacest film
along these lines in THE DAY
THE EARTH STOOD STILL which

our

opens at the Globe Theatre on
Monday, December 24th, atid a
corking science-fiction story a is.

Given grade “A” treatment by

the director exciung
motion picture thet has & Tew
things to suy modern
civilization,

Though the plot is fanciful, one’s
credulity is not strained too far by
meeting a member of a race of
people who inhabit another planet
and whose medicine, mathematics,
genera] science and outlook on life
are far in advance of our own.
Neither is it beyond. belief that
our so far elementary, but never-
theless advancins atomic
energy May aot, at some future
date, have effect on other
planets. Therefore, it behoves us
to use our knowledge in this field
for constructive not destructive,
purposes. If we don’t we wilil be
obli erated. That the message
earried by Klaatu, the visitor from
another planet, who arrives in
Washington by Space-ship, With
him is Gort, a robot whose powers
of destruction sre infinite in re-
taliation against any form of ag-
gression and who is con:rolied only
by the race who invented him.

Naturally, fear and suspicion ere
vife as the ship lands, and assum-
ing Klaatu to be an enemy of man-
kind, he is shot by « soldier after
leaving the space-ship. However
it is found to be impossible to keep
him under lock and key in the hos
pital, and after wandering around
Washington, he even ually con-
tacts scientist, whom he per-
suades to let him give his message
to other scientists representing al!
the nations of the world. A meet-
ing is planned beside the space-
ship, but one ain Klaatu is im-
peded in his m m by the author-
ities and a repor er who wants to
makes headline>. Gort now stene in
and through his powers, his mo
toli¥ers a ringing warning to the
people of this n'anet.

an

abou’

uses of





ter



iy G. H.

Visitors ”
broadcast to earth from rockets
fired beyond the stratosphere

They are weird and eerie, to say
the least.

Perhaps it all does sound far-
fetched — perhaps it’s more than
that — but there is still food fox
thought in the picture's message,
and the smooth unhysterical dia-
jogue afd ac.ing give a quality of
reality to a gripping and timely
fantasy.

“FORT WORTH”

DONALD WOLFIT is a
tough, determined fellow and
therefore it is unlikely that any
of u8 can change his mind about
oe = Old Vic when the
current offering, THE CLAN-
DESTINE MARRIAGE, comes
to afi end.

I know nothing of the rea-
sons behind this decision, but

Over the Christmas week-end, ‘we must all agree that th

ae Ola
the Plaza is showing FORT vic is being seriously a mi
WORTH starring Randolph Scott py . vee tee

the controversies that have
afflicted it ever since its rebirth
on the Seuth Bank

and David. Brian, a Technicolor
Western with a background theme
to the effec that the pen i
mightier than the sword.” Scott,
once a famed gun-fighter, and now
a newspaper editor, returns to his
hometown, Fort Worth, and de-
cides to fight border lawlessness
ihvough his paper, Meeting an
old friend, David Brian, who is now
a wealthy man in the town, the

Vanity and humility

Wolfit combines an over-
whelming vanity with a sincere
humility, He Bra the centre
of the stage and in those tedi-
ous moments when other actors
are speaking he often steals the
limelight by listening to them

two of them agree to make the with such artistry that our
town a rail centre for shipping interest is transferred to him
cattle. This decision is not, how- On the other hand he regards

ever, s@ easy to put into action as
the herders, headed by a treacher-
ous murderer, object to being de-
prived of their livelihood, There
is a great deal of gun-play and
fist fighting on the part of every-
one before all the forces opposing
the editor are elimina‘ed,

Both Mr. Scott and Mr. Brian
play their roles with competence
and confidence, but the characters
themselves are confused as though
the author were not too sure on
which side of the fence they were
meant to be. Phyllis Thaxter is
attractive as the young lady with
whom both men are in love

Once again, the old train that
we used to see in many Westerns *
plays an important part and one

himself as the humble servant
of the Bard privileged beyond
man’s dreams to speak the
words that Shakespeare wrote,

Even his vanity is unlike that
of other men. Provided there
is an audience he does not care
whether they are miners, mill-
workers, stockbrokers, school-
girls or stiff shirts in the West
End, In fact, the West End has
~seen very little of him in the
last ten years unless we include
:Terra Tottenhama in _ that
designation and thus take in his
seasons at the Scala



1 warned him

Never, until he joined the
Old Vie has he had a support-

st ‘ ances ig ing company worthy of his
7 ha “ight mae pensabe chr abilities. In Toyonto se
‘ ina ] ' fout years ago I warne m
that terminates when the car is that New York would walk out

set on fire Sy the cattle herders.

on him if he invaded Broadway
with the players he had taken
on his Canadian tour. He told
me I was wrong... ._but 1
wasn’t. The critics could not
have been more rough if it had
been a British musical.

This week at the Old Vic Mr.
Wolfit scores a great personal
suceéss, & success which is en-
haneed by the general profi-
cieney of the supporting cast.

As the amorous old Lord
Ogleby in Garrick’s comedy he

CROSSWORY

SUNDAY

rough integrity both in the
written and the characterisation
when the play deals with the
marriage of acquired wealth to
inherited social position

I had never thought of Wollfit
as a man of comic invention,
but every student of acting
should go to see him prepare for
his amorous conquest of the
merchant's young daughter

We feel the heart-beat
youth yet can almost hear the
creaking of aged bones. A
figure of fun but also of dig-
nity, a lecherous old rascal but
with a touch of genuine rom-
ance, un aristocrat who can
treat his inferiors with complete
affability without becoming one
of them, a realist bargaining
his title for a young bride yet
believing that he is on the road
to true love

of

Not only pretty

All this Wolfit brings to it
yet he announces that when
the ruin of this play ends he
will return to his former Vin-
cent Crummies life. Because
of the Old Vic we have seen
him as Tamburlaine the Great,
and now as Garrick's amorous
Peer. How absurd to end such
an association.

I briefly commend Peter Coke
for a fine piece of quiet, sincere
acting as the young husband of
the much-desired daughter;
and André Morrell of his dig-
nified insistence that there Was
more to the play than we might
think, But next to Wolfit the
honours must go to a young
actress, Charmian Eyre, who is
not only pretty but can speak
and, above all, can move to the
delight of our eyes.

able

Englishman who has
dominated Dublin’s Gate
‘Theatre for so long, has pro-

duced the play too boisterously
but we ean forgive him every-
thing for the fun of the last act.

Bennett again

ARNOLD BENNETT _ has
yeen neglected since his death
but the revival of The Great
Adventure at the Arts Theatre
vill send many of us back to
his books.

His satirical but very human

|
Hilton Edwards, that formid« |
|



Michac! Rennie pleys Klaatu
with convincing competence and
dignity and despite the imminent

terror and violence he controis,

audience sympathy is with him

when, ,against a background of Actoss

blaring radio broadcasts, news- 1. Puller called this house

peper headlines and efforts of the

Military and the police to confine lish Charity.” (7)





; Y. Marryat’s middy Was. (4)
or kili him, he defies the sus- (0 Vegetable feeders snould de Gra
is holders. (0
picious beople of earth who wish jy guy Gach caddy pretuce it
‘0 desiroy him before hearing his ig. Swoets of the | yice-superinte
OS i 5 é ent arent toev? (4)
pare ae as Mr, Rennie are ig oie of many uo lost itiend 14
Patricia Neal, & young war widow 15. Cost of a Manx repast. (1)
Whose Son becomes friendly with + 16. Samuel's upset by ‘sing # letre
MA etre 7 . )
the strahge “Mr. Carpenter”, and 1g. $0 10 aped undeygiouna (4)
Veteran character actor, Sam Jaffe vy. pen you accent} you are in it
we the scientist who befriends (4) 21. Laborious 1%
: " . \ 2 dgrunk. (i)
hum. Beth give excellent support %. Pitinosa tore female worker. 17
ba i ,
to Mr. Rennie, vown
. ° a the bee cartel,
A note of realism is introduced 2 fnpreacion, of good qua ty
ty four of America’s best-known 3. Surprised by @ sputid cate |
radio commentators, Elmer Davis, * Ware nko anit ao: i.
H. V. Kaltenborn, Drew Pearson 6. Extinct in f rro-eonerete, (i)
: i 7. Exorbitant. (5)
and Gabriel Heatter, all of who B Agree as despatched is)
bi vudcast over radio and television 1L. Greased. (5)
tie arrival of the space-ship and 17 The buat stump, 8)
subsequent events, ay. Boren Tor che cheray. tS
A musical background of crash- . You have done after
ing dissonances is used with good olution of westerday's Du2ri Acros
. ‘ q j . Sentinels; 6. Noun: 9 Aniiiie
effect and as a point of interest, 4 Sentinel), Ong newt
the sounds accompanying the ap- shells. 18 Gin '2) Oi). aa Prin
Arve ‘ 2 2, 25, i owe
proach of the ship through space — Stvanenres 2, “Bncounter 3. Noo!
are duplication of sound effects Tune) Naive, © Bnd) 7 bicw
oe, 14

recorded from noises ;utometically A Mahe 91

Right om Time

tt oF





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The kidneys are the blood’s filters. When
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NS NGM SE EE EN IS

}



the

“masterpiece oy Protestant £16

tw
(4-4)

SNaNUNNENANANENGAa Nas FE
eS

| PRON ON NGS DON ON ORO ON ON NON BBN BAIN

has less to do and say than some
of the others, but despite that
unusual experience he first
rescues the play and then dom-
inates it.

I agree that it must be irk-
some for him to sit for long
periods if his dressing-room
when there is an audience out
in front but his triumuph is
enhanced by his absence, just
as the sufi seems more radiant
when it reappears from behind
a cloud.

David. Garrick’s fame would
be small indeed if it rested
upon his writings although his

novel Buried Alive appeared in
1908 and was successfully
dramatised by himself in 1911
Che story of the great English
irtist who allowed his valet to
»e buried in the Abbey in mis-
take for himself made grand
fun of England's attitude to art
It was as if Moliére and Barrie
had written it in collaboration,
for the love scénes in Putney
are utterly charming ahd make
a perfect balance to the pointed
satire of the early part
Maurice Denham lacks the
eccentricities and vagueness of
the artist, but his humour is
deft and he ends better than he

persistence was remarkable begins. Jenny Laird is all
There is lots of boisterous fun normal women in one, and a
in this Hogarthian corfiedy of grand advertisement for Put-"
marital misunderstanding, but ney
oes is little wit and not much mm
charm, i
The best that can be said for Teaches the mind
it is that the characters which This is not and never has
Garrick and his co-author, been a great play, but it stimu-
seorge Colman, created are lates the mind and touches the
vivid and convincing, despite emotions. John Fernald’s pro-
the general absurdity of the duction ought to have a com-
tale. fortable run in a cosy theatre
. in the West End if one is
The Conquest wvailable. It is something to be

able to spend three hours with
Arnold Bennett after this long

silence,
—-L.E.S.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

There is also a certain socio-
logical interest in this study of
the rising power of the City
merchant in relation to “people
of quality.” One discovers a

SSSR SPOS GOFF PPPs

POLL EAA PPP PPP PPP PPP PAPE.

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§ 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
KENSINGTON STAND — $1.00 per day or $8.00 per Season
Ticket
UNCOVERED SEATS—48c. per day.
GROUNDS—24c, per day.
CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1/- DAILY
PLANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION WILL be open
at C. F. HARRISON & CO’S OFFICE on WEDNESDAY.
JANUARY 2nd, 1952, when members of the Association
may also purchase two additional Season Tickets.
PLANS WILL BE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC ON MONDAY,
JANUARY 7th FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TICKETS.
PLL PPFE EEL LEELA LAA A AAO

Att fet *
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For a Brighter, Fresher
Complexion, use Palmolive
Soap as Doctors Advised “

plexions in many ways. Oily skin looks

. ADVOCATE
TheatremeBy Beverley Baxter. MP.

WOLFIT QUIT

I CALL IT ABSURD

Doctors Prove

Vou jooMay Win |

——ee






Lo

Pts

wy

Leading skin specialists proved that
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2 For 60 seconds, massage with
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less oily—dull, drab skin wonderfully 3 Oe this 3 tines @ day for 14 days
brighter. Coarse-looking skin appears

So, do os 36 skin speciolists advised



WTIR Meo) eS 7)
PALMOLIVE FO ay



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¢ a ¢ 56% Or
\ OOO APPEL OPO COLLET?

i

a ; :

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i | 0 u rs ih

i}

New Discovery Brings Pleasures
of Life to Men Who Feel Olc





i

»)

Before Their Time 1

))

Do you feel older than you are? you | {}

lacking in youthful animation? 7 )

enjoy the socie t. of beautiful women? 1 444

you suffer from loss of vigour, weak mem- {

ory and body, par net pate bleod, 1

sickly skin, depression and poor sleep? In me

other words, are you only half a man? ot (i
au

oe your body is devitalized and e
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because the discovery of an eminent physi-
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Youthful Vigor Restored

penalties of advancing age and the
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Doctors throughout the world how say
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known that world famous men who have | Women
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SELLE PPE IE LPL EEL ELS ELL LIFE ELE LLL LE LE LAA LIAL LL AAAS

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DECEMBER 23, 1951

SUNDAY,





No more after-forty fatigue!

If you feel ‘too tired’ to enjoy life as you should,
2 too listless to take a keen and happy interest in
f all that goes on around you, this advertisement
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During the last twenty years, countless numbers of
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te full of energy again, start taking
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HYLLOSAN

Jortifies the over-forties













wv

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Win. FOGARTY (640s) LTD.

We take this opportunity of extending to our
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Seasonal
Greetings

for the Christmas period and our
Sincere Wishes for

PROSPERITY IN THE NEW YEAR

At this time we give you the message which
epitomizes the Spirit of Christmas

“PEACE ON EARTH
GOODWILL TOWARDS MEN”
ES A.

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Prices $11.25, $12.00, $13.92, $19.50 each

NYLON HOSE — A precious Jewel of the
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the success of your Lvening 3 $3.25 to $4.20 each %
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good food, officient — S Prices $3.22 to $7.50 each.

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Â¥



SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23,

Farm And Garden

By AGRICOLA
THE BANSA“A — iV
CONCLUDING our ~ note on

1951

SEW

Cutting A Six Gore Skirt



CRetswise Fei'D

banana cul.ivation, we may now (By ee

consider preparation of tie soil & and a

planting pruning cnd after-care (ANN MUSGRAVE) )

The methods aaopted in prepariny A PLAIN six gore skirt may |
cut without a pattern and with |



the dand for sugar-cane are su:i-
able to the banana. Good draio-
age, deep plougnfig or forking ar¢

only the waist measure and the | ¥ GoRES |
skirt length measure. Care must 2
be taken with both these measure-

essential SF; eee. ee = ee ments. Do not takq@ the waist (oa
Note tha. the crop cycle, inciuaimg measure too tight especially if .
ratoon tollower, Uo Udily Lae your hips bulge suddenly below

over three or four years (simu@Y 44, waist instead of tapering

to sugar) before replanting 15 Gc" sradually to the fullest point at

sirable. bananas make @ 8004 tey or twelve inches below the

rotation crop with cane and, more- waist, The length measurement

over, may be so inter-planted with
advantage. Thus, if the banana
rows are widely ‘spaced, cane can

also governs the amount of flare
at the bottom of each gore. A
skirt which is cut too long @hd

a
~
8
&
«
»
2
z
ww
*
=
«
_

be grown in the bel.s between the must be shortened will be nar- probably in the 17 and 19 metre
banana rows and form a useful rower at bottom than intended hands though this information i
protection to the latter. In this The results of cutting a skirt too not vet to hand. Jamaica wil
way, two” profitable crops are short are all too obvious. As any probably be included ir the
established at the same time and skirt requires a certain amount world-wide link-uf. Both — the
the risks spread. This method may of levelling around the bottom link-up and His Majesty's mes
appea) io some farmers located a don't take the skirt length mea- sage Will be repeated later in the
long distanes from factories which Sure too short. ‘ day, starting at 8.30 p.m. on the
have difficulty in taking off To the finished length of skirt regulary beams to this area in the
may . happening You desire add the amouht of hem t a ’ ' $1 and 49 metre bands
heavy crops of niarw Mer eh vn you wish and 5@ inch from seam inch wider from F to about nine °' ¢ ‘hri 7 ss0
locally at the present ge mn at. Gre -sweiel,...Double the entire inches along the F—C line ot es c iristmas Carols
replanting comes rounc he tw amount and the result will equal course you will be cutting this : Several carol programme _wil
crops c2n be switched so that cane the length of cloth required to cut extra seam width on four gores be broadcast by the BBC iy

formerly in when you will only need it on

occupies the space ~.,, the skirt. Cut off this exact length b } h. i f .
bananas and vice versa. The ¢.4 your dress length. Draw ts you can trim it, off the ott
feasibility of such a system in 4 thread to insure a straight edge. wo.

Cut carefully through all f
thicknesses of fabric
B—E and

local practice should be ex¢ amined
with the Agricultugal Department
in the first place. f

For the Cavendish variety, a
convenient planting distance is
nine feet apart each way, bu. this
may vary depending on the width

If your material has an accur-
ate centre crease or fold in it you
may leave that crease carefully a
pinning the selvages together. If the cross-wise fold C—A
the crease is not exactly in the If you want a very slim
centre press it out and fold the You may find that you want to
length down the centre bringing duce the amount in

of beds between drains. Holes the selvages exactly together each gore. Be sure to red
should be dug about two feet Next fold the length of the cloth equally on both edges of each g
square and not less than two feet in half. This will make four in order to maintain the s%

thickuesses of cloth with four sel- degree of bias in each

e epin the surface soil seam anc
OS ae the subsoil. Mix vage edges together. The length insure a perfect hang.
the surface soil with pen manure of your folded piece of cloth Stitch gores together from
and fill the holes to about hall should now equal the length of bottom up toward the waist
your skirt plus hem plus waist- avoid stretching the seams

their depth with this some days
before planting. Centre the bulbs
or suckers in the hole and press
the manure and soil mixture firmly
around them; in the case of bulbs,
the tops should be covered with
at least three inches of soil.
Bananas may be planted almost
any time of the year, depending
on circumstances—soil conditions,

line seam. A very Happy Xmas to

Next divide your waistline mea-
surement by six and add an inch
and a half to the result for seams.
This will give you the width of
each gore at the waist or top edge.

From the corner of the cloth
where the lengthwise fold meets
the crosswise fold (A on Diagram)
measure half this top of gore mea-



Commissioner







CIRCLE



along li
along line C—F. Cu. the

skirt

the bottom of

you all

Guide Notes 2°:

Christmas Messages from the »»
President and the Island



SUNDAY

B.B.C. Radio
‘Notes

At 11.09 a.m. Christmas Day

I

ADVOCATE , -








ask for

Cussons




ong tl BBC's

Ct gramme is 1

Ch age by I Majesty LUXURY

- ae oe Sa STOLLET SOAPS |

uth and Empire

ed anxiously for
n of his return to. health
This will be on the air to us a











11.00 a.m. on the 25th. December s
and will be preceded as usual

by the world-wide link-up witl

the Commonwealth, the Far East =n

the U.S.A., Europe and the U.K | YOU CAN TASTE |
rhis lattey lasts for an hour be- a si }
ginning at 10.00 a.m and from } CRE eo |
chen until the end of the King’ aeee, CREAM
inessage special beams will be }

put on for the Caribbean area

Christmas week and perhaps th:
rer most movi of them will be the

Christmas Half-hour’ which will
our link togethe; members of the
ne British Forces serving all over
world including Jamaica.
This will be on the air at 4.30 p.m
on Christmas Day. Other carol
re- Programmes will be heard on
Monday, 24th. at 8.05 p.m, and
10.30 p.m., the latter from King's

two



uce 7
eS ollege, Cambrdge.
ame Caribbean Voices

edition of “Call-
ing the Indies” will, of
the course, special Christmas
to programmes on the 28rd. inst.
This weekly programme of West
indian verse and prose will pre-
sent a Christmas story by Ray-
mond Barrow of British Hondu-
rlicle on ‘Jamaiea’s John

Clinton Black, the
Jamaican Archivist, and poems
Neville Dawes of Jamaica
and Barnabas Ramon-Fortune of
Trinidad. ‘John Canoe’ is a folk-
lore festival which had almost

Sunday
West
present

1 so The








CADBURY’S







availability of planting material and so on. If, in the drier months, make B on diagram and mark B Send my best wishes for a Happy revived this year by a competi- DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE
bulbs are preferable as the side with a pin or with tailors chalk. Christmas and New Year to all tion sponsored by the ‘Daily
buds well below the ground have Notice that you use only half the Guiders and Guides, and hope Gleaner’ and the article is very
a be.ter chance of survival. The top gore measurement as the gore that the great progress of Guid- topical, ‘Caribbean Voices’ be- fr
early part of the rainy season, is cut with the lengthwise fold ri in 1951 will be extended in gins at 7.15 p.m. each Sunday,
however, say, late May to early down the centre of the gore. Cie Ne eat and that the Other Christmas Programmes
July, is the most propitious time; Now measure from B along the “ice a ovement will continue to Other BBC Christmas broad- ||
growth from suckers or bulbs put crosswise fold to the selvages (C Prosper, DOREEN SAVAGE casts include a talk by the Dean] |
in then will often catch up with on diagram). This will be the size ‘ a ein ° 4, of St. Paul's, London, on Monday
dry season plantings. of each gore at the bottom of the ra: fia Reotneniaabahaie i oe at 830 p.m. a Christmas Day

For local markets, where there gore. Divide this meusure in half eat Soe Guides: ee ee nien f Religious Service from the
is a steady demand, a fairly con- (+ B to C) and use that amount “atte Greetings eh op phe the Church of St, John the Baptist,
tinuous supply of bunches should from the bottom of the lengthwise 50." nq peace of Christmas and Green Hill, Harrow, at 7.45 p.m.
be the aim and this will depend fold (D in diagram) along the eut hope: the New Sour will bring 2? the 25th inst, and a radio play, MOTO
to a large extent, on the timing ot edges to E a Snares, eS FE mith. hauniness te Wed ats ‘The mall Votees on wotee rae R CYCLE TYRES
the suckers to follow the fi with a pin or tailors chalk. Lay a JENNIE B. WILLIAMS at 7.45 p.m, course é
bearing plant. The follow s yardstiek or long straight edge Taland Cominiasinnes Variety programmes will present

may between B and E and draw a line * special editions for Christmas. Sided a Sai

procedure is suggested bu PARTIES

CHRISTMAS

with tailors chalk.

have to be modified according to a é 0 fi Deacetiber 6th 4 a l
conditions and the experience From E measure your top of Guides” mn St ; Mich tel's mG ine? mecmpis from Seadeve “
: 7 : = sore sasure i ; “iges < st. aers s i , . : roadcas the
gained by local growers: plant %ore measureme ut along cut edges s.io61) entertained 27 -under- #ah’ w ill be bro adcast by and
; . . .< to F and mark as before. Join F to r aa BBC Symphony Orchestra anc °
mid-year, prune off all suckers ~ ; ; ‘ privileged children at a Christmas ~~ eee” ae at 9.00
(do hot let th vet more than one C With a straight chalk line. Party at the School trom & 5.15 Chorus on Sunday, 2 d. at 9.0
oa , Herp Set iar abd From F over to the selvages you |"? ; He . 4. p.m. and Part 1 of Bach’s Christ-
or two feet tall) around the strong : < p.m The Guides and their guests P* . o- vine ; De
leading plan‘ til about October will have a triangular piece cof slaved competitive games, for ™®8$ Oratoria on Christma ay A
ee are
‘acaponie: Bhai kite onitbeets ie a zipper in your shirt you can wards they all had ices, cakes __ isc se o At a
the other side four months later,” S@Ve yourself the job pe acing 7 and sweets and each child re- of Carrington’s Village Girls" “oe.
elwavs retaining suckers of the it if you cut your seams a half ceived a present from the Christ- School, were present, Th
sword type for fruit. Be careful mas hi and a basket of sweets children and the Guides playec
* ~s ; ° to take home. J »s and they had ices, sweets,
in the use of the pruning tool *o ee ; games a a ;
avoid Roa alan the stad balb where the soil is well watered— 3 small guests were unable to biscuits and cakes. The pro-

rainfall or irrigation, and fertili y come,

The policy after that must denend



On--condifione but in #enernl maintained by the use of pen man- were sent to them. Graham spoke to the children. on

kéening thes. suckere a,y, ure and mulches, chemical fertili- On Saturday, 15th December, the Spirit of giving to others. The

me aan 3 Suckers to eacn ver is not usually necessary. When 8th Brownies and Guides (Car- party ended with Guide and

clump seems advisable, if bunches jn goubt on this point, the Agri- ringtons’ Village Girls’ School), Brownie prayers: Taps and God

of maximum size are to ho ©- cultural Department’s advice 27th Guides (St. Giles’ Girls’ Save the King.

pected. The Cevendish variety should be sought. One final point, School) and 28th Guides (Bel- The Guides of 10th Guide

matures eerlier then Gros Michel do not be in a hurry to remove mont Girls’ School) entertained Company (Foundation School) or xtra

end vigorous plants should pro- old leaves until they are well at Pax Hill 15 little children in made baskets which they filled

duce in nine months. ratoon fol-° dried since such hanging leaves poor circumstances. Mrs. F. A. with sweets and sent to the

lowers taking somewhat lonrer help to protect the trunk from Bishop, District Commissioner, children at the Christ Church In- a age
As regards after-treatment sun and wind. and Miss Graham, Headteacher frmary e ia a I y

me homie - ~

[ESENT OF ALL.
Tithe Happy Prospect of an Assured Future.

MS
LST CHRISTMAS P.




a.



Adlene Jommott 2nd Nellie Gittens ind Vinoent Blackett 4th Maureen Greenidge
Sth Doreen Haynes (absent)
The pupils pictured above took the first five places in the Modern High School
Scholarship which was written by 327 candidates. They, like 55 others already in
the school, will receive free education for a period of f years These annual scholar-
ships are partiilly financed by a prize drawing run through the benevolence of the Com-
missioner of Yolice. They provide free tuition and in necessitous cases, books, transporta-

general maintenance

NINININININ NANG

tion and ass isté nee W

PAWN
ENSAINTNS CNIS



AS:



The

Season’s

Greetings and all good

wishes for the

New Year, from

Bookers Manufacturing Drug Co.

MAKERS OF

FERROL
LIMACOL —

Ltd.,



}
} ;
Hl :
| h|
_ AND | i
i
| x
aA | UN) )| a
RECTORS PRODUCTS = i} HS
E> i} )) | Be
SAG WG NE NE NZ ENE NG NEN croxes @ Bynoe ito —aGenT oe NENG IS MG MME NG NZ GN A now | 5

so their presents and sweets

nx
TAs BRENDON NN Ns AANA

=

3

Ss

2S
AA

Music Too





gramme included carols and Miss



Ds Ds Ata As As Sa

rm sa » DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO. LTD.

THE SALVATION ARMY
CHRISTMAS CHEER
aia sate dponition, some Xi ee (ECKSTEIN BROS.)
Box 57, Bridgetowr } ° °
tee 7 War Gap ee? Distributors




STOP |?







HARRIS and

FOR THESE







H. P. HARRIS & CO.

Plantations New Building =
DIAL

SUSSSEUSSESESAON!

-
t
| PRESENTS GREETINGS
| ADDIS HAIR BRUSHES with COMBS for Ladies a.nd Gents
ADDIS HAIR BRUSH for Children
LINE COMB and BRUSH SETS with MIRROR
COSMETIC BAGS
POWDER PUFFS
|
|
|
|

Lower Broad Street
4045

S





5 GNIS WG NG NG NN NN WBN NN 8S NS NN

0 095 A NS NG NG A EN









\ wow j 710 RU tw i
|] | Des 8G SB NM NY WG NG ANG NG

CHRISTMAS CHEER



PAGE ELEVEN’?

$$ $y



“We would like to extend to our
\



Friends and Customers

| the Seasons Greetings for 1952
&

Dial 3301



The Only Pain Reliever
containing Vitamin B,

| Ifyou want to get QUICK RELIEF

| from PAIN, and also a enjoy the

| benefits of Viamin B, you must
take YEAST -VITE — Tablets
There’s nothing else like YEAST
VITE. It is the ONLY pain
reliever which ALSO contains the
tonic Vitamin B,, Don't wait—
go and get some YEAST-VITE
Tablets now.










®



For ~~~ ~

HEADACHES
NERVE PAINS |
COLDS, CHILLS,
RHEUMATIC PAINS

RELIEVES YOUR PAIN





“ YEAST-VITE

and ’ ise
MAKES YOU FEEL WELL Trade Mark

Y-EAST- VITE

VHE SIGN
OF THE
BEST Biev Le.
The Lion is king of beasts and he is also the sien of
PHILLIPS—king of Bicycles! The Phillips Bicycle
is stronger, made by craftsmen and_finished like a

beautiful jewel. Insist on a PHILLIPS—you'll be
proud to own it.





fk A: PHILLIPS & CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, Fe
SSNS NG NANG SNS UG 0 NI NE NN 8 NN NW

(&





.

DNDN GN DN DS IN DS NTN NN NTS BN DS GE DN OE I IN ON IN GN IN INE DR AN OD PN AN ON RIN PN DON ON SN EE DEE TN DE

‘

To our many new
Friends and Clients.

This is your Store —
a Store for Men, to
start you off in the
New Year in a
practical way,
with a selection
of everything to
Better the Best
in Clothes for
Men!
ANN IN NRA LS





PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE



SUNDAY,

62

DECEMBER 23. i851



CHILURENS CORNER =~

PROSE SPAN. Dex ;
PUZZLES AND PASTIMES <=
Drawing On Christmas for Parity xi

men stripped coats and
{ ERE is a Christmas party





Ee =

7

Colds,






ue
tru

Coughs,
Port-of-Spain in the midst of the

Chrisimas shopping season It | Sore
was one of the hottest days record- | —
ed in Trinidad for the year

In Frederick Street

Throats, Bronchitis





Catch the

ial test run of the



Monday’s heat wave which
the
diversion to keep the festivi- |

bulk of Christmas shoppers were |

where

Renegade R eindeer



nessed. It seems the culprit just on” overtime, in order to escape

. not a creature was stirris the heat of the pavements.

ties at a merry clip. ines the night before when van held up for some concentrated, stores gave the ap- |

Host or hostess provides each me the other day when one of pearance of doing business; but in
guest present with a copy of the animals refused to be har- many cases shoppers were “looking |
Clement Clarke Moore’s “Night |

Before Christmas" and a pencil. through the |
Typewritten carbon copies or

mimeographed copies on plain
white paper are preferable. (Keep
4 generous amount of space be-
iween lines.)

Object of the game is to re-
plac? a8 many words as possible

seampered awzy every time the
Finally one
of his aides came aiong and gave
Santa And after a
merry chase the wayward animal

Og

not even a mouse; The 4 were |

ellow near.
old fellow got near For those who remained in thei! |

homes, the heat held more terrors, |
and housewives struggleq between |
Christmas cleaning, the kitchen
and a breezeless day....And stil!

some help. For quick, sure relief

rub THERMOGENE

was collared Medicated Rub all over

a crooner sang via the radio: “I’



n the poein with rough er stick-
figure drawings. For example,
at right, we've taken part of the
poem and picked out some of the
noré ebvious possibilities.

Prizes can be given for 1. the
most; 2. best drawn; 3. most





the chimney with cate, in hopes that Sa’ st ©

soon would be there.

snug in their

The children were nestic! a!

, While visions 0

This diagram will enable you
to emulate Santa and his helper
in their problem. Cut out and

mark paper counters of Santa,
his friend and the deer. Place
them in their respective positions

dreaming of a White Christma



your chest, throat, and back.
Its healing warmth relieves
congestion, and breathing the
pleasant medicinal vapour it gives
off clears nose, throat, and lungs.

It does you’good in two

ways —- you rub it on

orteingt:. ete ( G ; on the diagram

ao r : 4 j Counters move one Square at a DOU 3

Of sees there should be a am time, vertieally or horizontally, BLE ACTION
one Sant danced in their heads. And mama in her ‘kere >

biost» and hostess will be sur-
yeised to find how many guests
are artistically inclined,







Inviting Menu



and | in my z

» had just

but not diagonally. First move
Santa, then the villain, then the
helper; then the villain again and
so om Each counter must be
meved each time the turn comes.

The animal is caught by hav-

seitiod’d out







THERMOGENE

MEDICATED RUB













brains for a tong Winter's nap, When out on (r« ing Santa or the helper move :
QRANDMA vecided to. play a into te ome sypare with i. e@ _!n big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins
2 little joke on the rest of the ,. 4 . ‘ cnet gtn rn Pa = ° TRSI/I
family when she sent out invite- lawn there arose such a clatter, | sprang tron ¢ Si alee on oe He Lost the Pains inhis Arms | as / =
ay cat reien es 1d afer you've played the ghme | Menoter, tas me, ervetat |
cluded n ie to see wnas was the matger as deseribed, try these or other | going to work, for rheumatic | eR a eer ise a rnd neater naam nes naar
foray of anagrams. This. is the variations: (1) Move the deer two | Pains in his arms made it torture | aaNSY ¥ NG NG NG NG NG NG NBN ANG NS NANG NGM NS
y. She DURES squares at a turn; (2) Have | to use them. Yet to-day he feels | § oe * iit |
RAND ME CBUET , aaa ; ; | fitter than ever and work isa 4: uc
Broth mdés to thé window I flew like a flash, tore open Santa attemnt the catch alone. . | pleasure, as he tells in his letter : = &
Suet or posy - . “I had been suffering from |S we
iar bon wrbik fi ’ T ble Wi bh T: Inch Along Ouiz | rheumatism very badly and had | et &
Mink pup pie shutters and threw up the sash. The ‘ ‘ vou 1t vee$ ° such paing in my «rmsI scarcely | ‘a: eG
In rams, of course, letters \ knew how to use them. Then I

rearranged to form new

> cinner courses Grandma

sd wydund

‘psu 70U SPIN Auow sy, t4emsuy

Burning Question

7\/O Christmas candles of the
i e length were lighted
re cously. One could burn
tor four hours and the other just
one hour longer. After burning





one-fourth the
other.

How long did the two candles

length of the

the woods to look over the Christmas tree possibili- Along” until you have made three go too. Freshness and vigour
burn ? Yn) ties, he brought along his binoculars to save some equations of these, each totaling are restored, hy és
. “WUeAIXIS-aU0 II steps. “42,” both across and down the If you are crouiaad wis » Sema ristmas
se sm, give asch a trial
States. snalas eAgeaog PES GINO What he saw through the binoculars is shown columns of the diagram above. vue 8 Mea “Gen wae te fron
21) polung seTpuBD oy i BOPNTOR above. 1/6 of a foot. %

19—Flv aloft

21—Whether



|
ok a wif OM ‘“SayMusus OT Paajnba: ‘ud mw 09 * * > |
22-—-Public warehouses. 4 pore 1 sow OL OF OL mo ean es ou will act Wi and effec- | ae
—_— rec o se 2 , at a7 2 t4omye j y |

stoke ong 4--Worked upon with a ver oe eee " |e
27—Malt drink Cortpag Bene Are usually packed Ti 7 : a
28—A boundary of land remain+ this way onegue nister |
ing unconquered in the bat 6—Salutation Lg On Sale at s |

tles of Joshua (Josh 15 rench articte

31—Countenance

Greek market- place




Ser
oe
on which group contained the most for his money. 1 foot. eee POSGSSOOISSASSSSOSSSSOO" | a nd a &
Which do you say it is? Count them and see. ‘st ‘9 1p '® '® (ssorvy) tsr9emsay % = m

SF
<2 &
> | ae ae
34" valley of ——" (Josh. 58— refix: three. ¥ bo Pros rous Ne Vear =
ok n 55—Rids. | saa pe W thee
Â¥ t i hy / = : . ulter. oo ove, a | wee
8 4 Qu! 4 . i 41—Looked upon with contempt. 59—Always. % &
= di--Bpner. ; 606—To what ue iid Joh pene g | a mz
wre A : % 45—Flower stalk. messengers to Esau? Gen. 32:3) \y ‘uae
By Eugene Shefli 56—-Who was Aaron’s sister? (Ex. 46—What tree branches did the 61—Entreat. Es t All &
HORLZONTAL 15:20) people carry when they pre- 62—Artificial language. % | aoe 0 ou e tga
juitthn w Davikis 7 eis 58—Carousals. cagne peaue into Jerusalem? ental (Fr. Better [ te? | Se GN
= Y yas . as secr ‘ . a *m { . ) —Depart. f 1 3 4
Chr. 2i:9) 61—Prefix: twice, 49—Persian fairy. g 69— Altar built by children of RHEUMATIC y = Rs
4—-What is the 18th book of the 683—Transgressions, 50—~Plaguer Reuben and Gad (Josh. 22:34) OUSIN JIM is started from PAI > loo iz
10 wh 1 eethiche b3—Odin's broties pennars 51—Wheel tevtis 10—Note in the scale. home to Grandma's, a dis NS? Fd
j— What ethlehemite was a bd—Odins br er. ve b \3 :
kinsman of Naomi by mac 66—Rim. - rs tance of 10 miles. Half way, h« Here’s the sure and certain ma ea oer
riage? (Ruth 2 1) ae 8—Sovuth Amer.can monkey Perr | notes he has averaged 30 m.p.h way to conquer them, Rub be ON
14—Commotion, as on Christmas 24 1 ¥RH) and realizes he must speed up in im
16—Prefix: ogainst 72~-Commands. At what rate must he travel tie 3 = i ae
17—Note in the scale. 73--Blunder rest of the trip to average G0 % | a E d GN
18—Situation VERTICAL ¥ Ry t ms i
3/3 &






seman) y9w01 ‘dnoe s9js40 Of midday to objects below,

wondering eyes should appear, but a mi

Pu

» a certain time one candle was little old driver, so lively and quick, I linew ia

See if you ean decipher the breast of the new-falien snow, gave (he |

Wh

oY
» and eight tiny A

moment it must be a se







1—Movable barrier



Subdue
¥— Wild plum





what ta



~~



F course seein’s not always believin’. Sleight-of-
hand proves that. So does this eyeteaser.
When Big City Ben arrived up at Clem’s place in

Clem offered him both groups of trees at the same
price, so the city man had to make a quick decision

ON Tt









VAX ASI
Ple_Ixt [=r
KYAT
eT ixt el
e7eavoen
ra] fl helt

ONVERT the figures below
into INCHES and then “Inch

1/3 of a foot.
1/2 of a foot.



m.p.h,?
“8782 BUI OPw9Ae T.NVO

Selfish Susan slyly sold sister
Scrah’s silver shoes.





was told to try Kruschen Salts,
and after using one bottle I
found relief. So, of course, | have
kept on with it, am now thor-
oughly better and have never felt
so fit for years. I used to feel
miserable and sluggish, but now
it is a pleasure to work instead
of a dread.’’--S.B,

The pains and stiffness of
rheumatism are usually caused
by deposits of excess uric acid in
the muscles and joints. Kruschen
stimulates the kidneys and other
intestinal organs to regular
healthy action so that all the
excess uric acid is expelled
through the natural channels.
When that goes, aches and pains

all Chemists and Stores.



and it’s penetrating powers



S KNIGH?'S DRUGSTORES

ENE NENG NENG ENS NG NEN NEN NE

An Old Wish from
Old Friends

A Happy and Merry








Â¥



MG

:





—independent trelané 10-—Ohbstructions 1-8 a

River bottom 1) -Upon ie ns = pins patos gars: 2: sss COME PRES AS RS OEE OS
57—Pins and ornament: differ 1° Mountamn aborigine 2)aV7 313] 13/3] 1 ZAal9 10} ! GA BN ENNIS INN DRA DN GN DSN DN NTN NON DS NS DN

rest nel op, Ste ee veal” wee thor fonds oe al BIAVASIalAla ASIN IST Ie)

ver iol Aiteed on’s temple iaid’ Kt S| 3] [SS|OVAWl yi feat WA,

41—Who was the chiefes! sue =e sit

herdmen”’ (1 San / ee
42—Thing here pre: a onse money
Symbol for tu sets 3—Cheese is usualls better this
4'—Who was captain of Jaubu z

kine of Canaan's host? (Juda I! over

ea) er fureleg
4$—Bedy ot water ver
47—Cocking utensil. ‘nt speaker
“8—Consiumes food te

the angient 4
mant ' ition of 1a
o4=Houce addition 4 » 212)
5i—In plece of 33-—R n
nyrteht mor Kies Veet . : 9
POOPED OP PPOPP EPP SP OPES PP PPP PE =



Christmas at the

Very Special) Six Course Menu including your Favourite Bajan Dishes i

BOXING DAY DINNER & DANCE 3

Dinner Served 7—9 Dancing 9 P.M. TO 2 A.M.
ADMISSION To Ball Room Only $1.00—Light Refreshments on Sale



$4.00

26TH DECEMBER, 1951

Evening or Formal Dress

Crane Hotel

FOR
BRIGHTER
SILKS

AND

SPECIAL

SOV PPIGOES?



effect on fine fabrics—but Dreft is

really
proved that Dreft is safer for col-
oured

safe! In fact, tests have

woollens than anything

tt you've used before.

‘| dreft

SAFEST FOR WOOLLIES,
SILKS WASHES THEM

@N SALE AT ALI
LEADING STORES





Music by Richie Goodridge and his Orchestra x CLEANER, BRIGHTER
. +t 6 E .
Please Phone 2220 for Table Reservations by Friday 21st December %
~
EEE COPS OCC DO OOO DV OFS SSO GU SSS SOS OOOO POPOV LEP POPE PES PASS S SO \Se oe





THE KITCHEN!!

select

THE
25TH DECEMBER, 1951 : ESSES
CHRISTMAS DAY DINNER yes ots Shes ei, teas CORNER Benin

STORE



these items at once

STOVES and OVENS
PLATES of all descriptions
DISHES, JUGS

CUPS and SAUCERS

MIXING BOWLS
ENAMEL SAUCEPANS
ALUMINIUM SAUCEPANS

in fact Everything for the
Kitchen.







BY CARL ANDERSON

————

CHILDRENS | |
DEBATIN
CLUB

ALL
WELCOME











COME !

PREPAREDO | |

TO DEBATE
NY

ON A
SUBJECT

<4



FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES





=== Prmmnrarrereentairan
ERES 4 LOOK
{GET ON a THAT
SPELLS ‘SQUEAL











(EF FLAMES NOT HERE BY \ Pe
MIDNIGHT, I'M GOING TO { os we a arts
AF, OBUCE, “" 7O S#al0N AND

SE moo Paes
“£27 yer — s na
WE BOSS > aaa
r~_S oguce
=

{ AND DON'T








=










U) (tL BET YQUA |
GT |, NEW HAT |

wa

a

BY FRANK STRIKER



HEY, MOOSE! THEY'RE HITTIN’ OuR aL! THIS RAN Do we
WE'VE GOT TOMOVE ITOUT OF ‘THE GREAT FOR Six 1S}



x

, Poo Ls RETURN THAT FIRE, TONTO.’ Beem
“THOSE “TWO ARE HUGGIN® ! ~ - .
“THE GROUND. ve Y hs >

MAKE A POO \ GET ‘EM,
TARGET JL) —
Ne 4 -





Ne CAN GO
INTO THE DINING
ROOM AND STILL.
KEEP FIFI OUT
WITH THE

HALF OF THE
DOOR CLOSED-

Gs ee Wa Troe
, ] “\ ree 1} % ih . iy ‘
CL mW IL ce tt at













BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

TWO OFALIS MURDEROUS THUGS! JM [WHAT HAP!
THAT LEAVES ONLY TOOUR I
{98 MORE. EP

oe










SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
a LT TR ene ce ~ — a sseispeneeeneemnemmenienemmememeememnmneeememmmmmeneemeeeeemteetmeeae eased eam eee







Ss 1S. +e.

By Appointmens
Gin Distillers
@ GM, King George

BM nanan

ff RELIANCE
i. SHIRTS

THE PRIDE OF BARBADOS

=

eee

{



armani

——









“CHRISTMAS GIFTS” SPECIALS













SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Monday (only)

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

Usually Now Usually NOW
sisiideaaiatte : a as MIXED NUTS (IIb Pkg.) .. 1.10 1.00
et ane wae VE MOE scneisginrsnite 30 27
D ATES eat en ere yi rs CORONATION WINE ........... 1.44 1.36
eee ese aeeaeare - SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUM... 1.25 1.08
UP aCkage ceccnunnes 49 9S BERR FRONYENACE ...... 26° | 20°



BEETS ne CARROTS perb



| Ate

| Nm §

LL TS SS SS LL LLL neue
955 NG NN NN NN YIN HN

THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY

. + PAs
ers

Extends to all

ES





5 A, WE NG NG WB NG NG NG NG WN NSN NN NN NN



3 .

: Flearty (hristmas Greetings =
he: awe m
e y Ja
| Oy a
2 AS and &
= fil &
a “ag &
Bue Bost Wishes :
Wh his NE Sp, oe:
RM Sy 2
nm Ke SC &
ae the =
AY Om y ies
m yA fon &
x ae nN &
MA oe ae:
os ° oe
“ se 2 z
3 bes
3 &
oe &
a Ye &
ee we ‘ &
sea bon
a ue:
be) 4
= &
2 &
= er
= &
: &
ae &
= =
am ~*~ be
ae ee ee ee . 5 sates Seaeae sates malate titans saieto meet mes ianee aaatt aeee meee gaat apis aa? apes A: qa ena! seeks es gas winks Okt Oa: Oh BE ONE ONE OE ONE OE ONE ODE GE OE CE
“6 DNDN DN NPN NDA BN NBN BN DH BN BN ON GA DO BN SON BBR BN BN EDA EDN IN DC IN IN NTA IN LIAN NN REN RA ON

}





Se

2



PAGE FOURTEEN



SUNDAY ADVOCATE



PUBLIC SALES

CLASSIFIED ADS.





——o
A number of rights to new Barbados

TELEPHONE 2508. Shipping & Trading Co. Ordinary share

— _ SE illotment at 48 Apply V T. W, C/o
Advocate Advtg. Dept 23.12.51—3n

For Births, Marriage or Engagement

FOR SALE : sr

























announcements in Carib Calling the BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow

charge is $3.00 for any number of word #t Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards

ip to 50 and 6 cents per word for enc’ from beach, containing 3 bedrooms,
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2% AUTOMOTIVE drawing and dining rooms, verandah,
between 8.30 and 4 p.m.. 3113 for Death tiled bath, kitchen and servants room.
| CAR—For sale one 1938 Hillman Car.| gerage, self-contained ef modern design,

THA - New battery and tyres mechanigajky | Dial 4321 or 3231. 26.8.51—3n
ee } sound. Apply to, Cole's Garage,

BAYLEY: We beg to sincerely thank all} 2212.51—2n] GREY SHOT, Land’s End. Apply: Mrs
friends who sent wreaths or in any|———————- John Thorne 23 12.51—In
other way s’mpathized with us in our | A gee e% Whe po 5 tp 7, mnod
recent bereavement es and bat 2 ale, Hanns

Mr. and Mrs. Holborn Bayley | Plantation, Ch. Ch. 22.12.51—2n , AUCTION

= a ailesanlindoeerrns ; ONE (1) A-40 Austin, tyres & Battery

GALE — The family of the late Clara] @¢w. Owner driven, Price $1,500. Phone

Alsop Gale bex through this me alam 2143, 22.12.51—3n UND. E IVORY

to return thanks to those ine ER TH HAMMER
“iriends who sent wreaths, letters of ELECTRICAL

condolence, or in any way expressed BY instructions received from the In-












































sympathy in their recent bereavement ~GOOLERATOR—One i) Coolerator. oer eeas wit st oe oe
; “ - "in perfect condition. Reasonably priced. Pinfold St., (1) 1948 Hillman Minx Car.
o> — - - Vial 2168 - Sa SH. (Damaged
QBOBTT—We the undersigned be g through Di aes. 22.12.51—2n se ie st 2 Bm Terms CA fi
this medium to return thanks to 4 LONG PLAYING PICKUPS and RE- r : “NCENT Fi
those kind friends and relatives who! CORDS now in stock. Limited supply vane Eee
attended the funeral, sent wreaths, | avsilable -— Get your requirements today 22.12:51—3n
cards and letters of sympathy in our] om HARRISON'S, Broad St ;
recent bereavement occasioned by the 22.12.51—¢n oe
death of Julian A. Roett dintnatanarivisien ceasiamiitiagaana pina diiiateiaimaiaitl tay .
The Roett Family 28,12.51—11y POULTRY UNDER THE DIAMOND
IN MEMORIAM POULTRY—Pure bred Cockerels, Phon,,







8108 51~4n By instructions from the Insurance Co,







































PROUNE: In loving memory of iw be- Ni . | 1 will sell ty publie auction at Dear’s
loved wife Ruby Germaine Thorne POULTRY-—White Leghorn Cocks. 6 & 1Garage, Roebuck Street, on Friday next
who died December 24, 1948 4 months old each. Apply W. A. [ 2th Decembey at 2 pom. one 1950 Hillman

1 do not need a special day Gooding, Ldla tage, MeLean Gap,| Minx damaged in aceident, Terms CASH,
To bring you to my mind Britton’s X Road 23.12.51-—In D'ARCY A. SCOPT,
The days I do not think of you Auctioneer,
Are very hard to find 22.12.51~4n

Ever to be remembered by William MECHANICAL a SL me

sband) 23.12, 51--1n eRe

Tharne (Hu oe BICYCLE—New Hudson Cyele (Girl's '

mee model! in” good condition. Apply WT LYMCN'S Seco School

ANNOUNCEMENTS | (00 Coreen Sees

& | James 29:12, 61—3p SPRY STREET
eae sear ee rn = ——~" | ‘The following candidates gained
. MISCELLANEUUS sion to our School for the r
$8 in goods and with your cash Dif 00] si Monday 14th January, 1

you get a guess-coupon: how maly{ AMERICAN GENTS SOCKS: Embroid- Alleyne, Patricia

screws in a jar’ i =n — ae cred Silk Elastic Top, Double Sole, Heel Best, Gerdina

EKCO radio. It pata pays to F i Toe, everlasting Quality. Get it Blackman, Neville

st A. BAKNES & Co., Masia 618.4. \ KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street Boyce, Gloria

= 23.12.51—1n Burrowes, Marcina





Cadogan, Beatrice

. AQUARIUM—Imported Show Aqua- Forte, Keith
WANTED rium, %6x15x12 inches. Angle Lron frame. Gaskiin, Brenda
4 side glass. Slate bottom, Also some Gittens, Jean

Tropical Fish. ARCHIE CLARKE, Dial
5148 19.12.51—3n



Grosvenor, Marjorie
Harris, Muriel
Haines, Grace

HELP
—_ Kennedy, Clytie

a
ANT QUES — Of ri
FACTORY OVERSEER every description




























Glass, China, old Jew fine Silver Larrier,
Apply by letter only wer oor Watereolours. Early Doce Maps, Auto- Lashley, ily
square, St. Philip ui graphs rag Md Sige Antique Shop Martindale, ore
non I adjoining ya acht Club. Maynard, Doreen
SERVANTS— perienced Cook oie . * Marri
and one experienced Nurse-maid, Maid snnajeiigesisseiiaainaes. iui oe eae mchous, Baill a
must sleep in. Apply in _ person AQUARIUMS—Two small aquariums Nurse, d r !
Canarsie, Fontabeile. 22.12.51—2n | .janted and stoeked with Tropical Fish Prescod, reka }
Ideal Xmas Present, Also three larger Prescod, Shelia
MISCELLANEOUS oquariums with or without fish and/or Reid, Grace
plants. Phone 8190. 22.12.51—2n Roberts, Denise
Li CRAP - Roberts, Nol
COT IQUE en. Y cGarinass,| AMERICAN BRASSIERES—White and Robinsa», Hilda
ANTIQUE SHOP 2.1%, 51—t.£.n. | Tearese——All sizes—$1.5@. Modern Dress Seott, Adolpha
. Shoppe. 22.12.51—3n Stewart, Ellener
Thorne, Moni
HOUSE 4. PLAT: Guuall House or Fiat| . AMERICAN & CANADIAN DRESSES— aria Mies

Wal
A fine selection, Cocktail and Short Eve- pigrend. Marve

ring Dresses priced from $18.00 to $29.75.
Modern Dress Shoppe. 22.12.51—3n

in the vicinity of Garrison, Beckles Rd.
Brittons Hill, ete. Apply to Advocate
Advtg. Dept. in Writing.

7.12.51—3n

WANTED TO RENT
FURNISHED HOUSE — Three months
February ist accessible Lodge School
Crane Coast preferable. Tele. 2659. After









5
Wilson, Budine
Yearwood, Esmee
The parents/guardians of the above
ore asked to meet the Headmaster at
the Sehool on Friday 4th January 1952 at

AMERICAN TYPE NECKTIES: Flashy
& hot designs at THANI BROS. Dial 3466
18.12.51—t.f.n

a
CURTAIN LACE & CRETTONES: You

























10 a.m
epee. Lae re: URL TES SO MNICED ES M. L. D, Skewes-Cox, Major, S.0.L.F.
neuen 19.12.51—4n must see our wide range on Sale at Hea. aster ° * K. PROWNE & Adjutant,
; THANI Bros. Dial 9466. 15.12.51—t-f.n | 99 12. 51—1n anaes c. K, 2BOWNE, The Barbados Regiment.
eae arp e—neannenenaEPtpt Secretary. NOTIOE
EVENING COATS—In beige, grey, wine 21,12.51—3n, The Commanding Officer wishes.all ranks of the Barbados Regiment 2 very
FOM RENT © {snc Black s28.5. Modern Dress Shoppe. NOTICE Happy Christmes and a prosperous 1962.
22.12.51—3n | Applications are invited for the part- NOTICE PART I ORDERS
. 7 - time post of and Treasurer of | THE ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB| THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. %
HOUSES EVENING BAGS—A nice selection to] the Lodge School, A knowledge of Book- | Series of Regattas for 1952 will commence
select from $5.96 to $7.20. Modern Dress] keeping essential. on Saturday 12th January. LEAVE — Sick
. . “ — - Shoppe, 22.12.5130 Salary $50 per month, Will all yacht owners desirous of enter- il. Walker, G Bn HQ Granted 2 weeks’ sick leave wef
CULDUNE, Cattle Wash, St. Josep ~ Applications will be received hy the | ing please enter their yachts with Mr. H LEA _ Renwtage Nov. 51,
For January, Februany and March 1952 EGGS—White Leghorn Eggs 30c, each} Headmaster of the Lodge School up to | blair Bannister at C. S. Pitcher & Co. Sit Taylor J.B. af Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave wef 17 Dee.
Four bedrooms, fully furnished, with all] American variety large output. Any} and including January 5th. 1952. Closing date 5th January, 1952, Lv/C Luke, $.M. Sl.
modern conveniences including Refrig-] \nfertile replaced, Also 3 day-old chicks *:

erator, Dial 8310, Mrs, Stuart Bynoe 19.12.51—-5n.

23.12, 51—3r
(eters cree
* PURNISHED BEDROOM TO LET ON

30 cents each
Flint Hall.

Dial 3187 C. A. Proverbs,
22.12.51—2n
—_——_———_

re —
HOT SHIRTS: Lovely Barbados Views



S.O.L.F. & jutant,
BEACH. Suitable for a lady. Al] and many other design Shirts for Dances
ilities, kitchen, telephone, radio, etc.| Holiday and Sport. Let THANI’S show GOVERNMENT NOTICES ‘The Regiment.
. lady a Fn them to you 15.12.51—+ f.n,
8652. ”



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

THANI'S, Pr William Henry Street
15.12.51—t.f.n,

LADIES UNDERWEAR SETS: Fancy
Netted Jersey Panty and Vests sets in
‘ang’ Box. $2.72 per set. Visit KIR-
PALANI, 52 Swan Street 23.12.51—In



ATTENTION is drawn



GILVAN—Chelsea Gardens, 4 bedrooms
all conveniences and Garage. Inspection
from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m, only. Dial 3323

22.12.51-—3r

oe

HELEN VILLE—Maxwell, near Dover
2 unfurnished rooms with respectabk
elderly lady (white). Rent very reason.
able. Apply within. 22.12.51—3n

nr
ROOM—Onhe large cool room furnishe:
running water with or without meal
walking distance to Yacht Club or City

Dial 3356, Woodside Gardens.
19.12. §1--t,f n











Fresh” is as follows: —
3 ARTICLE





aegis

OIL CLOTH & CONGOLEUM in Beauti-
ful designs at THAN) BROS., Pr. Wm

ny. & arr Streets. 18.12.51—1n

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











MILK—Fresh: —
(1) Delivered by Dairy to
address



“WHITESANDS" St Lawrence Coast “15.12.51- 4.f.n

fully furnished from January for parti,
ulars phone 8222,
R. R. Maloney



PERFUMES: Chanel No, 5, Joy, Amour
\mour, Khus Khus and many In






\ Maxwell rerfummes Incense Sticks ete. Avail (b) In other containers ..
; 21.12.5180 | \t THANDS, Pr. Wm. Henry St. Dial

(2) Sold to Dairy premises



NOTICE
Re the Estate of
ALFRSD TOBIAS PHILLIPS

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al
persons having any debt or elaim upo:
or affecting the estate of Alfred Tobia | >
Phillips late of Strathclyde in the parts
of St. Michael in this Island, who dic«
in this Island on 28th day of Januar
1951 are hereby required to send in thei
claims, duly attested, to me the under
signed Timothy Theophilus Headley
Publie Trustve of the Island of Barbado
ualified Administrator to the estate o = pores
Aired Tobias Phillips dece Publ oe Panes Sotryons Straw
Buildings on or before the Mth day o | \ 3% Dial ‘uae ens $ : ve re
February 1952 after which date f sha 'ros, Dial 3466, 15.12. 51—t.f.n.
proceed to distribute the assets of th
said estate among the parties entitle
thereto having regard to the debts an
claims only of which I shall then hay
had notice at the time of such distribu
tion and that I shall not be liable fo
nssets so distributed to any person o
whose debt or claim | shall not have

RALPH BEARD Lower Bay Street, has
\ good stock of Mobo Toys, also large
Tricyeles which easily convert into
Aicyeles at a reduce price of $36.00 ca,
‘ot forgetting a good stock of Mechanical
. which include Motor Cars with 4
rs, Railways, Motor Cycles, Miniature
wing Machines ete 21.12.51—2n

(bo) In other containers ..


















SUN GLASSES—American type Sun
yiassegs with case $2.40 a pair only at
CUANT BROS, 18,12.51——t.f.0

keepers e

22na “December, 1951.

























TORNADO-—International K.41. Beautl-
ul condition, excellent equipment, good
ecing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00.
No offers. Hicks. Telephone 3189.
18.11.51—t.f.n

9
1,200 per annum.





TIN SHEETS—New shipment of TIN
SHEETS 28 x 20 inches

had notice Only 70 cents , i
Ana all persons indebted to the sal: | *ch — HARRISON'S, Broad st. Widows’ and Orphans’ Pension Act, 1928. Entry
estate are requested to settle their ac 22,.12.51—3n







counts without delay.
Dated this 7th day of December 1951
TIMOTHY THEOPHILUS HEAD
Qualified Administrator to the Estat:
of Alfred ‘vobias Phillips decease
8.12.51—4)

ate 3. Appointment will be on
at 1/-




Most suitable for tinsmith work
ach. Apply ‘BICO’, Bay Street.
21.12.51—3n








WATCHES: For Gents and Ladies. Very
cliable from $9.50 each, Treat yourself
» one. From THANI BROS, Dial 3466

18,12.51—t.f.n






ment of Highways and Transport,

ee
WATCHES—Ladies Gold watehes bb
jewel movements, Reasonable prices,
Alex Yearwood, Jeweller, Bolton Lane,
22.12.51—2n

NOTICE

In connection with the Intercolonial
| ricket Tournament against Jamaica to
played between January 17 and 29
| t Kensington Oval, Tenders are Invited










No. 12 James Street, City,

_—

OLD and NEW

Christmas dishes are cooked easier w'ic)
you have
GAS FOR COOKING
Book your Gas Cooker to-day

1) ‘Phe right to sell Hquors, lunches, low charge to you.
team etc
b) Transportation of the Jamaican
players to and from the Oval
nders should reach the undersigned
Harrison's Offices not later than Mone
January 7, at 4 p.m.
Th Association does not bind itself to
ept the lowest or any tender
IE BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOC. Inc.
W. F. HOYOS,
Hony. Seety,





BR sl oi



go hand-in-hand. Get an 1.P.S
Proficiency Certificate. It proves
without doubt that you have a

SHORTHAND & ENGLISH |

2.51—8n

















thorough knowledge not only of CESULTS MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
Shorthand but of English IZE-DRAWING
Don't be disheartened by fail- i B 7 965 11 c 1049 TO ALL
ure. Work hard and get to the 2 B 1525 12 I ”
top. See me at Comberm*re any 2 F 114 18 L. 1750
Saturday afternoon for free advice 4 - 672 4 J 1437
ie Write: ‘enclosing stamped en } B H 1206 15 G 930
velope)— ' ( A 6216 Cs 150
C. B. ROCK LP.S. Rep,, Speed, {i 7 A 15299 17. +C 604 sp
hampion), Gold & Silver Medai- 8 A a: a 864 THA N I
ist. Prize Essayist, (open Competi- 9 1 1940 19 Fr 1844
tion), “Rockcrest”, Oistin Hull, 10 F 1902-2 H 761
Cir Ghat a
Springer
23.12.51—1n %















A. M. WEBB \ 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH SHIRTS ?
STOCKBROKER No NEW GOODS OPENING EVERY

DAY:
BRASS GONGS, BRASS
ORNAMENTS
Beautiful Assortment of Gifts in

\
'
—
te-opening for business on |
December 27
|
|
|



BIG



China Ornaments Glass Water
Jugs. Engineering and Saw Files
lL kind
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
and 9
HARDWARE. +

Thursday, large envelopes with Christmas

t idays. Cards, Bridge Gift Sets, Comb
| after the holida) Electric Reading o
| eae Lamps, Perfumery and Soaps

33 Broad Street }

(Over Phoenix Pharmacy)
Bridgetown

Dial 4796 — Hours 9—3 |

FEES



>

x

>

y

%

Â¥ and Brush Sets
‘

%

¢

. ‘ i
* Will make them with
s

‘

‘









to the Control of Prices (Defence)
(Amendment) Order, 1951, No. 40 which will be published in the Offi-
cial Gazette of Monday 24th December, 1951. ,

2. Under this Order the Maximum retail selling price of ‘“Milk—



(a) In properly stoppered milk bottles

(a) In properly stoppered milk bottles

(3) Delivered in Bulk—churns or pails
Retailed. by itinerant vendors or shop-








* DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT
Vacancy for Mechanical Storekeeper

Applications are invited for the vacant post of Mechanical Store-
keeper. Department of Highways and Transport.

2. The post is pensionable with salary on the scale $480 x 48—
In addition, a non-pensionable cost of living allow-
ance will be payable in accordance with approved rates.
tions at the rate of fouraper cent. of salary is pe able under the

be determined on the basis of experience and qualifications,
be made subject to the selected candidate being passed as medically
fit for employment in the Public Service.
4. Candidates should have experience in ordering, receiving and
issuing mechanical stores and be able to maintain proper records.
5. Applications should be subimitted to the Director, Depart-

than noon on Saturday 29th Decem er, 1951.

THE ELITE DENTURE REPAIR SERVICE

We can put your dental plate in order at a surprisingly
Just tell us the trouble.

We Repair, Clean and Polish Dentures to look like new.

= GN DN GAGA GN DNAS DATA EN NON GN TANGO DEORE

HAPPY XMAS
OUR FRIENDS

CUSTOMERS

















au Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan Sts.
VAVATAVALAPALAbatatatatataParababatatatababal






YVESam especially for

Both TALL and STOUT

DELUXE SHIRT FACTORY
Spry Street

or furnish them as required



. EDUCATIONAL GOVERNMENT. NOTICES
REGENT HIGH SCHOOL

PINE ROAD, NEAR 1st avenue, |APPOINTMENT OF ASSISTANT WARDEN NURSES’ HOME,

BELLEVILLE
There will be an entrance examination
for new pupils on Wednesday, 3rd
January, 1952 at 9.30 a.m. New pupils
should bring with them testimonials
(from the last school they were

attending). . Applications are imvited for the pensionable appointment of |
Pupils of this school will be prepared | Assistant Warden, Nurses’ Home, General Hospital, at a salary of)
for examinations up to School Certificate $384 rising by amnual increments of $48 to $672 per annum, plus a
one aes BROWNE, temporary Cost ef Living Allowance at Government rates. In addi-|
—. tion, quarters im the Home and board are previtied. }

AP ote ; ; Applicants should not be over 40 years of age, should be unmar-

The Governors of the Combined Parry|yicd or widows without encumbrances, should have attained a satis-





(Female) |





















neatly urente aia the Goas ants factory standard of education and have had experience of the prepara-
that the School will open on, Menday/tien and service of meals and a knowledge of domestic duties cn aj
Will, Peter. ho eee es large scale. :
3. wir Joh Sinith’ formeriy Heads The utes wil include the. mainiapeniee of iasigtine in the
raster ‘arry ool St. Luey) |Nurses’ Home especially during the absence of the jen.
v= ong Gomctad menesi.. ween oy ea should be forwarded to the Secretary, General Hos-
By ordes of the Governors, 1, not later than 24th December, 1951, and should be on the form
THEODO: RA » ,
caer caartaty: obtainable from the Seeretary’s Office, General Hospital.





32 18.51—tn a 19.12.51—2n.
a aan: ce WEST INDIES
A SHOONDARY DAY schoo, | WACANT POST OF OV CENTRAL LIVESTOCK
FOR GIRLS STATION AND PINE PLANTATION

gr ae 9g are ae Se Gradu-
ates. for post of A tant Mistress
qualified to. teach English, French and Applications are invited for the pensionable post of Overseer,

general subjects. Some experience in}Central Livestock Station and Pine Plantation. |
teaching in Secondany Schools will be a 2. The salary attached to the post is on the scale $1,200x72—

necemmendation. The successful candid-
ate wilt be required to take an active part {$1,920 per annum, and is subject to a deduction of 4 per cent under
and Orphans’ Pension Act.

in out-of-Sehool activities such as games the Widows’
3. Appointment will be on two years’ probation and will be



“SALARY SCALE: 1st and 2nd Class
gers, Sertustes 00 te ‘subject to medical fitness, (If quarters are provided at the Station
Other Graduates at a later date, the officer appointed would be required to reside in
Soto, PY 80-$1.76 by $72—|such quarters and to pay a rental of 5 per cent. of salary).
ee =a hold A Teachers Diplo- 4. The main duties of the officer are those associated with the
$416 per annum. “ry fleare and management of livestock and the keeping of livestock
The post is not a Government post but | gecords,
ieee 5. Applications stating age, educationa) qualifications and experi-
eat thea tere me ere ota be Paldtence, together with COPIES of two testimonials should be addressed
The successful applicant will be re-]|%® the Director of Agriculture, Department of Agriculture, Queen’s
aired to assume duties as from April) Park, and should be submitted not later than 29th of December, 1951.

15th, 1952, or as soon after that date as







possible. . 19,12.51—8n.
Aguliastions sarempeniad lay three re-
i sgt mg a Medical certificate of
itness, a rth certificate and a photo- AR NE
graph should be submitted to— P. T oO ORDERS
The Headmistress, By
St. Michael's Girls’ School, PART ONE ORDERS 4
cle ong Lieut.-Cel. J. CONNELL, 0.B.E., B.D ,
BARBADOS, B.W.1. eee
« The Barbados Regiment
by the Ist of March, 1952. ‘
Only written applications can be con- Issue No. 40 #1, Deo. St.
sidered and candidates are particularly t. PARADES

asked not to call at the School and not
to telephone. Candidates required for
interview will be notified.

Canvassing by Candidates or
friends will be disqualifi

ALL ranks will parade at Regt 1 HQ at 1700 hours on Thursday 3 Jan, 52. HQ
Coy will carry out specialists training. “A” & “B’’ Coys will curgy out training
under the direction of their Coy Commanders.

Signal Platoon

‘The Signals’ Course will be held on Wednesday 2 and Thursday 3 Jan. 52.

their
23.12.51—2n

Band

& Band practices will be held on Wednesday 2 and Thursday 3 Jan, 9.

Recruits

PURPLIC NOTICES | recriits win parade for training on Wednesday 2 Jan, 52.

2. ernie OFFICER AND ORDEKLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 31
EO. 51.
Orderly Officer

Orderly Serjeant



Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin
NOTICE £17 L/S Springer, W.
Wil, Policyholders please note that
this Office will not be opened on
MONDAY, “TH DECEMBER.

Next for duty
Orderly Officer

Lieut. C. G. Peterkin
Orderly Serjeant

507 Sjt Quintyne, L.G









20, 12, S-—5n. Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave wef 18 Dec.
51.





M. L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,



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. ,

RETAIL PRICE —
(not more than)



Forms of application for registration can be obtained from the
Consumers Sanitation Department of St. Michael,
(Sgd.) J. M. KIDNEY,
15c. per pint Chairman,
ie. Commissioners of Health,

St. Michael.























144c. ,, ~
| qin ee
ie 108. Ge}



MALTA

ST. PETER

ome ‘

“MALTA", St. Peter. A modern coral stone house with everite
roofing and of exceptionally sound construction. This property has been
extensively re-modelled and decorated inside and out. There are wide,
roomy and cool roofed-verandahs on two sides with most attractive views
across the beach, The living room is of ample dimensions with large
folding doors opening onto the front verandah. The three bedrooms are
fitted with built-in wardrobes and have wash-basins. There are two
bathrooms with tub baths and hot and cold water. The kitchen is we),
fitted with cupboards and is also supplied with hot water. Adjoining
the kitchen is a butler’s pantry with all modern fitments. The ground
floor contains two garages, large storerooms, laundyy and servants’
quarters, The grounds are about % of an acre well laid out and fenced
Mains. Water and electricity are installed and the gardens supplied
with piped water from an electric pump fitted to a deep well on the
property.

JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

ALF.S., F.V.A,

l4ge. 4,

23.12.51—I1n,








Contribu-




© the scale will





probation for two years and will

Bridgetown, to reach him not later

The public are hereby notified that our PARTS
DEPARTMENT will be closed from Saturday mid-day
22nd December and will reopen on Wednesday morn-
ing, January 2nd, 1952. The purpose of this closing is
for our

ANNUAL STOCK
e

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Next Door Telephone Co,

NOTICE

23.12.51—1n.

TAKING



AND

BROS.



rae TOYS GALORE

At Give Away Prices!!!
Santa Has Brought a
Bagful At

INDIA HOUSE

No. 10 Swan Street and
Corner 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 GUR TOY TOWN.









MEN











your own MATERIAL

GENERAL HOSPITAL ‘ROYAL NETSERLANDS

SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

Lived






















SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1951



SHIPPING NOTICES



RT hed

BWe Take this Opportunity &

STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILING FROM EUROPE

to wish
M.S. BONAIRE—28th December, 1951. ra
M.& HELENA—sth January, 1952 Our Customers and Friends
M.S. AGAMEMNON—27th January 1952.
SAMLING 20 PLYMOUTH AND a Happy Xmas
AMSTERDAM
M.S. WILLEMSTAD-—Ist January, 1992,

SAIRING TO PARAMARIBO AND
BERETISH GUIANA

M.S, POSELDON—2nd January, 1962

M.8. AGAMEMNON-—3ist January 1962.

AND BRITISH GUIANA
M.S. BONAIRE—l4th January, 1952.
SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
CURACAO
M.S. HAARLEN.-27th December 1951.

OWNERS’ ASSOC. INC.
M.8. BELENA—25th January 1952,
8S. P. MUSSON, BON & CO.
a

Canadian National Steamships

B.W.L. SCHOONER

i
i

4





SOUTHBOUND Sails Arrives Salls
Boston Barbados Barbados
“CANADIAN CRUISER" . — 23 Decr, 2 Decr.
“LADY RODNEY”" é ‘< 31 Deer. 9 Jany. W Janhy.
“LADY NELSON” . oe 14 Jany. 23 Jany % Jans.
“CANADIAN CRUISER" : - 6 Feby. 7 Peby
“LADY RODNEY” oy 15 Feby. 24 Feby. 25 Feby
“LADY NELSON" 9 Mareh 10 March



20 Feby.

“CANADIAN CRUISER" 14 March, 23 March 24 March
NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Barbades Barbados Boston St. John Halifax
‘LADY NELSON” -.22 Deer. 25 Decr, 3 Jany. 4Jany. 7 Jany.
“CAN. CRUISER” .» 6 Jany. 7 Jany. _ 14 Jany. 17 Jany.
‘LADY RODNEY”" +22 Jany. 2 Jany. 2 Feby. 3 Feby. 6 Feby.
“LADY NELSON” .. § Feby. 7 Feby. 16 Feby. 17 Beby. 20 Feby
“CAN. CRUISER” 20 Feby. 21 Peby. -- 28 Feby. 1 March
“LADY RODNEY”" . 8 Mareh 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 Mareh
“LADY NELSON” -.22 March 24 March 32 April 4 April 7 April
“CAN. CRUISER" 4 April 7 April 14 April 1? Apri!



GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agerts.

ROWERT THOM LIMITED

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



HAVE YOU BOUGHT YOUR CURTAINS YET?
if not see our selection of

PLASTIC SHEETING

for Curtains.

CENTRAL EMPORIUM
Corner Broad & Tudor Streets




SSS



With sincere appreciation

of your kind patronage

and goodwill, your

ESSO DEALER

P. STEWART & STAFF
extend their best

wishes for

A Merry Christmas

and a.

WG NG 9 NG NW NG WN NN

cr]

y
g

3
S
=
a
$
=
ke
8
3

Fs INNINGS IN ONIN GN GN IN DN GN N NBN EN ON GN NDS ON NBN
meas OR RE ME IS ON La an win tut stitint ot.



FOR SALE

HAGGATTS
GROUP









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

Arable Total
\ Acres Acres
) Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx. .. 305 713

) Greenland & Overhill approx, .. 324 644
} Bawden & River approx. ....... 266 521
} Friendship approx. ............. 115 211

Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised
na is as 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.

y The mechanical equipment of the group includes
among other items the following International Har-
}

, vester tractors :—

1—TD14 Crawler;Tractor with bulldozer.
1—WD9, 1—Farmall H.
Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler
1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.
8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for
{ Tractors.

Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.

ploughs,
"
tf

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

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









,

iP AA

a sad

iw

SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23,

CHURCH

ANGLICAN
ST. MARY'S—Advent IV. 7.20 a.m
Matins, 6 aim. Low Mass, 9 am. Sung



Mess and Sermon, 3. p.m Sunday
School, 4 p.m. Children’s Vespers, 4.15
pm. Baptisms, 7 p.m. Sclemn Evensong

and Sermon.

11.15 p.m. Crib Service and Prevession,

Midnight Mass and Holy Communion
Christmas Day

12 am. Midnight Mass Blessing of
Crib. Procession, Sung Mare and Sermon
5 am. Sung Mass and Sermon, 8 a.m
Low Mass, 9 4.1n. Procession, Sung Mase
ond Sermon.

Xmas Day

7.30 a.m. Holy Communion, 9.30 a.m

Procession, Solemn Muse und Sermon

ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH — & a.m.
Ps Choral
3 p.m. Sunday
p.m. Christmas Cantata “The

75 a.m, eiicay and Holy Communion;
9.96 a.m. Solemn Mass atid Sermon; 23
pm, Sunday School & Children’s Service

7 p.m, Evensong & Sermon.

METHODIST

\e . R. Me
Sullquen. Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr.
Moore.

* cena Day—5 am. Mr. W. St. Hill
WHITEHALL — 9.30 a.m. Rev. J. S
Boulton; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Barker.
Xmas Day—5 a.m. Mr. G. Harper
GILL MEMORIAL—1I1 a.m. Mr. G
Harper; 7 p.m, Rey, J. S. Boulton
Xmas Day—5 a.m. Rev. R, McCullough
HOLETOWN—8,30 a.m. Mrs. Morris; 7
pm Mr J. Layne
Xmas Day-—5 a.m. Mr. D. scott
BANK HALL — 9.30 am. Mr. J. S
Haynes; 7 p.m, Mr. J. T. Oxley
mas Day—5 a.m. Mr. G. Sinckler.
SPEIGHTSTOWN 11 am. Rev. F
ag aver 7 p.m. Rey. F. Lawrence,
Xmas Day—s @m, Rev. F, Lawrence
SELAH—11 a.m. Mr. G. Bascombe; 7
pm PM
Xmas Day—5 a.m, Mr. S. L. Bannis-

ter.

BETHESDA—11 a.m. Mr. D. Scott; 7
pm. PM

Xmas Day—5 a.m. Mr. B. Greaves.
BETHEL—11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby,
7 p.m. Mr. A. L. Mayers
DALKEITH—11 a.m. Miss E. Bryan,
7 pm. Mr. V. B. St. John
BELMONT—11 a.m. Mr. G. Brewster,
7 p.m. Rev. B. Crosby

SOUTH DISTRICT—9 am. Mr. G
Jones, 7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas

PROVIDENCE—11 a.m. Rev. M. A. E
Thomas, (Reception of New Members)
VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Rev. M. A. FE
Thomas, 7 p.m, Mr. J Clarke,
Christmas Morning Services at
ETHEL—Rev. B. Crosby
DALKEITH-—Mr. G, McAllister
‘ONT—Revy M. A. E. Thomas
SOUTH DISTRICT—Mr. A. St. Hill
PROVIDENCE—Mr, D. F. Griffith,
VAUSHALL—Mr. G. Harris

CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
First Church of Christ, Scientist.
Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
SUNDAYS 11 a m. and 7 p.m.
WEDNESDAYS 8 p.m. A Service which
includes Testimonies ee Christian Science
Heali
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1951
Subject of Lesson-Sermen; IS THE UNI-
VERSE INCLUDING MAN EVOLVED BY
ATOMIC FORCE ?
Gelden Text; 1 Corinthians 8: 6. To us
there is but one God, the Father of whom
are all things, and we in him, and one
Lord Jesus Christ, by whom are all things
and we by him
The following Citations are included in
the Lesson-Sermon:
The Bible: And God said, lect there be
light: and there was light, Genesis 1; 3,
Science and Health with Key to the
Seriptures by Mary Baker Eddy
. This creation consists of the unfold-
ing of spiritual ideas and their identities,
which are embraced in the infinite Mind
and forever reflected. pp 502-3



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1951

SERVICES

MORAVIAN

ROEBUCK STREET—11 aim. Mogning
Service; Preachér:; Rev. E. B New
7 p.m. Evening Service; Preacher: Rew
E. E. New

GRACE HILL — 11 a.m
Service; Preacher» Mr.
7 pan. Evening Scrvice
D. Culpepper.
PULLNECK--11 am. Morning Setvice:
Preacher: Mr. F. G. Downes, 7 m
Evening Service; Preacher: Mr. U. iad.
MONTGOMERY -~ 7 p.m. & Bvening
Service; Preacher: Mr I. Oxley.

SHOP HILI--7 p.m. Evening Service
Preacher: Mr. W. S. Arthur. ‘
DUNSCOMBE-—11 a.m. Morning Service;
Preacher: Mr. S. Weekes. 7 p.m. Evening
Service: Preacher: Mr. W. eae
COULYMORE Pgs A ar

ai am,
Sunday School.” 7 Seen 7 m. Se eke
Service, 5 a.m.

murion, A condial inv invitation Swine

to all. Minister; Rev. E. A. Gilkes.

—-
BAPTIST

THE ST, JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST:
7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, Preacher:
Rev. J. B. Grant, L.Th.; Minister
charge, 4.30 p.m. Activities for Cate
om Mon., Fri. conducted by Rev
Bruce-Clarke (Assistant Pastor) and Mrs
Olga Browne.

THE SALVATION ARMY

WN CENTRAL — 11 a.in.

Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meet-

ing. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
Major Smith

WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi-

ness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting,

7 p.m. Salvation Meeting, Pr.acher: Sr.

Major Gibbs

SPEIGHTSTOWN 11 a.m. Holiness
Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr. Captain
Bishop.

FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m

Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant
Etienne.
OISTIN—11 am Holiness Meeting.

3 p.m, Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salya-
tion Meeting, Preacher Lieutenant
Gibbons.

PIE CORNER-—1l1 a.m. Holiness Meet-

ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m
Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr. Major
Hollingsworth.

DIAMOND CORNER —11 a.m. Holiness
Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
Salvation Meeting, Preacher Captain
Moore

T’dad ‘Awards Five
Civil Service
Scholarships

PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 18.
All open scholarships under the



Civil Service Scholarships Scheme

for 1951-52 period except those
reserved for teachers have been
awarded.

So far five scholarships have
been awarded, two in agricultural
science, one in architecture, one in
mechanical engineering and the
fifth an administrative scholarship
which entitleq the holder to a
three year course in philosophy,
politics and economics to fit the
holder for appointment to the
cadetship in the Service.

It is expected that some four
scholarships will be awarded to
teachers, two will be closed for'
teachers’ outside the Government
Training College and two for
teachers who will graduate from
the College this year.



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A

Pilgrims Arrive
In Bethlehem

SUNDAY
}
}

BETHLEHEM, Dec. 21.

Just before the anniversary of the birth of Christ, thousands
of pilgrims from all parts of the world are beginning to
arrive here for one of Christendom’s greatest celebrations.
Hotels, monasteries and hostels in both Bethlehem and
nearby Jerusalem are already fuil and the number of visit-
ors to Bethlehem on Christmas Day itself is expected to

reach 20,000

They come chiefly for the ser-
viee of midnight mass in Bethle-

hem’s Church of the Nativi.y built
over the © of the manger on
the actual spot where Christ was

born. The Church is under the
joint jurisdiction of the Roman,

and Armenian
churches,

Bethlehem’s boxed houses and
crooked streets have change only
superficially since that day, 1951
years ago when Joseph and Mary
came here to be taxed.

The town now part of Jordan
has a population of 12,000. But
there are 12,000 Arab refugee
from Israel, many of whom live in
caves in the surrounding hills and
constitute a serious problem for
the town’s wobbling economy.

Jerusalem Split In Two

Bethlehem'’s traditional market
for agricultural produce was Jeru-

salem. Now most of Jerusalem is “{5,, The News, 4 10 pom “Inter! ide
in Israelian territory and thus 415 p.m United Nations Report: 4.30 |
closed to Jordan exports. Jordan » ™ Suaday Malt Hour: s pin’ A Ser~ |
and Israel are still technically at p.m. Listeners’ Choice : 6 pm Bruc
war and although hostilities Asd-rson, 6.15 p.m. Over to You; 6 45
have ceased there is almost no P m. Progranune Parade; 6.50 pan
communication across the frontier. Whats Cooking: 7 pm. The News: 716
Jerusalem itself is split in two— fern Voices: 730 p.m. Piano Playtime
between the Arab old city and
the Israeli new city. 7-10 pom 81.92 M., 4848 M.
Since fighting three years ago 7.45 p.m. Cliarles Williams, 8.15 p.m
there have been few tourists in Ridio Newsreel. 8.30 pm Religious
Beffilehem. Once the main source Service: 9 p.m. Excerpts from Handel's
of income, was trinkets sold t Minto utr’ 10 19 pin anon
vellers y e e e2 Forum,10 45 p.m, Music Magazine
mother-of-pearl cut in the shape of MONDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1951
the star of Bethlehem. alk adie te etek
Since the war pilgrims have »™ News Analysis
been able to take the traditional 4 e—7 is pm stat M., 4848 M. |
5¥%-mile road from Jerusalem to -——— eve —
Bethlehem because the first two {0.0 Tyg News 10.0.0 The Day |
miles of it lies in Israel. Instead College Chapel Cambridge; 4.45. pan

they must go into Jordan at the
Jerusalem end, follow the road
across the Mount of Olives and
down to Bethany.

Then the road skirts the Israeli
frontier through several miles of
wild country.

Christmas Day is the only time
in the year the one gate between
the old and new cities of Jerusa-
lem is open. The original road is
open at Christmas only to diplo-
mats and consular officials and
U.N. personnel, Israeli authori-
ties have approved applications
from 2,000 Israelis at Christmas
to cross into Jordan for a few
hours on Christmas Eve.







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On display at



NOTICE

|

“We are pleased to announce the appointment j
of Mr. Dennis E. Worme as a representative, who
will be associated with Mr. Frank B. Armstrong
in representing the Association in Barbados with
offices at ~ «= «*

FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
James Street,
Bridgetown
The Confederation Life Association |
Head Office—Toronto.
Branch Office—1 Chacon Street, |

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Jerusalem is the Holy City for
Christians, Jews and Moslems
alike.

To Christians it is holy because
Christ lived ang was crucifieg and
was buried there. To Moslems be-
cause their prophet Mohammed
ascended to heaven from there
and to Jews it is their ancient
capital and the site of their temple

—UP

B.B.C. Radio
Programme





SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 195)
1215 a.m, Programme Porade, | if 30
a.m, Ray's A Laugh 12 noon The News,
12.10 p.m. News Analysis
41 00-7.15 p ot SL.o2 M., 46.48 M.

Christmas Story; 5 p.m. Varieyy Butd-
box; 6 p.m. Man of the Soil; @.16 pm
One Minute Please; 6.45 p.m. Programme
Parade; 6.55 p.m. Today's Sport; 7pm
The News; 7.10 p.m. mterlude, 7.15 pom.
Cricket Report on 2nd Day's Play in
Third Test Review of Last Week's C ricke t
and Monia Liter Quartet



t
1848 M

7145-10 45 pom 31.3% M.,

7.45 p.m. Organ Music, 8 p.m. The
First Noel, 8.05 pm Interlude
Carols 8.15 p.m Radio Newsree!
6.30p.m. Christmas Talk; 8.45 p.m

Queen's Hall Light Orchestra; 9.60 p.m
The Dickens of a Christmas; 10 p.m. The
News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m
Christmas Story; 10.30 p m. Carols tro
King's College Chapel Cambridge

BOSTON
WRUL 11.20 Mc., WRUW 11.75 M«
WRUX 17.75 M








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‘eiBrehenetoetoheli
"OT rr ee

BRAKES—Girling two leading shoe, lock-
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GROUND CLEARANCE—9”

BARBADOS AGENCIES LTD.

Phone 4908



ADVOCATE

_——

wore

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PEPE eevee

Ww

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Pe

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AON NAAN OAHU NSN NSN TN BN ND KONO SN DN

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a CR SESSA TS || §
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“We take this opportunity



to wish



(TSE ENEEE

Our Customers and Friends

A Happy Christmas
and

Prosperous New SVear





-

(cece si ARNEL

SPECIAL-PURPOSE PAINTS ! |!

3 eR Y,

i. ant ia dain Sincere Wishes for Good Health,

er for uminium, our an , ‘
cali SS vataPia t paints Happiness and Prosperity in the New
in pastel tints for celling Year 1952.
and wall finishes and lime- °
wash-covering Fresconette !

THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY
e LIMITED.
A. BARNES & CO., LTD. White Park Rd. St. Michael.
| | GRR DSGN GANGS DATA TOON NININ DA UN DN OR OR

|




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WE WISH YOU A
MERRY CHRISTMAS
IN THE FULLEST . . .

. MEASURE AND
A BRIGHT AND...
“HAPPY NEW YEAR

ee SaEW NUS Beweeeeee eee »

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PLANTATIONS LIMITED 3 2
Bridgetown & Speightstown non >

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a eu ENN AN DN DN AN DWN ONE £1 NN SN SAN ANNA,

GREETINGS

; Medium we
Compliments of the Season
tomers and

desire to extend the
to all our Cus-
Friend

past patronage accept

our sincere

N. B. HOWELL

NAL 8306 Lumber & Hardware,

Bay Street.

- ik SATA AED NTA SK RK RCN ES






Wish their many Friends and Policy-holders

THE COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEASON

and essure them of the same steadfast service
in the future as in the past.



INIA ISN ININ RIND (GAIN EN DNS IN DN GRATIN

PLLA ALPREP PPLE LLAPAAAPARPLA EP ECP EE EL OA

MES. HOUSEWIFE





y
1?
Cc E | 3) ° , Y
N O ri 3 Mere’s Your Chance
‘ ig
% Select These Early
. . 2 ‘ | >
Our Premises will remain open 12 MIXED PRUIT Pkgs. |) JAMS & MARMALADE
CUT PEEL ........ ae Bots. & Tins
: | PRUNES fo ; ‘a PEARS ‘ . Tins
until 4 pm. Saturday 22nd and | 8 PRUNES m |} PEARS sss Mins
| PINE APPLE ..... S
will be closed on Monday 24th. \% BLACK CURRANT APRICOTS noone
} d ots S ‘ooked) . o
is : ; SAL TED NUTS .. z
s 1b rR MANGOE CHUTNEY Bots MAC & CHE SE ;
UMMM cide jswhicrsiasiiccd 9 GOLDEN SYRUP . >
Our Gasolene Station wil e | KETCHUP OX TONGUES. .....0.:.-0005 py
5 1% CHERRIES | SHBEP TONGUES .
open as usual, but will be closed § ASSTD. BISCUITS: CEM
% PN. BUTTER .,.. MIXED VEG, jssccavon
y % LEMON BARLEY ICING SUGAR ......... Pkgs.
Christmas Day % WATER GOLDEN ARROW RUM
‘ x
TD | ‘ PERKINS & CO... LTD.
{ | >
CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD. ||| $ Roebuck Street -— Dial 2072 & 4502
. (Mt | x
Pinfold Street | B esi iiaiinliaa ueiitnai alll

SMALLS ALLL MIG AP

BNA AGN NENG NS RANA NENG
Seasons Greetings to Jill



Our Sriends and

Customers
e

Gur Thanks to each one for the many
favours shown us during 1951, and our

pe

WIG WA WANG WF NI WW WW Nf

nth iH," AT
Nis “ A Hi ie a "4 |
iy gil Mh

:

4



THE MANAGEMENT AND STAFF

BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., LOD.

THANK YOU FOR YOUR KIND PATRONAGE
AND EXTEND
TO YOU
THE COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEASON

‘Phone 2109, 4406, or 3534

AAR



No. 16, Swan Street

WINN ZS PAGS DN GAIN NGA NIN GS NN ON GN



we rlU Or OTS COU ee eee ee ee ae eS Se eee, rd OCOrOCULeeee Oe CUL]

PAGE SIXTEEN

SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1951





| Cuba Will Send 24m. esd eeiialelielaihlealaeenrnne:
French Have 80 Horses nd 24n St. Silas’ Parent, | gswssesevesunees:

Tons Sugar To U.S. | h ? F :
h | Teachers’ Function GA Urry Happy
To Challenge Derby ee THE majority of the parents of an assistant teacher of the same é ) : Z









wa
’

8 5 NENG NG NE

eS

eo
at
as
wk
oe
eal
var
GN

NEW YORK, Dec. 2]. the. pupils of St Silas Girls’ school, corroborated the remarks
Journal Commerce commenting} School, St. James, were present on of the Headteacher.
on the Government establishing} Wednesday last week at the
By JAMES PARK Mf the eight still in that race in the United States 1952 SUGAE) school's Parent Teachers’ Meet- DISCIPLINE
}









NEEM NN




































































s 27 ot 7 + Ss TO OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
T sre 80 Frenc . i aime Pied ; he name of M Boussac sor uota at 7.7 million tons points|ing and Christmas Carol en- PANCAKE’S the name And . i US MERS
There Te 80 French-trained horses left in the Derby. Many re anak own quar tities. Cosmo ut this “figure is about as low as ean inmment Colonel Ffank Pancake, com- MAY YOU HAVE A PEACEFUL AND MOS7 7
are unknown quantities, but it will be interesting to s who won the Grand Criterium, it is logical to fix consumption’’} nandant of the famous Virginia ENJOYABLE FESTIVAL ho
how they are assessed when the Handicap Optional—equiv not in the Derby, but Fau- @nd estimated that Cuba will get] As they were gathered arouad POLE Seaatet ute: at Lexington Pa
} " + : * aio i quota of 2 ull iS, Se the.C 8 1e . > each- st i s “son”: Ge a T 2 ye *, SINCERE W ° ‘
alent of our Free Handicap is published in January hourg (second La Varende {auc Rd Fy ees oe ee ee ch iste tree te Heemhesch ek one oo eae THIS IS THE SINCERE WISH OF &
(third), and Val Roy ire en- " i ause-Ol} or Mrs. El Spencer gave a re- Mi ‘ a5 a very angry man,
They have i earlier assess- can only once in France. That gaged. the very low invisible supplies} ine of the work of the school for the 900 cadets, irritated by N ee:
or know as the Prix was ir th: Prix d'Arenbérs, Ns r After Auriban the’ one I liked held by acuetiies and —— sugar | o. the past year, told of the pro-} the “undue toughness” of the JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. &
ville, published ust which he lost several lengths best w Val Royal and though USErs vat ff million. tons} gress of the schoo) and the co-| duty officer, rioted. After they} i
ft rand Criterium, While at the start and failed by «# he finished unplaced, is such a ths 5 ant tite ie be Wine na? | operation with staff and students ro ap yng nse ae aoe 2 Roebuck Street oe Dial 4335 Rg;
the ure compiled by the short head to get up. good-looking colt that I shall jo60 Gictributi TT : =| “Mts. Sybil Vaughn, an old pupil} 4 e taps running. Colonel Pan- eM WR EAE WANE Wz,
official capper to the Societe The handicapper could only not be surprised to find him de- $6 ncllton ton ts = pn a the school, said the school was cake packed them off on a long <4: NOG NUS NIE NGS NG 05 NG NN WN NN NEN NSN .
Enc ent, it is often nec- uess how far Windy City veloping into a candidate worthy substantial increase in invere | growing in every department] “cooling of=” route march.
; . bane “n Pull fae le he eee ee ey eeey soe Coe am likes tories from record distribution of} steadily and Miss L. V. Walcott, : + |
' } sssession of the full sea tart. I am sure nothing: would Suzy Volterra. She oo a better than eight million tons a!
Vs form. , 4 have b saten Windy c ity n to have a runner in the a y. years ago, With the levelling cff
! = an qu ilified a ia a ‘Sao a te at ae t ar ie P ae * eons Sader compieted conditions are! . . Y h f h h b bl
i had n 1alitied furlongs a_genuine tes ion in the Prip armenon= favourable for the 1952 distribu- ¢ ' our chance for something otherwise unobtainably
f . on usinaanaedh tae mh - eee ae by sin fn say 5 ee nyt initial Ghee aan wal Starilin Predictions
, TT an . ‘ ere or ; = ~ >) oe oe ta be ae a -ons on estimate, is e
ued sa ed race of the year in France and st.), W aringin x: st. 11% Ihb.), the attitude of the department of | In Your Horoscope 7 : .*
In the latter race Wine y City s regarded in the same light as and Jaldi 8 st. 10% Ib.) agriculture toward ~ price. The | 4 a)
provides a line t French and the Middle Park eee i" Dictame is owned by Baron statement accompanying estimate} Your Real Life Told Free
English for The rish-bre Britain The difference is that, (4. qe Rothschild, but his best 1s More important than the esti- |
t wv placed at the head of while the French race is over ‘o~vear-old is Guersant, who Mate | Would you like to know without any ||
e Free Handicap, 8lb. in front , mile, the one at Newmarket a aaeett: tan ah Bike | cost what the Stars indicate for you, some
ee : cep, & + *) i> — did not appear ate 2 | of your past experiences, your strong an a 7 t. : x sa 2
f Bob Major and Agitator, who it six furlong eason. He is not rated at the C ¥les K k weak points, ete? Here ie vour chance | Readymade English high class light
' 1 in orde of merit kid r iia t by an unofficial handicappe: Tha le nocks ois “ Rinker whn OP
Winds itch Val Royal op by : ‘ dig's st famous Astrologe nb a es ee i i
ayy : inap es os Re as a shock to sea and, as the colt has run only O t K h bunt ap ae Tweed Suits. Two-piece and %-piece,
City is placed same mal ‘ ; et > > it be he will not be | apolying the an
: f ther \uriban beaten out of a place once, it ; > u a u cient wience & " - sii .
Shete waif I the Grand Criterium, but the n the cap Optenal. St Tatas“ "Swrpone single and double-breasted styles. Pin
than < / nas gnored the form yuersal is always Pr = »ORTLAND, . en e reputa- . * *
ndicapper ignored te i. as garded as the best two-yeer-old | @ aniaatl ee Dec. 22. | Son? The sccuracy Stripe and Herringbone designs. This
Ran Only Once in the Prix d’Ermenonville : an tea smashing left hook by former! ¢¢ his predictions
many nen ies: ahnaaiiie’ oe: da Mey 20 the Handicap in the stable. He was an impres~ heavyweight champion Ezzard | lad the sound . : : 3
tre vived at his eéti- Optional. sive winner on his solitary Charles knocked out Gregon farm | practical advice material is unobtainable by the yard in
Coie eee ae the colt Auriban is not in the Derby ppearance L. — boy Joe Kahut in the eighth round | olebeenes in e
; - ut Portland’s Pacific International | yusiness, Specula the islana and a Tailor-made suit of this
; ‘ Pavilion last night. | tion Firances.
y ’ cove - affairs, ; 7 .
IG 7 79 fa VT \Ymas Shoppers The Cincinnati negro kept} Friends, Enemies | nature would cost anything over $100.00.
) LS V} { / 4 3 Kahut well in hand despite macnreriee, can |
f ’ ° + Kahut’s dogged efforts to come; [ee ieee er
i rd tion, Lucky Tine
. ia Brooks but wihen his score was Crowd City Shops back after taking a nine count! Sickness cle Have it f 54 94
°e From Page 4 aa Reefer was bowled. Wilkie , low tak he when Charles landed a solid left} astounded edueat- Suit from to ‘
Willi ms - 4 me et - ao cites left him at the , a ores ns hook to the jaw in the second] e@ - people = the
eee, 35 Setaitraa a Mu . wicket when he gave a return to °'* Se tay from: © ris round. | world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New
eerie Piet ere ier Willis This left Wilkie and ‘‘ ngested yesterday rom . early The 28-year old Kahut landed aj York believes that Tabore must pos-
42 pulled a delivery Far ae at ia wicket i the Morning few solid blows that jarred | sess some seer ee Mince will
( ns to leg for four runs Se Rea innings closed as The tempo of shopping had in- Charles in the second round. j ..78 you FREE your Astral Interpreta-
Th batsman was Mr Mc. bot se Ss Sahar ani to dis- crease dz »e0ple took opportunity Charles weighed 184 Ibs. five more , fron i you forward him your full name}
( o had eight runs to his “uce F: eae hah ish Wilkie ‘0 purchase their Christmas re- than Kahut. (Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date CA ) a
ered Williams’ analysis was 0.5, ™! : 3 rape om a GUSe quirements for fear that Monday, —U-P. of birth all clesrly writes Sy oun . .
M, 1, R Ww In ae oe a ae ‘san Carlton opened Christmas Eve, might be too late ~ . No cae ete. Dut Send 6d in British Postal
over hich was a maiden OO. een he get a ee i ria , And there was indeed a great 5 rder for stationery, testimonials etc. ‘
Huth Dowied. Myr. MeComie,. G Chale See ane with McKenzie oo of buying. Clothing, liquor. British Troops | You will be amazed at the remarkable 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
Stout joined Mur * fo ee " Welch and Brookes bowled the fruit and such like were among ‘| your Site “Wilts nce ee ae thee
oreboard read 57-—2—9 ae new ball but they did not worry the items acquired Shoot 5 Egyptians io not be made again. Addres: PUN-
taking a single off of the bowling’ +n. Carlton “openers” who _set- : we DIT TABORE (Dept. 213—C.), Upper
of Williams, Stoute gave Warren tl wr yin to make rubs’. Molens Men, women and chilaren com- ‘| Forjett Street, Bombay 26, India, Postage ee ____
an easy catch to end his stay. we w os aes Seen yee three prised the heavy traffic of pedes- CAIRO, Dec. 21. || "qo India 4 cents OOOO me_—_—enmsa>@



31.06 vent in and started off 7 ee a - trians tnat trudged to and fro

his sear ing with a well timed ae oh aceexie ata wae Sg along the City streets, and coupled “ fate = ees ae Saxena a a aa a aaa.

cover drive off of Williams for jiceq bowled. Scoreboard read With this was the seemingly un- rere shot dead last Te by .

four runs, 2/14/9 Lucas partnered Wil- ending line of vehicular traffic. British _ troops near the uez | %&
Murray reached his 50 off the } v The Police were on the scenc water filtration plant. He said, >



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After the interval Brooks and the “hard preaching” of the Rev. Large Red Factory ig Music by Mr. Sinclair Jackmuh's

ed the innings for W. W. Baker that it wound up in



Goddard contin improved Orchestra


















i R EFR M ON SALE
Lodge and they were separated, 4 free-for-all, in which 50 dea- Sth AIRFORCE H.Q. {| & a Sener welte oe - S| FROM
The 100 mark went up about five cons and others were involved. Korea Dec. 20 |%& Dancing from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m % ~
minutes after the luncheon inter- Explained one of the combatants Smoke and debris clouded the |% N.B. This Dance will only be held & S|
val with Brooks 22 and Goddard in the police station later: “He gir east of Pyongyang: today after |% ae $ am gy |
4. Goddard given out leg hit ‘em up an down the back 4g Fg0 Shooting Stars of the SEO GSSSBOESOS6O5SS COG $ | e
before to Williams when his with the Scriptures, and they just figh:h Fighter Bomber Wing hit | es ee See > L.
score was five. Reefer joined couldn't take it. a large factory which the €om- THE e | ° e 3
«4 munists were using to repair; CENTRAL CRICKET CLUB .
locomotives, will hold their § >



we

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-

3 3
liams anc ane s acc it i) 7 ; : : 7 i Fi he 5 !
bowling of K. Hutchinson. When is ee send ie screen Neo from the start, and but for their they were killed after being sur= % or a ose x TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
his score had reached 57 Murri play himself in, Lucas made a ¢ffort there might have been many prised by a six-man British patrol | %
was caught on the boundary by bad stroke to a long hop and was accidents, of sappers. Three other Egyptians x
Lucas off the bowling of Warren. , by Mr. Wilke Lucas got : , were captured. The patrol saw oe = s Pages be ag
The score was 82, Cheeseman fu!- one Theirs was no easy task for it eight men digging up an unused | ¢ peca AND CUSTOMERS
Lave to join Brooks 12, but he is no normal crowd, and where water pipe 150 yards from the % =
lid sry i long us he was given Skipper Hutchinson went in one or two would have sufficed plant and surrounded them but the % S
pe ; ‘o Willi 1d Welch \ r¢ +t under ordinary conditions, some Egyptians dived into the eanal.|%
out leg before to Williams in his and Welch who was bowling to a . : : , oBY! s C o
third ball of the 12th over while good length bowled him for two ten er twelve were pressed into Sapnpers challenged them and g Occasions Rr WE WISH
making a defensive stroke. He did runs. Greenidge joined Williams #ervice Among the men were then opened fire Five were|Â¥ 3
not score. Mr. Wilkes next man but the latter was run out at 2 their officers ill helping to get, killed. 1S rh
in pl: yed out the remainder of the before Greenidge could get off the the traffic moving along the U.P. RS >
ee dn gp 7 . are ath « *hane re as s th} ‘ ssible. | z
* Mr. Wilkes started off with Mark. At this stage a “heavy Streets a moothly as possible, |. ‘
eee Fees eed: Wile Shower of rain stopped play, Mounted posicemen with their | $490600000000000000000", order your ~
aca delivery und thi ame Both not out batsmen—R. Green- loud speakers contributed towards | ¥ Mr. OLIVER GILKES
at ie had sien gation behind idge and E Marshall—haven't this and were particularly help-|@& requests the plensure of your |
the e ‘ket . cored, ful in dispersing small groups of | Company to his 3)
we We eet thie ; ebhe sige people along the road and on the! % Annual Picnic & Dance {
At the luncheon interval Lodg <
had) lost six wickets’ for 0 Fane same ee |
The not out batsmen were Brookes PREACHING z % oe Bt. James” : !
12 and Goddard nought THEY MAY BE tough in Texas, Jf | , * (Kindly lent by the Management) |
but at Fort Worth the members U.N. I 80 Stars Bonib % an EP ene eet oe 1951 |
After Lunch of a congregation got so tired ot apuihinan oF eto » a |
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MERCHANT TAILORS

48 direct hits on the factory area

— A Fifth Airforce spokesman You can be sure of a
SCORE BOARD said that the Shooting S.ars scored ANNUAL DANCE Pertect bit by











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%
+ »
with 1,000 pounds bombs, H2 AT %
Leen a ean POLICE vs, EMPIRE said that nine buildings wer? Y.M.P.C., BECKLES RD. 1 N
W. Welch b Warren, aoe 4 B. Kinch swe Hoa 1, destroyed and two huge secondary ON s P % OF
ay ¢ Lucas b Warrer iC. Blackman c & b King » explosives filled the sky wito OLD YEAR’S NIGHT e e e ® e 3
Paitta Water 4 se eR tantigon os aie Se attablieon f Siaee in heee. nem. smoke \ Teoenaay 916 I %
c arren b utehinson V ar ne £ obinson , de ‘ —UY. Elias & Hig Orch | “To Sc . T. . . ” m * *
& b 26 NV yer ¢ Fields b Holder ‘ tlias $ Orchestra } orers in tailoring s
Lb.w, b Williams ° 3 D Morris c teeni b King 0 | DANCING 9 p.m. | r x BOLTON LANE
one seen, 2 a ae seg t oie Tee cat oe 5 :
d Lb.w. b Williams Weene eo Robinson b Hold 2 : ONE BN : 7 TNA OS ONE ON ONS j
3) Reefer b Greenidge Me Se See eee ee oo YESTERDAY'S SS qian, | cesetoeteeccceteocosvecccspcooooosoces eos > FG PD PA PRON NIN D4 DATA BEN DANN DN NATTA
nr : || WEATHER REPORT [POT erie aN NSN 0 NW HI NI I NN NNN NNN NS NNSA NNN NSIS
rao Patel Bi From Codrington i 2 5
Total VT} fall of wickets—1 for, 20, 2 for 20, 3 for Rainfall; Nil \a ‘ ies
BON te aciatiekal 4 bik rn tank eg ee a. 8 aie oe 42, 6 for 42, 7 for | Total Rainfall for Month to B. R. i. Metal be
62, 4 for 82, 5 for 86, 6 for 90, 7 for 106 | Date; 2.49 ins, ‘ = SS
for 111, 8 for 111 BOWLING ANALYSIS |} Temperature: 72.5 °F Fabric a e
ee ee a We hie Ro ee Wind Velocity: 10 miles per s
german a es Be Mee ete hour. ae for reinforcing concrete, =
) 6 - H. King 11 506 4 |] Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.962 for fences, window 3 ay
9 6 A Holder Mo8 i (11 a.m,) 29.952 vilibta ene S =
Cariton Ist sense r £. Oo. M Rowinen ascent i r Ms 12” mesh Aachen 3 S
C Hunte b Byer & Light Gauge | Old Year Ni Ja t =
N Wilkes b Weich 1 OG Aerie suf ont 4 WHAT'S ON TODAY 6” x 6" mesh Medium = S
R. Hotchinwon, b Welch 2. Holder ol out ] Sunrise: 6.08 a.m. Gauge S
E, Marshall not out ‘ i Sunset: 5.40 p.m, 3” x 38” mesh Medium a th Ly / aa:
Extra 2 Total (for 4 wkts) 7% Meon: Last Quarter, De- a e@ 4 arirne
Total (for 5 wkt ig Fall of wickets—1 for 18 2 for 23. 3 cember 21
oe eee ; 28, 4 for 55. : ‘ Lighting: © 6.00 p.m. | Lh Gh 4h a,
ii, 4tor 10,6 fore SrA ae a ci pede do: peta ee Ferrocrete
BOWLING ANALYSIS — <. Bradshaw ‘ 4 Low Tide: 4.53 a.m., 6.11 | _
silos Ae tS +) 2 Poa [steph
Brook 4 1 6 1 CC, Blackman 1 6





SPECIAL BARBADIAN DINNER

SERVED IN MAIN DININGROOM FROM 7 TO 9.30 P.M.
$5.00 per person including Ballroom admission
BALLROOM TABLE RESERVATIONS FOR DINING GUESTS ONLY
DANCING FROM 9 P.M.
ADMISSION TO DANCING ONLY $1.50
; Exclusive of snacks and refreshments which will be available

DOOR AND FANCY DRESS PRIZES
Balloons, Noisemakers etc.

MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN’S ORCHESTRA
PLEASE PHONE 3513 FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS NOT LATER

They'll Do It Every Time tees ree By jimmy Hailo |

ania antl in 375 lb. drums



— ==

a ee
A ACTORHMMPH! HE PLAYS
MILLIONAIRE PLAYBOYS ON
TELEVISION SHOWS AND HE'S
TWO MONTHS BEHIND IN


















enor —_-_—— sy Ha | Cement
7


















=> aa

“ALL THE ACTORS
I EVER KNEW NEVER
ACTED THEY JUST .
REHEARSED ! THEY'RE
UKE COMMERCIALS,
ALL. RIGHTALWAYS



HE ONLY PLAYS
MILLIONAIRES
SITTING DOWN BEHIND
A TABLE. HE'S IT
NO TUXEDO PANTS»:
JUST A COAT








Snowcrete

White
Cement

in 375 lb. drums

5
DECEMBER ist. 1951.
z
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2
2
=



HE TOLD ME _HE
DOES COMMERCIALS
FOR A CHEESE OUTFIT
-$ 100A DAY AND ¥

ALL HE CAN EAT $



Ditch Pine &
Douglas Fir

Boards and Joists in var-
ious sizes.

Phone 4267

WILKINSON
& HAYNES
Co. Ltd.

THAN SATURDAY DECEMBER 29TH.



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|



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SRA SEN BN BRP BS SAN SAG GR BN GN NN DN TN GN PN ND PN DNDN DN DR RN DN NN PN DN PN NGS NN NN TS NIN DN NT

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Full Text

PAGE 1

RUMMY r>FffMBFR a n-.i SAXT.% II.US AT Till: IUN kS SUNDAY \DVOC\Ti P\G1. NINE Seawell Report CPL WILFRED BEST a. SanU Clan played at Ha-unic> Rock* on Fti. Fwld .P prank] i i J l! nay, s HaMI*} t. Clark J V > .. H Ma '• rxrW MM Allan K lair AH WHMA, Car In la. Joolan Ati EUiiiPi). !! Dotrvn Robtiu. Shu la Ann Ciiwico. Jv M UM i 1 Iran. tilUM OMWU PH I %  %  .,-... Allran KlHxln. Oa tfc i. .IIXH I'iruil Hi -P. MM I ON i mii\t M InnMaa) K -I*. Audi*) Bournr. Charm I'arslvuu. Hi w ft a I'aia i IV Ja,-t.ti OatUuac Ball. B.r> I Ball. Mx* Tana, s.i'.. tt. •.-. A | i. DrNab Calt-.ir David Panahavr, FMfM Iho.rwa. Elirabaih Adami Ja-k Maraon Harbour Log In Carlisle Bay fcch p.anKlyn D K <* D'Ortac ftch I-t.nl . .i II M V ; Uwl H V AnUrr> Brh Ii Hi.. Adu .. 4 *.->i M %  PlorMW KMwuirl. Iftl Koullna M aVI> SU.i.a-i. M..II. N 1 Mine*. Brh aToMa* A Kit IV Ala 5 <* l*dv HH.n. !• %  lutit n H.L-ll. (.' %  I | I .. | t %  ' I I Christmas Music At The Rocks giesa with the car park and roadHtuldtriK lu the Parkin*: t. -MMaiMd ItM "latllWII V. I t by Uw SM %  port Co—KtOO Tin fu nas born compl. %  iDf lo ho U a u^c i and DM TI %  ireariai Batti ; now tn pro %  %  i, of n • iir l itru in inert the ren %  s, %  ..i • Port HMM %  %  The ground signals rao -i LO hM UM I i AArtM" Iiave boon completed an | %  • >dy tor UM. Ma-Ul stud lo delineate, and %  %  f Tr liM'otMal,. dui ill. (ii 1 KATOM Krui-h VVI-M I. MIL ,n .\itwa\<. \ii Richard WlUli c M-n-jIiT 4 .U.W.I.A. was aa through B—wll cn i-'Ute for Piarco. having rt'lurnr>i from the United KuiKdum and UIP i. ••.itiiigin.. wtMiT he attended World Sales Conference la PWil TruriH Canada Airline* Mr. M. A. Johnson. TC.A. Sta%  ii I'uiiHulU'i 1:1 Itt'iinuda armed in tinColon] on November 10 for a *l*y of one viafe Bca,n|] i,...:, ( il | %  -nd 111-. 'he month u %  I OSS paiaenger • till lb .jnt. an , Ui Mail. Pyorrhea and Trench Mouth 1 Stopped in 24 Hours DRINK & ENJOY I i'i-tlult',1 %  Ldaa A: frail a-T-rafi lb %  %  table ahow ift movements by type of rafl. ind passenger traffle by witam -r PJLL Cnnimiller Wttnj of the Facilitations Committee scheduled for Slit %  KM oostp-ned until 19th Datambar, \K\. L0fM| ". i t ..nui.i n.'ii. II THE MUSIC of the Police Band created a Xrr vo] Spirit iinong the palroi %  ( I WM "i UM workmen uf tinUothe Station Services in H. m..do', rlmOBl <>f HlshwayA I l?th port arhlUl cycling along on the %  Auport naai tna ul which were aung thi %  ce Joined in CUoBee In TrinioiMl W ill Ignore Hunsom Driuaiiils IV 1 L. Uarlier. Assistant 4 Paaat aati and Bta%  s. Montreal, arrived b] l"lh November, to "•%  uccupie.1 i, v ili s Offlcert Mess Room, was at. .i snake Klidinn along in lie prompt!* <' II.I r.tkinK ,i tairU MBV3 %  '" %  i' i in pinning a batwaa n oma rock* Ha then rushed back ha % %  ">" Mi Johnion who waa unahli pfOUBI hi* stay here. Hi .... f in,..f UM Con"''" % %  •* oa eek in thi i ntpactad t.. ratun Band frorn tha '> .'',' ""npiete the re-orgam-..,4, pan Manaaai whoghot it. 1. meanMr R.MS McKeti/ie. T< \-. u ied 5 A ilnt plao Tt-sident Ucenced atochanh Bai rirovunrerencr •' ita • niest part Had by the bados. was away on two vaek loava Mr. H. Irwin wh.i bohk B Rataon, a*nHar poM la Naaaau.. B 1 ... prp, ind who mi In Barb 1 boll loj was praaaad mto aarvka Mi %  '' %  irwin h.i1 11 reaaaianed lo Nai, aau for a "further period <.r 1. i r ol * '' Mb Hal Basbn T.A St.dlon Uanaoar, Barhadn*. hai %  fORT-OF-SPAIN I luuoo vowini ransom danianda from %  ben of the local Chli 1 munity at the K Charlotte Street. Port-of-Sp lalt Thursday. Cha-*Bblpl : Father Xmas" would prubablv uressed in trafif loved on.-. he-Id h\ the ConaBiunJitt, but local Chim said tbay wenpraparad t mi ki %  '• 1 which h thesacrin.e. i.ithi'i :ti p .. • io aach of th to the rupixirt ..f tin !< %  • Ransom demands :,,., ^'""<>. K.-ltoA.C Pilot has asmade by ihe Conununlati on the 1 •-' m ihe Bi I in Council aumao duOOi with tha compaaj) millions of Chin OcHHll und >* "lationed in St. VlncOOt over the world with f. K.I-.M. of raising funds to carry on the "1 upraaaad their surK.L.M. o[>eralcd only one 1>C-S .SlltHHIl HO Hill was latOI identitit.l bj 1 |p 11 1'ei.ira Dj H.W I A ,1| na-nit "i be Boa *. onati k UM .. tarn* wall known la TrtnM i' .1 U10 1....Hurl (pronouncod Uiouflit Hi %  i'tile may have I.. ,1, nUy transporte,! hum Trinidad recently purrh^l i,v hun UOO Of Un B.G. Airways Qrinalad Director of the ignedf,...,, '' ( % % %  >'b1-..h Mete..,„|„gir..i .... Service*, arrived ii %  1 oloni on %  mbar, i5i foi nagl ring hi tt 1 1 ropoaad Mk %  1 in |U i v %  Hill. On CJLPaaaa ll. 1.alar. v il, F Br-ll B-a| 1 nil.. R II. %  ran Trl-MaJ l> P I,..,.. II s W*U fend VCalrolt I I.n|iimi DfM's Good Gullop havi ittalnad %  ... C B. Rl with tha AJrpoti Managei I tad a ii" rtatlonad Tr nuitd w;s aoeontpanlad bi 1 fe. Mi 1 %  psa (ram si 1 %  i( II %  La*v I ra* AaUaaa W milb Manl*'4t % %  %  l-OHT-OF-SPAIN. r> Mr. Tass' Liiptnua staked his claim lo t.. ( 1 In tha G '* %  Riband* even Ot Ihe T T I maMeeting when ha 1 a very impressive gallop on the %  track on Bund • last. A larpe crowd of lurflti and trainers occupied the ,are\ O. t. :,na ,hp Kround* %  p.irk S.vannah to sec I do let-down l ng th mo.ith. bringing > Burbndlans who are tmhli "i v.th C P.I M. Resort Airlines Resort Airlines OpOratad •' < h.n -r nights during the nwnth con) Wovembei iiarad with 16 in October, brnM> Alraa iVi Mr. I. T. Lawman of the Branch Of N.I'. 6 Directorate or Naviga • 1 Pleat (Control of Navigation 1 Of the Ministry of Civil AvItion arrived in tinColon: ins 1 frorn Buenoa B.O A Trinidad) •|-KI> ltriii"s Nelson" I nut the R H S Of ti. Lad] Nfison -vhi.h uana r WM* In Touch With Barbados Coaatal Station Irregularities In IMfld Oovt. Dhpts. I..|i ViT. .' 111. MlfjwHM Coa.1 Siatlon %  5 AlCoB Pr..-'i r.nadlan C Ot.iaiMa Coiinint, S S I'll Ver V111/. Mi B-nnrr .11 iiaatti Sanflmsv:a. MATES or I:\CII \\i;r te. p' %  .; art p. 1 PORT-Or-SPAJN Do 19 The Lady Nelson is %  por where he apanl Quttt 'me (1) flight into Barbados durinj; tim* d 1 Ul ln| mattan relatinn %  nth i"A r Kavli itton Sat Seawell Aerodrome Control Airport Manajar, at wall 1 The number of Aircraft movefr*i hand InlorniaUon Ofl tha Anrn-nts handled liv OOBWall ACT* I" 1 ' l 1 >oo*e.i developtiifiit drome for the month was IB" • .nip-red with 219 durin,' I Personnel Ihe La*f> Nelson alao brouaht 1 TI compnacd of W landintj. nnn Mi II Richards was given a nul M Takes off. the nunibe, |H>iiivr> hour* r.l Ihl Anjdel tMn 411 i . .< %  UM ISSMttl tan ... %  %  . VUl.i. IWi-aar. nil erf if KB-OB OH :rin-M P 1-1.1 %  • w i A 111 u ia T C A IS IS r. I M i> M xr-atHT a . "Lady" Off Dock I Mil %  The schooner I'hILp || i. „ ,.i -..ken n., I .iU %  i paaani %  %  Brighten Up For Xmas Wo have a wide range of PAINTS-ENAMELS-VARNISHES T. HERBERT Ltd. EsUhll-hrd IBM tin %  (..ir ,1. .1 II COI.UI'CK •jTKtin -'-----*----,--'-•-'-','-*,*,',',*,',','>',•,*,-.-.*.-.--'----,-,*.--CALLING AMMttt # %  '/• i-'iiif Hill HiBrffuins m iMui.'i • %  a. •aim il il CORK IIP i DtlrttOJ I'ai kaes of 4 X H. &f .Ill 111% 90 Clgaiattes—|3 20 Presentation Tins of Sharp's Toffee of Mackintosh's Toffee BOXaB OF CHOCOLATES in ', and C i KNIGHTS DRUG STORES W/aWVaW'/^WWAW/.W/.',*//.*.'. %Sajilk^ iii It's an Investment Here are some of the most uacful gift*. GEOUS FRENCH a ENGLISH CARPETS I 111 Nl II In iic 6(1. <" x Ml. I" Katll an. iv x iin. 7' i.... "III. W x Mfl. 9" r.nch I M.l.l-ll. in .izr 4(1. G" 7(1. I n h Ml. x 10(1. C" Kncli Mt. x I2li. lack 1(1 l.s— in iif 27" x 53" Kach 27" .14" Each IMSM $273.ll • :: • 11 H tni7 :u l22.f.l II! Hi • IIII CAVE SHEPHERD & fIL LTD. 10, II. 12 & 13, BROAD STHf : T • '.'•* .iVp."a"i.i. r-a In •• %  %  COOLING & REFRESHING 244*. Tl.\ Amosan Tar a Y rrh—Trent* Mul* He bright... fight your! HEADACHES while they're slight! Whan aacaachai saui -aaa paorrp.otarooriuovef badalaaaca aa i ...r. 1.1. Una Mraai M id. tin dan %  %  >i ">"•• '<• pwi it asadad for oattasaraarl laarbllai effai*iMOBaoi . tiki -. itan plaaaaH ta.t ing, lnl|>. II< pain killing anali %  1.1 llarmleas mi DM >'>a %  > .-M iimr ... i rara rahaan mio a ' Nth ii In* imoa i. aa Khii ate anlab iBat) i o*akdi icnlafi ,. ..., hand *l*a>tl /L. Ilka Seltzer helps millions daily fie' lka-Seltzer LEARN TO EARN sS^fl/W^ 111 ]if(io\l SLIPPERS BLOUSES SCAbtt I ItANDBAQS in Plaal l>RRSS I BffOTHS SWIM SUITS --i H KINOS IIANDKBRCHIBn in Bog. NYLON I'ANTtts si H BARRY s I'M i I'M ClOYA, YARDLkY'8 it I ATKINS! N'S till iflrij& j MUli IS I \: Plain Coloun ind Btrtpi I iH r SHIRTS In I n and rurquolaa abn %  biK rental ol I %  % %  TIBS In i*i iln Cotoui it ind i mtcd i i • I'Y I AM AH i., nn.il qualm. .. i MVrtHS and BELTS B V i> and |.rroa SHORTS IVK.WIIN IIANDKKKCIIIKI-'S U At U;\l V.\ S KM VI AIN PI %  i YARDLEVS MIAVIN'! SFTS They Wan I lii\S the lil(it! 't'l *"oitmeiit |aj lOWII SWEETS HAIR BRUSHES I us SHIRTS, BELTS PYJAMAS and ', ll< 161 r.lRLS' PANTIES. HANDBAGS and ANKI i tNTS DRESSES, COATS and SUN SUITS HARRISON'S-B road Street "-VaVs %  i GIVF: THI. OlD j J PEOPLE A I H BOTTLE OF 5 |HALLS WINE* For XMAS I < NOTICE I >ur Stan will In. loaad .. MONDAY 24ih Dl.tl \IUI.K. H. Jason Jones 8c Cc Ltd. I m w 1 %  I l It l I Christmas %  %  YOUR OLD FRIEND with just a I NEW LABEL | A lei %  will lie felt at onee.l %  allng, bull I full 'f the! iawjaj %  I %  a %  iHIJCl nFllllllllinil$ un. g s 1 IR Ifhaaj I Ca - M-w. Kiil*ht^ i t.i asr ItHH.krrs I III *<) M M:II I I ii t iNDl FlaaTo M Mill II K.\MV V M) I* ' i i iti.su IN un ii II BlrtfTI IN • I %  c CM KADI IM EI'M \ i -Hit T — Tennents •alaoi I OROM \ I H>|l WWI i i %  il COCKTAJJ i HRESI sTTatAWI til i i i Mi I -i rORi \II i CSsSBM I i*i IB t ABBOTS <)> mil' 1 t: UPBJ Kltll.s BI V Kill It IE 11 > \l -iii ILIAM li\MI I'M I I It*. — Sill HKY — PORT (ilN DATU < WM or inin i inII ii l n \M \i i(\i hi KJ BTOCKINOH s M II I.I MS aar ni > M Canon 4,30 | I1 '. .30 Kl I.SC in. .; 1.13 lb i .ai .. LBS I In .4 M II. LSI STAXSFELB SHUT A i .. #.**#. /,y,v,wvv .-.•--.•--.•-•-*---*-'. --'-.'



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-I \I>\V HKll MBBJ..U 19SI -I N|l\\ \IIMM Ml W \ FSB-IS NrwSLETTER....Irom SAM WHITE DE GAULLE sees his chance to rule France again FRANCK S % % % %  % %  putt make-up m n r.isssijil .,,,,, } %  .. %  % %  I UU trt-ngle i'. I-MMI mark %  i man Qboui Jown IlKO.UfSlDr: %  5g PoK an % %  n's Ynr Book pet 'Mn you kmtw I HOOKS! 'cm, i>...s at if* k.-t Ste;. .illy interest It g •ho U(Wl There'* l*autiful i'l ihe Ne lln.ld irihmir. Robfa *W _, 1 North Atlantic GnM1MtMI n.el.t are Seu.ng Cban % %  lilllf ^ B Aj sn-ninda it Tl United St--..-. Naejr, \ Thenof jewing, ere rhmTW \ ra nrotMt n0twW hargc. For regu.. charr Bel %  Agad, %  M*< teui 1 fraai of ar tenners' the tor 18 ! %  •> and that': vond-rfui es*ee, you arv Embroidery coune hM grade from the cttn.cn tar rt*rhl up to reallj advancad _price* are fochptl k Here the fee w only 3" I this year 138,896 Aberdeen Ant: ttrar 25 lessons. A •"*calTia haw been registered if I may, burl 4MT and I %  (Ml an-tiaaVae KINO of th,. American l-rceding scene is our eld I fnend tinAberd. Angju*. And—you've gueeaed Bf parl of th.Ian ... HMmj Born] , ,,, mid SUII-S.UKVr" Batniswear of England to Mr VMunalcj when Ms 1 ;•,.',,. Ml Met a oL in lot. %  tw^n on.ur 1 M fir iha (Ta IMLH th.I'tilled Nat. ,,, value. Site* VIWtiata urlatfl an,i IV • WOOth %  In S M Mljrhl .it the m. l^wtMtrr l|,.| I /. ehm.i A ni-n t pure .-<( rr.-i T -i'<*i.+ ...1 then-'ll I. •-I and Chumpagn toUrrti Lba wort oi ;t .so ,-, head, rha DO./ ihe>. AjgemU* mual %  | .. : Bamboo Bar is aim ,. „ the most attiaellV* ^-pols on the a, f lh ,tCm -fm.r. * running the Bar well pan ihel ' l> '' %  "> '""" me huur <>f niidntght prav and when .you Ix plan* w tnoaj .Imul-euma U 1.-.1 K>t % %  innfc 1 rauld h%  IT, Cor .rrtklr-n %  dga 1 ibinh "f a"it 1 Well W.T1I v .lock It: tho herd book, |Ug| 3HH37 ten years ago and U average price ..f g pnre-bleirii Angus i,t aurthm is 9l dull. MgflT, ...mpuml witli 2M in \nd \f f.--t. tbtar Doot-iata are remarkable bu. in 1 tin ed eoconu: flbre fnirti St up. Ttii Is all al I lUrdw.-re Su| plto 1:1. k. 11 st. iwiih oaj I Sa^ .i smart Pirn. • mhggag. %  rpwldnl 1 1 nod lo ii'uih I .n .Liable now Just in. uuile smartly so you're a-hoNa walked '.-< an-i bgfaii 1 you and My to lb* "About (his here Ci. Aad the hi.. I he Arrow S (|uis d VM.IITI.IFI deflnltet> l> Singing ab 1the Mar. XIV A lot of Tractor for the money no other u.'v t.. ilagg ; lv ^ ,,r to lead a national coalttii and nol gf| 1. A M G strongest, ningh, ent Parliament the uller of a cagm. has [feutu. I -tnnce — two Pgfllg II H l*|nn' epar..te mdls similar to the proved track-type machines ... Natneha SandrofT. who naglcampiag the final redttrtlun gear IHtfl KIN*. Uy bflan released from a twoAs In the front ,ixle. the rear Is with an for other right-wing groups eim'1 ; •>" Wearing spt" track Every .tetail 1. r to create a liable right-v ernment Economic fa* rearmament eflnrt hal and arrappy w %  have soared by 25 pri a % %  .hat *(i I...II.IINII III rnpogad b %  rafuU> plannel. even to the %  ined-tn. n that time The gongs are depr< • N ita< hg glngg thi 1 %  nursing dou n he I 1 Imanl the tool-box. %  interchangeable %  %  Dtaaal fui 1. re on TTJU'I II l FTire ..f at %  AII these beaut 1I kn for a trial (but you'll bui li bafora door) and riord own. 1 for the 'engbaggL Thanks to nntln111; hut .. bike to help me n agq It\ .. V. : Marr) Xmas thgt wishing you — none more sincerely than Y. de Usna'l t U g lop of n,oad Btreet al I lm.k U1 ami ba tempted li> lh, mnrvellouMjgrton China. Ibi S T. ft erggaH And look at the •el 1 1 "u're sungoing -o need one at lea-t in tli nigh' m lluvarl. Cgjanog, Suedes from as low ai B7j40. The tUtnt is hilmnun* %  in priei M .1 grant. I %  1 82c Its Bural United. 26 Swan M that's hgrrl tfc la-at. An i Uw the i*st poatlblg cifi rait* plain and Look at those desirable Rug* olourfiil pattongj from |t.!4. from Arabia, made of Velvet)that'.even hardet lo beat En Danger Of War Has Become More Unlikely;: phtttl and p-ortrayirij' iha brightos] 1 — and only $8 *' Then'** Italian printed Spun* '.hat reallv aril fast no am DM %  1.1 v..nii tod re! lent tofl f' thi MddBBI tilled Rubber Animal for and !>• m h gi 1 onb fi Fatninnlon' I %  1 ijamas and all sorts of plain l.odi< f 1 om i %  Beltioweii rnoM from SIMN .nd ..alee beautiful SatinI kdo, and iot of In ..-lie* like Bueklt ind and. b) th. gray kablc Cotton Print! iTer ygrd, TrsMPg %  Me. per pai art th.new Hit' Btoi -ti, SAYS CHURCHILL LONDOH :< %  %  „ ., Hrn.sh FMme %  !:,. "i„u"; and Irifest aiitlmi %  .! %  UMtuwdoor wvniul UvtondMM |w Utely thto ChrUtmai %  %  fit-llw. ^rmii "u-i not bp -1-..I.I -;i|,;..• "111..I. %  waj ..|..inm~l ..j-ul. |ut as h"j matiao western, rtfa us deterrents have incren ed ic 1 "( the Korean wai wag at its peak—or uanierhaTbc... ; JJ *XktC ^SLUTS Churchill's -daUrroni ni to Wck tba West out at { rs. itotnk wpertority, the riru; his tall rviih Truman, lb* wun of air bases around Russia in* • *l ' Men There olplonuta wotikl not gvM jng units of at 1: %  ,ribe their attitude an optlEnfilnnd. and Uv and wllUngj at any H ls Mld p of "raull Elsenhower. Ilsrusftng o specttioug pessimism." slowly and faltevingly it • -:nar. —F.r. GET IT INTO YOM HEAD! MACLEANS 'J>2'SIOJ& JM TOOTH PASTE keeps VI1VID ^/yiJJ'J^ and healthy AMD YOU CANT GO WRONG! ne or Pond ihe nsOU and waip, nou'hh evtry hair glaml ind erR-ihiiaga osth li vidai nourishment o the scalp ami I ked Qulok-tu Ml It Oalntr;.] ( n, [othMa to liave baby lutikii. .M.i MM. AKTRDR 1 %  LU •n\>iii.D SCOn ft Cat. I..H. 11 %  11 \;;.;is a < % %  %  < UH) A CS KEY BRANDS TO BETTER AND CHEA PER LIVING! \ W.VrV/W'V'*.V.*,V/' ... T/.e H.,;i /*r.a f treaafre nml Waal Af.irrraa/Mf f orre*|fi(fr>nre .ill,,,,,, gggsj HarlUT POSTAL TUITION •t IOIII uny In s|H|>s in tlw rarrrr of ynur choice — ml ^OU W •• •-, BOI aaMkae. K-...a • • •Mar — —t*w'fm T*" li *OU* C**UR HtHET "~-""a %  ••* %  li*-".. %  ataaMaa* P 1* la-sii.-i.,.,. a ..,•1*. .| .r<-r.>||hl ba-fa< UM S'Ir a %  ili-S. %  .A. If yJ o ret | ** rsr; 1 e U !i'. ''.. (Ifca.i Wan) -.-. awJa r• % %  .. i>— .1 CM> %  %  oVM gbga-, IU4*| iigssalaaag wa. H„ ,,,,, 1 to ui on any subject. Direct Mail to Dpt. 188 TEE 3ENNETT COLLEGE LTD. SHEFFIELD, ENGLAND .-,'.-. '.'.'.;::•.','.::•.'.'.',;>. I Young fii'iirc gel a u-nn.lrrfnl lift limn %1,ildenfnnn'Maulrnetl.-' P ii-.u rM so eiirvegeMlulllnsj, \lanb-ncMe* ttivag siip.il> MpilOii .ii.l figure aep. aratiuii. CoaaC hnoia yours toflaal In \niir (nvorifefahiies. Centime Maidrnlorm hraiglarea ire aisle ..nlv in the Inilrd Matr.ol \n>eiica. WITH CASHMERE BOUQUET FACE POWDER BROADCLOTH Ski AT SUCH LOW COST. TOO %  tin-* sjBfJ ..' "fVi.made" th pleaae I he men You'll like the Watch Ihe etriting -it comfortable. c*>l we.u Raleigh Print l.rnanV end boys in your fanti' eauy eewing and wimh. ig Raleigh %  amooth in texture and unusually durable .. Ideal for ahirta nnd blntiftes. in addition to pyjtunaa 'Hie low QOBl will inrpraM vou* •Try Broadcloth by "Teg made" today Wmn.11 eveVywIaWe ire buvinc it Bo aure in enk for the identification bands and 1 •-.' tub-foal "Tex tnade Hr< -• ii



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PAfif T! \ -1 \li\S \I.MM ATE -I Nl. W. lir.CKMBFJ. 13. IMI tl III. !•..-•< Mj .. H 11.. .1. f.P. Strange Visitors ** All .lw public .idea'! lo rarin from rocket. I iiraloapticr.' . mi '.,."" l >',rh.i>. Ii .11 * %  > ...und I-.. ;ri WUH If. mor. than „„,., „. • ,..• but lbT mil food lo. ,,„.„ „ i „lil In th. pinut. %  c "i|a modem IVIK" %  ( ihnlki 111,.', t.n.1 llw wnuoth unit. %  burnt. II.. ,re.-|. Tlic la.rat ate. M% '" t'U*** %  atau ihe-o ii...-. rut DAY iMUaf. TBElABTHSTixinsril -roBT VFOSTH MM i' 1K.I .he Chl.firM%  Mond.'. Drcmbrr 24m. and %  Ihr rl..7n .. • I. o • .. f TOFT WOLFITQUIT / CALL IT ABSURD A Send itafl .'. Won Til tarriiu< Ptai I • %  • and David Hn-ii. I Ted v i keg W---l.ni *Hh :> lM %  * to th. eft>.-. Owl th. %  '"" .iitift than i** '*""'" as* famed gun-a*ht. r. und no* ,. (,i|, one's „ newspaper rdilot. ret inw lo hicredul"* ''"> far by hometown. f*nrt Warn, and nei race • %  rides U light ImrrW lawk aplt who inhabll another plnm-i .hiugb hw paper. Me"1 kWltaMMM. old frWml. D-vldBrl.ii "' gaae y al artcocg tod outlook on nig i wealthy man In tha Ure f..i rn t,\„ nt tht-iu Bgret N rthei •• %  tha centra fat nail .*">* Ml .1.. .. i, .nl,This dtclclon M ltd heles.* Ud ......'I .'.: %  MIU n ., % %  ., iierJei-. headed b> .1 tn %  Wf, hlVI R MU %  "< '. .. t h. in um diui.. %  . %  Then u prtMd of 'heir UwUhood. Trier* • knewlcdgs In Ihh MM \$ a great deal of gun-p for conau .'.. %  %  TiRhtiiiH on QM part purpo">< ,.: i>r one before .ill 11M farces opposing obh cratcii Th.i! f %  %  m Moth Mr. Sfit and Mi Mm rrifci ,i. plaa thru ro*e with nunpelcnce W nl-. Wllh and confidence, bul the characteri i %  i. i., .1 ... though urc "" i ..f Hie frm-f ihpr wire und who i *on rolled onh rnfttnl tn hf. niylllii Thal-r is y in. raca a*o nttradivo M UM rouag '< %  > %  artOi Nnturnllv. feni and fUBplclon i rr whom both mfn ar<' ind .< auni' Oner aaam. Iha "Id train ibai itu lo br nn rncmy of manw* uaed lo n*r in manv WcslnTi' -ind. h< ivi an impotlun' par) %  IT,, paw Bbtj Rowavai of ihr mM< cxrlilnr i^iupnc#i i %  i ;. %  .,>., mm flirtit in U ban*.M %  h'm'ind*r lock and koy in thr hot iiiat tanajnatWl man ih rar al i nandering around H i on fire ny thf ctttla harJar a wathlnffton hlo Irl him civ* hi olhrr acwntlatli roprfwnlfi.B all tho nation ,.f |ha "I'M A m>v1is nl %  | ii"iirtrr. but • %  K r"'l*In and thPMii l -•nrnlng *) lb. "plr of thi' ,,. nn i ,.i with convincing, i digaui} -i InunuMni %  lioi ana ...... athj is wiUt mm wnrn. ., ..I'lund ol biarliiK radio Imwdcii'i., nw> t . HMi give < xceUcnt -uppot* Mr. Rennle. ION ALU WOLFIT t"gh. dftrnulnrd Mbnw aim therefore it i* unlikclv that an^ <>( JB ean ch.mm hn mind about raang Iha Old W when Ihn uireid offanng. TitK rtaANUPKTIM. -I\MI\..I tu an end know nothing of the reasons babind lAli deelalon, IHII we murt all aaree tnat ih. in,! Vie i baina .s+iioucl.. dan.are. lb) .'ontiovetie> that hv. %  . • vblrt) nn ih< Si.nth Bank Vanilv an*l humility WoUH habrilng vanity humility. He fnvi 0*B> II i. n lt>. Me love* Ihr centre of iha -!-,. and la theme ledl' n other aetora %  re kpaMkiiijr he often "teali the limeheht l.v laa.Bn.Bg] la them %  n anhnra II ti..z.-t ireil In lillri On Iha athat hand ha ranged, himaolf as the hiimbhnf the Hard privlleae-il beyond man I dieami h) *penk the >rd that Bhake>i* U iiwrol. K.ven his vanity i unlike that •f other men t'n.vided there %  a an audience he noa* not care whether thoj an mlaara, pnlllwiffkers stockbrnker*, vhoolitlfl -I.,''.in the Weal Rod. In fact. Ihe Weft End hu-. ;een very little of him In the last ten year* nnle we include %  Tarra Tittcnh-ma in that i kon and lhu take In htn ajaaai M ituScala I warned him CROSS >* ^Hly ' T rr' JTT I* I 11" "' i . %  % 1 MINI %  i H^,rvt-a i!dd% ••• •*< .1 -w n I I. Let cii rrtfn if . ;* |4M %  •( '.ii* *ir--. %  I'll areo t %  ie? •*> %  IS. COM ol a Mii; rtaaal ui it i I-". i a II;>•> to *pxi 1* %  *•>. BO I B it %  . .' %  i %  A note of realism ii introduced by four i>r Am,iicj\ lusi-luKiwn laadio rominentxtors. IJTmai I) Hi il. V. Kaltanfeorn, Dn %  r Bad] *..itnicl Healler. all of wlioa > Uwodcaat over radio and tclevlsior %  \ of thp pacc-ship aiid -nt events. A musical background of crawh n-incaa Is used with BOO. effect und at a point of Inter**'., tiiis1 tn.p'*a>lun ot a.*m 9" i Ba f p r tid •" %  • %  4. van -atrar->*tii "* 5 wini tin%  .nairan. a. B.nnrl in -i 1. K-uibum... ifti """ II. Orei na e-.n it i na %  : i* roritae. aa. I %  ."( -i•%  9 Maw i. until ha >• %  % %  Old Vu hat hi' had a supportlag i..mpany worthy & ha abilities In Toronto Hire* or four yeara ago 1 warned hint that new York would walk out mi him if he invaded Broadway with thf Dlavert he had taken ..n his Canadian tout. Ha told ino 1 was wrong bul 1 wasn't Tha critics could not have bean more rough if It had been a British mualcal This weak at the OM V.c Mi Wolflt acorea a great personal %  oiccen*. a twees* which la enhanced by the general proncUday ol tinsupporting cast Aa the amoroua old Lord Oglaby In CJarrick's comedy he has leas to do and Bay than aome of tha othora. but despite that iiniwual enperlf-ice he first icscues the play and then dominates It. 1 agree that it must be irksome for him (o alt for long periods In his die,, -i -. when there is an luoll in front but hi^ tnumupii is I'nhanced by his absence. iu' as tha -un aaema more mdiant whan It reappears from behind %  cloud David Oar-rick'* fame would be small indeed If it rested upon hit writings although his lierBtstei.ee. was remarkable There is lots of boiatvrous fun In this Hogarthlan romedy of marital misunderstanding, but there Is little wit and not much rharm. Tha bast that can be said for it is that the character* which (.arrirk and his ct.-author, t.eorge Colman. created are viva] ind convincing, despite Ihe general absurdity of th.tali The Conquest There is also a certain sociological interest In this study of the rising power of the City merchant in relation to "people of quality One discovers a integritv l-oth in the and the characti when the pl.y deals rsiarTianc of acquirer! I 11 no never though! I I a a man ..f ,^nn< invention, but every student of acting *hould go BO see him prepare for has amorous conquest of the ling daughter W. i t-b*at of "•"ih near the .wth .i touch of aeaufa rat who can 1 : with complete without i.. .lining one i realist bargaining %  believing Ih.n I b M the road la true i..v. Not nly pretty knp i„ n ,,: ,H tug when 'he i tin Of Ihll will rfturn i cent Cruntmies hfr. Because ol ih* Old VU ... nave seen mm M Tamburlaine the Great, and now as Uarink's amorous '" • Ho* absurd lo end surh an afcaocialion. I brleih ..mmend Peter Coke for a tnt piece of quiet, sincere artlng at. the aejagka husband nf the liHK'h-deslr.d daughter: and Andre Monell ol i. %  lhat therg was more I., the pbl) than we might ihinfc llul next b. Wol.il U^. i mttti KI. io .i raung icireaa, Charmlan tyre, who is ..ltd. abtnra *u leUaM of ..ui %  %  Milioii Edward*, that fonnldI ible Englishman anat ..I Dublln'i Gate I ThOatfi faff ing lias produced the play too boisterously out we can lorgive him cvei.'.hinii for the fun of the last act. nVnnctt iiuiiin AHNOLD BENNETT has icen neglected since his death of The OraM Adneatnra at the Arta Theatre ill sand many of us hat k lo i ~.ks. illrteal b.ii v.n human und Ahve appeared tn i90R Bad aaai wceeaafully himaalf in ivi I fenglnul i A his vaiat to ,i in tha Abbey in miii if made grand i inland • attitude to art It was as if Moliere and H..n„ .n collaboration. for UM lore %  canes in Putin) l> charming and make j perfect balance to the pointed lUre ol Iha early pari Maurice Oenham lacks the eecantrlelliea and vagueness of -be %  MM. but his humour Is deft and he ends better than he begins Jenny Laird la all normal women in .me. and a, grand advertisement for PutDoctors Prove . \jo&JooM*y w '* A Lovelier Complexion in 14 Days At *a //' for ] Blighter. Fresher Compleiion use Palmolitt Sup as Ooclois Advised '...n t tarn iH).'i.li ...... th. 1. M .. M *..-.. *4'"" p.i m .i„. u.,... .. <.i 2 r.-'.;*!t7 ,:t: •l.-.on. ." mony w.y. OHv .**" '•• Il -^—... —. —.. ta— •— I... .Ily-Ml. ... .iw.B—ln 3 ~ b.. 9 M... C.w.^l.."mt >". ••'• *** tt Restore Youthful Vigour To Glands in 24 Hours New Discovery Brings Pleasures of Life to Men Who Peel Oil Before Their Time %  4 No more after-forty fatigue! i aj tired" lo enjoy life as you efaooid. no listleBe tn take n keen and happy Intareat IB B,.e-i on around, you, thla advertlaement haa nod news for you. ha \\-\ tw.-nlv.reara.oountleaanambers of ill over the world tut** provesl that. If yna ilaaan iabl<-tB ie*ir/.i-ia. youT atesuly tallty. i-netstv and •-h^erfiilnaaa will Wight bola Moiami vou-fileada. To retrain ....eale Hree. ta feel vnaaer. aav. and full of t-neruv (ttJktng i^LLOSAN mortifies the over-forties Win. FIKiARTY (*-) LTD. | Dovra fl "ia-f Iha i. U'kina In imiihlul ." •o)c (Br mi"i el *•" ;:.<.„ Touches. Ihe mind This is not and never has beau a great play, but it stiinu. niind and touches the -•motions. John pernald's production ought to hove a cornrun in o cosy theatre in the West End il one Is ivailuble. It is something to be .ible to spend three hours with \rnold Bennett after this long ile.ue !" %  mi viaeal. ... If. wimuiim. Miii'ifr hla--l. Mil % % %  si 1 sen Baasj 0 rpo oli half %  fean* btrrlimlbm •n me tl (.••roTfir or .n sjalnem oliT"! It' %  %  •• n saaatBw rar Tun to r* re j ar )uuifl *U|Our %  i.d • %  ..m.i.ui Youthful Vigor Hasfnrud Tbe %  %  :'!• of •a*an^ina as* ana mull* f .iv-t-inii',1,-1.. M -> no b. urded ^ d Tontl.'ul .nu ana an lien iHUral M fur onflT nrouii II— I | rl... ol.II Datl-iri ihiouefeout Hivnrld nnw >ar that ll. ral erlv.ne leuef llf". to'iUi. BUT a w-lwg nrei Wk a. N.|ln. Caesar. Han anihenv. >M) V. r M U (o. -rre the tortunaU posMWM. al H.IMI>OIT aeiiw .la..^. aa inin"it aliTi.fian. •iui mate 1MB M nin "1 eipn*rtee. Ha ai laet ryrBetW m oimkiL.sUaa. *t inSr-dl-nU [he! Ml ettb apwinc %  ** %  ,• •** %  *" Ma raB Maea. %  irenatner. ttre nmn and BMSt mporr.nl of su. lo BtfteSJ*, atiasiin, lh/r*lr.re. a*U In %  natural rtaiora vaje^r aa* jemiirui ir.i alo" Slasdi ha fto*!! „ ,on. TI.IB diaaaeerr. Bnown M ri-Teae. %  MJ pl>a...,i. e*a ftt tj k e^Ut. j* term, and ma* be eaed aert'tii 11 10. .i ll.,l -sin . Snaaaj^veur ta-TS ya-5 t ajelr'Sa euaVug* Doctor Proises Vi-Tolss (.null, erell-kToan aurgvon and Bnixip-an jilmjWe take this opportunity of extending to out o Customers, Friends and the General Public ouraltni Ihe fiend., and thut ten... to natore netluSireltosir end Tiialny to lhbedr rirrr owe nreoi m. ii r a i PteaB auch ,_Alag lau .. r>rr* of hell, ti 24-Haur Rasulls aeeaBss VI-TeB* ar arlentinrstir rrKTjariiW ffftr.;,',"J 'i-u^. WitiiM 1 i-iura nek met f i < 11> i ni r *M U_ eUeJHr, %  afaSkS Miaa; • % %  —Jeiui%  tbt Dr. I Results Guaranteed Bo ouUtBAdlnr ha been the resnlf proiim-Ht b Vl-Ta*> lo' -•* and i>t. | naa. at nds % %  • %  shs't InVm^icai do "nit' id how rea'aresM* te enter lie* thai VI-Tats H %  l %  '>"!• Inovn aa VIUn llnwa the .—ia!l cut. m Tefce r-raeu ihuie .BIT',patkasr.and U> nM fanaass 1 arlen*nre • .11 be 1 %  nnulalliaj ace —L.E.S. COPYRIGHT mwravsn ol r'imtt O-t VI-TeBt Ifom ( KFNHINGTON STAMl — 11.00 p r aaor S* u per Season V Ticket ^ I'NCOVKKED SEATS—Bc. per dat. J f.ROUNDtt—tie. aer day. ^ CAI.-PARK AVAll.Altl.K AT I DAILY \ I'l.ANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION WILL Uopen > at C. F IIAHKIKON A C( S QltlCI Bfl WEDNESDAY i JANUARY Jnd. 1952. t. the A woe, at ion \ may also purchase iwo additional Baa i II Tkfceta, ^ I'l.ANS WILL RE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC i >N MONDAY > JANI'MtY Vtii FOR THE SA1 E OF SEASON Tit Kl IS When your BACK ACHES... I... I.. I* bl u.n.l:. .„..,) b. lu. k.Jne 11. Ihr kid,.,.!,. (n ,MeoH.r.lt.,, Wken %  her fel aul ol e>eV>. esrees acmla awl pe n ana m anulat il>> in Hie iiilean fnen I,. L..II....I. h„. rhaiaaahan., dialurWd i.al ee thai i.-l aul' l-.l,n, aaen I all.. Te asaka ne kaSBeri wedr prej i fl) indlok.i [i lltem in faado'il*' uae IW.I. K.t,-t IMI. iai %  KinW. Pilli ealdi nd *ar airr-Wdaned Uaad el ei. en Maia and vaete* ae tha) aure. IreahBBed-.la r.e., nat.aendnuacb fhea feu fed belief leek benat


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SUNDAY. DHIMItl.K 23. 1*31 CHLRCII SERVICES SINDAV ADVlM'ATK V \*.i Ml III \ tNOI i. (s vT vA*V *. laMao-. StW an* S*rm*r.. 3 jr. B m B..L' ana Srrr*-i %  • m S^.-laj BOBBOCK v rwnc. 11 „ „ I I "... (.RACE HILI II m MrvH rrarher. Mi O m kTVrnlna T> O.apeppar ktolF..^ ina. M. I..M-. | ft %  d BM %  II Ii pm Ct*b s-rvar* i , u KUnlM.t M wmito, finimlMI ., SS2SE?'*?** -, % ••*•* Mr r o Dnwa i "•".",'. _IS ifc M -aa-taJ,. St.. MbaM, t v^M 1 ,M Prw.*r M. V fcr"-, *** %  * %  -.. Hun* Uw and Vm*. MOMTOOAmv > p .,. PrM^hrr Mi 1 Uato. %  KOIITOJ. T p m tni"| Arthur i Pra-aaaapaei. % %  — m m uM •" C*IX)MUM Bora. AM r HI Bj| n IT LEONARD* CHl'KCH %  ui. •un4A> !" Srr^?t" l^^lT" EvJri"i t 55r^h,iMC rt,W M ( " ut *he ** all Mlnnwr Bar t A O.K.• IS A.m. Litany ami Holy Comm.iiu..n. %  artist : p.m. Iv.Monf A Seimori. pm ,~T MITBODIST Jw* *Trrrn am K, %  %  tlH—, I % %  He, II MfCuUpuaJk, Xina* Day--& am Bev J H BOM.I HI "VMS HAY >. am Rev ft M. Cultou*... rl*>l, CanumniOP; t p.m. Mr t Moot* Xma. !,,.. j m Ur w Sl |, lt WrflTFHALI. tS" am Ret J BouMon. T pm Mr G Barker Xmaa Da>-5 am Mr O Harper GILL MEMORIAL— II am Mr O Harper. 1pm Rev J M Boulton Xma. Day -1 an. H.. R. MrCull(Kin fin -Horn. Pilgrims Arrive In Bethlehem BETHLEHEM. Dec 21. Jutt before theanniversary of th-birth dChrUt, thouaanii-. of pilgrims from all part* nf the world are beginning to arrive her.fa one of ChrwientiI MHbvtHIo** Hotels. monasteries mid hostels in both Bethlehem and nearby Jerusalem are already fuil and the number of visitors to Bethlehem nn Christmas Dav itself i. expc(iad %  reach 20.000 Jordan has no, yet ..nnourteee' They come cln*fly for the J ice of rmdninht max m Bethl*how many ap| i! %  -a*hrr M l.'T II.|H wrilJNGTXIN HTfMXT II n i * M**tln* J pni Compai.' Uwrif. 7 pm llalvali,-, M^rlinf. pr aMftH (r %  a Mg %  eaaotrraruwN u ,i % %  "v Martini T nm ^ %  K^IH*.! MeeUns. Picachcr Si I ,I.L,, in.hop rUUR nOADS-ll a n. HOIIIMU Ucrl lii. J pm CanuMitMrrimc T pm M*MM*I M.ninf l-irarhar. Um>laan1 W nmm, 41STU.--II a %  HoliM.. M—tlnC 3 pm Campan> Mr-lirn. I pm lalva""* Maatln. Praarhar l-tfilntanl Bw.nl.. OkMan. PIS OORW KIt -.il am Holina Mm%  CM) I ma J pm Company M bull! "• .„ „ Ih, .urfn lr, ChrlfT... f,^" 1 ""*' •""" .""'' bom Thr Church H under the "''i*' rk „,., v i „ joinl lurUdlctUn cH Ihf Roman, ..J" c "" l *"" holy WcauClrHk. Orthodox and Armanlar, •"" ll !" n d • crucincd a' .(lurches. *" hurled Inane. To M.xlcma bo Baijilrhem's boxed houses and !" use their prophet M rookad stracts have changcj onl> ascended to heaven from then i.i "a.. A11.I..1. • --T ill* nm M.. M.M M rr,, ".•-> 4 IP i Unrlnl Nal> i Ran II ..,. I St Jol n Croaar Brv.r BUMOKT II a m. M. ti Rr**M... p m R*^ n craaln ROVTH DwmiICT-1.. .ti M. O J..na.. I pm. Hrv M A t Thorna. PROVIDfWCl: -ll %  H, Ttiomat. .RorrptioM ot N> Mernb*n< VAI'XHAIJ. • %  m Rrv M A B Tlx-na.. 1pm Mr J ClMf I Hrl.lm.. .„.!,., —,.,... ,| •. ,.. ltrTllCL--rlW% B Cro-by I.ALKMTII-'-M> O .AII|.|.-r Hn*l(WT R.v M A t Thorn.. >uni [>i~rni(-r M< A S.mu PHOVIDt7.CE MD F Griltlth VAUSKA1J, Mr 0 It-ntJ lin*lpf will be awarded to *Piaia.? ,MTB^HL ...a K7> ,"., teachers, two will be closed for -..riptarr. bt Mary Bakrr Baa* teachers outside the Go\*ernment ThU *ntionicoi-ii^ o( the^unioi-t TratnInK CoUege and two for inf of .pinlual Mfsn ..nd Ih.lr IdaiitltH. ,_-_,,,__ „. h -, „.,,, „,_j„ ,„_ -hl.1. -iembraced In Ibf Infinite Mln problem lithe town's wobbling economy. -ii MI.1.111 Split In Two Hethlehem's traditional market (ur agricultural prudutv wa. Jerusalem. Now mqri of Jerusalem Is in Isracllan territory .md thua closed to Jordan export.-.. Jordan and Israel are still technically at war and although hostilities have ceased there is >ilmost no communication acron the fr\.ntier J.'msaiem iiaelf 1split in two— between the Arab old the laiaeli Faev.city. Sin.inghtrng three years ago there havt been few tourista in BefAlehrni. Once the main source of income, was trinket* sold te travellers notably the Red Sen mother-of-pearl cut In the shape of the %  i.ir of Bethlehem. Since the war pilgrims have •" **** been able to take the traditional 1 ee—: %  m SI?-mile rood from Jerusalem lo Bethlehem because the first two Jl-JLT \ miles of it Ikes in Israel. Instead CeaSae*' cuapai e-mi they must go into Jordan .it the chruima* sun 1 .. Jerusalem end, follow the road K • 1* %  Man ot 1 !" th. Mount of Olive, and SL* ,', fJU^JS^TT" down to flethany. The Newa. 1 i P m. loiiiiudF, 1 11 %  Then the road skirU the Israeli fi^TLlf^KS. '*"-* J^^ frontier through several miles o wild country. Christmas Day is the only time in the year the one gate betwr, the old and new cities of Jerusa1 .... lem is open. The original road 1* 3 " open .1 Chrtrtmaj. 0.U5 to dlploIS'^^JffaSSXH.Kpm-r mats and consular official* and -.,, ,„ >s „ „, iniaiii.de U.N. personnel Israeli authorlcisn.'i.- n w • %  ties have approved application' *' %  * coiiaai^ eiapoi cnmSr..nfrom 2.000 Israeli-, at Christmas Mfgafl lo mr, into Jordan for n few WRVL II • M< WFUS hours on Christmas Ere. WHUX U n M BOLS iS 1 1 n i 1 1 K s mmmm With your afler-diiiiieretpSfw QREETINQS ill 1 ur Cus%  %  I our Sincere i>!'W'i'ii1VW{>f',i{.i!>iiiWi,'.v : -v. P n Un-iri. %  •orui'.in Wl.ai r.-AlrtB P m New. An-l i.11 \. .--eel MI p. •ier. irr M pm Eaeerpu tn— Ma*lah. 10 11 f< n. The Ne*. nn 1 \tii> 1 K •i %  1* pant v~i... ^a•.l S TMt a %  am* of Uan Wrrk • in" I Monlj I.Hn iju.rtarf %  —la U pa .11 If N teaa c We take this opportunity to wish Our Customers and friends 71 SKappy Christmas and Prosperous SWew tyear eiirilina I vmk wl tiwt| / -^*" • -...ne Uiherihat fT •• >atld tnd f • lot face, aauad dk-ap la-ata. OaVx M aSral W larjB^ laas. I ^Es^.a.^virpviaH.i'iiii'a'rii'i'.^t %  %  %  I x %  I I s. %  II. BO WELL l.un.l... .V ll.,.,l,,.„... KB street. I MB. ri||rRoYALJ;*A **^,mSUIJANCt(MMll5 I si I %  %  %  %  a %  %  %  v V V X 1 V f I I m 1'rtend.t and Policy holders THE COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEASON und ouure them ol the same iteadlaal aerelce In th* future a in the peril. *r'^^??^f;!^^i^^^*^'^^*^^ far araa*./ .'-.. .-<%  ,* • ^ mmuritj in Qua*, th, oihm m ordirwry in*! Onr, iht on' • %  Qmnh rtmamtd ukok amj u iM NOTICE \o 1 in; "We pre plvuscd lo announce Ihe appointment of Mr. Dennis E. Woirae as a repreienlalive. whu will be associated with Mr. Frank B. Armstrong, in representing the Association in Barbados with offices at • '• FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD., James Street, Bridgetown The Confederation life Association I lead Office—Toronto Branch Office—1 Chacon Street, Port-of-Spain, Trinidad 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 •IffA. gfOf S#i II r #aV E ####•#"* Ywur 1 h II titiSvhfi Whmm i... i,, MIXED muiT CUT Pni I'lll NF.S RAISINS lv.,; II m CHELSEA GARAGE (1030) LTD. Pinfold Street i t,,i \ ISUNOOC cHunnv %  i • OLIVBI I HIT \ CHRRniKB n>. nisiuiTs B I'M. B •J I.I MiiN BAJUalY S WATI',11 %  lAIIMAI^OE Bota. \ Tuu TinPtACHBS PINK Al'i'l.t Al Nil (ITS HAMS (Cooked) •SAI.TKINUTS .. KBSE .. GOLDEN M lll'f ., OX i< INOUBS .. ., SHEJCP TONRUgfl MIXED VIG. ,. hlNC gUOAN Pkgi. 0OLDEM ARROW RUM Only Quink has magic SOLV-X A. S. BRYOKS & SONS (B'DOS) LTD. Agents. !-• •/"" netting Itisriiils tor \lllllx? If nn makf muff law 11,Iks. ihi-n'rf not only thv Hist but thv i-hriifiist Delicious • • MARIE AND SHORT CAKE BISCUITS —onlv 54* per Hi. S1IIKI.1 V AND GRAHAM CRACKER BISCUITS %  aastly t6r per In. 1VIBIX SODA CRACKER-' —only 3bc per lb. OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE. Bl'Y THEM TO-nA Y GUY TRUCKS THE TRUCKS FOR YOU! sc* Oulstanding features V OVERALL LENGTH—23' 104" CONTROI—Full forward control. Sl-->---"l ....!. •JPr.raS.I'a.la;! GEARBOX—Four speed. •'<&-*?"** '. ~~ ENGINE—Four cylinder oh v. engine developine 165 lbs, ft. torque at U(Hi BVaMa. BRAKES—Olrling two leading laasa, lorkheed operated GROLND CLEARANCE— W On display at BARBADOS AGENCIES LTD. Phone 4908 um SPECIAL-PURI'OSE PAINT.'! A primer for Aluminium, our rang' 1 of vnlvt.-fiat paint? In paatnl tints for *o11 IriK and wall flnlshon and lln vanh-ooverlng Frnsoon-'". %  %  A. BARNES ft CO.. LTD. /'IHfc/VS A CtfU M.m. \ Roebuck Street Dial 2072 & 4502 § I It'ifinm •*, fi'lintft fo /III 1 iur liii'inlx mill € iitl*m§4'r% Our Thanks to each one for the many favours shown us during 1951, and our Sincere Wishes for Oood Health, Happiness and Prosperity ir. the New Year 1952 THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LIMITED. White Park Rtl. St Michael. i..t5J33V.1iMa..1..v.M*SM54; a^/m# u-easori's GREETINGS GRtUINGS •;.,tl.5%f.?i.; ^HMIi0taff9 %  I I I %  I i J %  I a a a wr WISH YOU MEBRY CHRISTMAS IN THE FULLEST . .... MEASURE AND A BRIGHT AND . HAPPY NEW YEAR THE MANAGEMENT AND STAFr or PLANTATIONS LIMITED 2j Bridgetown & Spelghtelown r*MsM,UW,x,xWA^,sWM\i*Wxi\tiiiai 'I I : B\ni!\i)os BARDWARI CO.. LTD. ; THANK YOU FOR YOUR KI.JD PATRONAGE -J ANP EXTEND TO YOU THE COMPUMFNTS OF THE SF*SON aS a x a N... IC SwanStroel Phone 2109. 4406 or 3534 J| aaaSM



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PACE FOl'R SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER S3, 1SS1 B.C.\. ELECTORS MAKE YESTEHI) \) S CRICKET STHANGE DECISIONS I MI'IKI &.A.F.A. Planning 1952 Season a? u. A. comi\ *ku, n POi H I ^ I'oli.. ii luniiic I nipirr 1*1 Inning* mrllng pi Empire slow lift Ad/il Holder and ; .-core of 60 by P —Empiri* llrtt dlvl*i.'THE XMAS MEETING lias Jester II The Stamina To Win ? Re Uy BOOK1K a%  -%  r %  - ~--^ wa %  —*^MM v --. a* .. aj-q i fc*. ^r.a a w *. MI r eut in clearer relief, although in a sense, no report* of any • %  Hind have also helped to make ihia to. For It la precisely the horses, who la now favourite helped I arx'Ut whom we have heard nothing at all. i i % % %  bu : pull lo the .v, : bowlers. *"***1. t ,. Kinp and bowled 11 over* >• small ''-"' -•* 'n and had taken .1 single Poll.* VJOW thai Ihe Chmtmu racei are only three days off it aDDeari .of the Barbadoa Crkki-t — Empire nnit alvl ,, mn| up ronaiderably Uuring the week"from W A iykTidlVlST'Tl'I l" *** %  • %  ' '." %  Trln*dad and other source*, the Derby picture i~.bae.os against Jamaica .11 lilt „S,C.ftTffi ? _u? 1 ,1 .,,-. '. ,,_-• m.ti.tj. Hotoer flnlahed with a hag of H move to inifl-on, uie baum V, tlV. ,K !" !*J~ "" %  "' *'fh ahiiw who l. ffol^Sc^n^mSenTlS ^.5*5: aeST --.o.-other than Mr. fcl. £. a Bourn.'. Ember., the ^rna.now.ver much it nugnt be i',"* !" "" "" C 5 m ,d ,r oi K m VS d th PCOr b " d "* J %  Derb) winner. In the charge of Mr Leo Williams, who last .. ...nl.es* of the measure of auccaM rmiMre In their turn ..t the H,,IHI-. tUi^i •.. 1— %  „ %  "otrnark to take the class*, this fllly uow has the race It of a strange Incooa fU p rj w |ck* rfav? *ored 77 fir the li* J\ c£3? tLV. Uc,n chax e ' **• *""*"* "ho* *-bie i always MM Cn.ket Association have been „f 4 wlckefs and haw alrtady Cranl SShl R^£ ?. cn one "* %  Hnlng ' "' work-ouU. it can be attbSEP. Si KE-'EP sauM E M — 'or u. when the gate, fly on Wednesday next. II I* I MIU.l.M In tl..V*l E. W. Oninl who went In ul r,,li,,. ,, mnmira t.tlal at an nm u „,..„,,,. .— %  .,. .. C liAlll.lt TAVI.UK >U MMCUd-U IMS II.C Batbada mm in Ihe t.ll at Ihc iccond wlckrl pliiyll,,\,Lv, u-7, now Svrn' hl. .or^uTf ^!?. ' ,h S? "••'" %  "" ln f '*• %  "Wlion. ., unb^ncW Inun. doomed Iro„. K wA.u npSnljl S.JTli.fSS'i^?^ D l ?K* V V^'1";' -— : g£R sxjfi £SHHntr T.jloi huiucll wtaom laubcudl] and I saw noininj Iherc rie. alamod Cur a >i an return here. Bowlimi Cor Polire. J. W. Bycr , ;u h „ „idi,idi.,.l ore : had Man aalcclad that the Selccun had look two wlckotl tor 22 nun. 2b !" ""••' !" re inada a notueaae ut tba Jub ut H'locting and 1 defy Churlic Taylor 01 while E. Grie captured 1 Cor 30. HOIIUT helr,ed hunsell t.. -njuna .-,, ,, anaouum the Cacl thai ._ nF.ff h .. !" ."!?<'?,_g"5 coupta It] IT Bradshaw and later Grant and wfefctf CO.MKDV OF EKKOKS I' Ud have beneQled Hum Ihat i-\j%  can wa aMOCiata that with on 20 for the tint wicket." They -ppomui.i. anuinei -yuui to laad the MUD %  gil mt JamaaeaT It has ^^ D i By ed pace bowlers Barker Empire who to bat and the Conntables opening pair _" W ~V ^, Kiucl. and Blackmail gave UH [airly good mart by putting "" '" % %  Another shower M to the pavilion at 5.15 and -t ha> cnai u-oioB selectors, in inu matter ol the apan j" Granf comfortably. They "jrought an and lo play with ]/v poinuneiii oi a captain an BtOoa-Ungj Uie inal and ciiui uieory bul W( r) howtver soon in trouble •BOW at 77 lor the lo*s of • .^IUJ s-igacsl that lha) migm be writing a new page in Ba.wn4B ,kipptr Alleyne brought on thai DUgllt watl be Jaucllcd a "Comedy oi h y, ^ow left arm bowl.-' • -oi a [UlBaaa as a bowier. UraflaM Lq ina lb* routa arith %  %  • —— %  Biaeiad in a similar capacity. OKKta.NUHsK BOWLED WIJX I B uuiaua. uievmugc failed as .pci iciiced enough lo play back too much .**"" u *_f." ,J ?!* ^ing' Tnd^'thi: "' .natch. Th. I > i ^u-i.. arM also on the sick list after the iMifUt ustake. Farmer P 0 *" n *> bataman U Murray was 2! Cel i n *^ 1 i,. now 1 rC m ina to ^ icen u Vjo* Hoads can regain hi: 1'itber. lha pai_._ l "-' -limt'.-ly not be in the picture on Boxing Ua>. ii VUhail Vn ulditiiiii Blur.LOlKih School did well to SCOW man was^atW'ak^rin 'lit* by l """' Wl,h lw , ' k P-"** - ^"* Wuhes written off the task for ri#ldnff r.V.dei oust Carlton at their school Kmbers **> lessened by half. But this was not aU. Cross Koaoa. peiWUh the score at 22. Blackman 5"??y !^S^ Kr S^! rB, -^ U .* r UfSSSiff 1 *.-?*"h0 ^* in lno raco wl ^> B*oyad stamina capabilii i>tta to latter made no i tilled the breach and after being tba ban .is lai ai Lodge was conproper condition before the race Reading betw i i ne Unas, lend collect"•"•"• d Murray topseored with '} would seem tlrat he has. to a certain extent, recovered (rum Ina cd^o lixeebverhead at KiSt S7 ' bov >*hopeless condition ha was in However, lie is not an easy horse to ;.::.'•., \£ % iTfi of Carltoo on %  cket that Pps and Ut. ta. I thai ka bM not i,-,i i moi :u... UM Bai Bad % %  Ha .vi-nt :..n victim to "-* s giving assistance^to the bowlAugust mccung may^be the deciding factor with regard to his illness t-faoad ia guick low BouiUa wicket. On me otnei hand he proved lo be one ol the most successful oowlvis oi lha luiu and am ceiuuily one of Uie best gioi. men. alao been place i ,'. ii.i hatting averages I Ult Division anu he li., place among Uie lnl ... : ,, me rfial ENwa Bowiiid It^rXvn Hobinson took t otlPJ-KTi; FAILL'KK IN UK1T1SH GLIANA B HAJVKfcK v.,is a i m BciUah Guiana, u.ib .... trua that "' has shown good !.>,,„ uun his Kmplre got three mow wickets best batsmen (C. W.Uianis return with UM ba| but bS hal not given as cieoitable an all IOUH.I withOUl nny nddltion lo the ncore. eluded) for only 19 runs. Unle* parfornuiie-i as C I he nas been aeleeted and (iicen.oge Cheltenham and OWO. mug battman can nsa MM bean whyl 'How leaf shall these things be? ..-sociated In an eighth wickmake a substantial aco. 1 a,.-" the atleiitiuit of the St-li-ctuis. tu Uu1-et Uial loi the Uuid >l partnership which yielded 1*. will be deiluitely out of the pic m .., ,„.,,.., ,,,„., ,.,,.,,...„„* ,.., ,„,„, .„„„, | tow nunQMM anu In an sqwotw tur> ...i., aaln. ilrat DtvlakM f • ."n-i ,... th. ogl of ttaudnaJ ilatasnant. bul parnaw n N besng o e;re Holder to the squaw leg boundary C B. WilUam. onc-e again prov^ -* ^ *>" ol which 1 am ignorant. on one occasion and on another ., glow bowler of lifted him to the long on boundary yaJui lie Itowled well rX rhV I .. i: i ESS) to-day yhould brmg forth the tlnal gallops for Kventually. he was taken ,„ mt iMduc flrst Innings and lh ma)onty and I presume that Jester II will be among them. I by Robinson at long on off this nis bowling m i"'-sume that he will be given more than a five furlong spin. If same bowler while attempting ,, r nwi %  vt ill be no nearer to finding out how he is going to shape another big hit. His coatrlbuuon 3!l rUru an(1 agauM l-jubers For it is only Jester H's stamina which is now in was 12. MX wkketl, A. Warren the Carl.ueouon. Cheltenham after late cutting Ul|| uacc uow i cr took 2 wickcta for 1 WAS glad lo see;ii..i ut,!* lenuon has been .-aid lo the ,,„,. f rorn Kim; boautifuUy to the „ y |uns ;|1 d K (ilKUl|| _. fot We know that he is a good horse. We know that he is very fust. Claims ol candidates Iiom the (ntarmadiata Division in lha persons boundary) %  's %  **• %  beaten ••> t __ __ '— "-•-Ql Ina local iiiiKcl punuils call lay claim but it has not been seen ht to include him in avao t.M-nty, players wee. This is anoiber false Indi ca tion of lb wealth i.t i ncnci tail ni at our disposal, li a piayej "i QIIIM oalil ro ean be pa %  I ovat h) the Baaaaton then tin* nm>i guraly be a tacit claim iiiut Wia an* richer in cricket talent than we ically aie ur that '.i 'i ,. IN a %  M HlTlng uiei it, LAWI.I.SS IIKOTI1KKS 1NV1TKD WAS glad lo see that at leasl some aitenuon has been paid to Uie iiom the Intermediate Divieton in ihe persons of the J aw Ol Cable .ml Wilt I. : .ii n tin Blackman and Do l'eixa of the Barbados Cricket Leagi on race day. 1 would not be surprised, therefore, if he does not give dismiss Uul Carlton have found them"' his beat In the Derby but improves on the latter days of the meciii a rut for when play '.ad '"a. Here again is another excellent opportunity for Embers efMfed they had lost fiv. Thai brings us to the last of Embers' serious rivals, and in UM U the majority, of which I am not one, the favourite for UM race. This IS the Jester II. 1 see that he did six in 1.20 last Sunday ml flva m I 021 last Thursday and it was said that: "on the strength f the latter he i .-mains a Brm favourite lor the Derby". 1 must admit mighty cweep at one from Bolder %  i was bowled and the adOd after 98 minutes I.in,iirr (LION In matter for satisfaction. it will ii.' iiiici. : ung to He bow the pace-bowling candidatei i.. BarkerKing, tvlghili anil Atkinson lace up lo the task of winning selection. It is safe to assume that at h ;IM three O. MMM will be used during the tournament. GKANT IS 1'KOMISIM. G ltANT of Combermare who has khown uiipiuvcinent as an all roundai np.\\y :.m.og in Uie buUinu Ut-i>,.iirarul lor ui< ,•> t He should Be encoun "Uoogic.-." Williams' selection la sure as long as he la Ql and i Willing to play. His line oil round form which he has shown recentj.; n %  lea that both the hatting and spin bowling departments will This paii 11 : I. lo run a similar race and win against Embers as he did un.->i Boaasnary last June? a 1 rimdad Derby of 1951. On this, 1 believe, hinges the result ol be ihe nciici and considerably -.trcngthened by his inclusion. ly and ien| ill i undentand thai Oarald Wood is finding it ditiicuit to gat the ,., LN .,, play, Hunta run* Lueaa 1 necessary lime to practise and thht accounts in some measure for tininclusion of De l'eiv.a, wicke-l-ke-eping candidate from Ihe Maibados Cricket league. S.,muel (.ntllUi. the Spartan wicket-keeper barteman lyg aln baecj a.-kisi tu praciise beeauac -r uda, wickft that v. by Friday night's rain, l>al(" lo ln| UM toil Was mi in i<> but by Carlton St. C. Hutchinson. Welch and Murray i %  Lodgi Empire opened their innings against the bowling Warn Wn Hobitiaon mid Hunta lo the Lucas. "wlinB: oi ha poatfJon for the Breeders' Stakes is obscure mainly because lag WeymoUQ] and I-'K'" %  •"• *< fJWI not enough is known about the two-year-olds bred and owned in bM UM WO* rh Trtoldad Prom reports it would appear thai Bright Light, who is a irery fourth ball Murray also gql .. ru i| sister to Bow Bells and Best Wishes, will start favourite. How1 wish only lo add a footnote. 1 hope that when the Derby ia over Dd it has been won by u Jamaican horse that we will not be told %  a clearly demonstrates their superiority and therefore supports that .she should be barred from our classics. We must lllOVf the luck of the game to cloud our thinking. WHAT OF BEST T T HAD thought that Best of the Mental Hospital might ha i been %  know ao little of Gallant Rock that it is impossible for those second dellvi i %  of u treat here to venture an opinion on his chances. But he may who had nut vet scored, I I'.KC Ills Ml i ell turn out lo be good enough to beat Bright Light. : to line leg bul the next bah -, __,„_,.„ „ ... for a single and then u<>t IbCi bun l.m Bl %  eemad to Ixconceii' I *llt.itt. are some others on the list who have attracted my attcnliuii I. itoblnHating on ipoad r.i'.liei th i i in the reports of the gallops and chief among these is Pearly Way. ..-I in the meantime was playing keeping a length anu the gho A sister lo Mr Scott's famous Ocean Pearl, this will be her first outing strokes all uroutul the wicket I ant wno hnows she will not repeat the performance of her elder sister. ,.. ,.,,_ ,,, ..,... %  i, never*] ih li eilh Lodge I I ssouea aL tbatDi LaaVi Bgy, Davoaa, hi i bean atgng well ..: With the score at 18 Police to ll *' k> ,J| "' ol V< li exercise. We saw her up here in November and if she could manage thru And wleV a third in lha Trumpetei Cup In the backward condition she was then £5L-5lr \t^ l S!l Z5S „ u 7£ n e. b9 Wmm "• I am llrmly of the opinion lhat she will be well up among the front i. Ml of UaftSTowr Hi^ 0l5 ^ Mil kU >'<" !" Jbg Bnlgh, if she has Improved It would Be a great day for button w-as II wWl %  "yoraai". Anligua breedeis if ihe could bring off the classic. Frank Taylor the^ jncorid.. .,,„. mu h l)l)bllc , 1 d Dlvf Bombeti uke u miut lbo ^ „ ^ m ; i K ( ,,. lll , lorefrom of the betUng. One thing I am certain of Is that if Dive stood up and played Jl !" %~oB S leaTdellv. of *j b ,,Un n f ,hi " ' fromVreenr id ei t" not, face '"" A ,, ; "omber wins the race he will not oe camera iny When being led In. ..f Bradsh-w. He pulled the second four off the thlid u( Ura unnw? n to Ihe square leg boundary, the M Warrens fourth over. Mr. Mc |1(1 (L* I..urtb lru"k his pad and an ap\ onnr did not appear t u be com;.„„,.„. peal rot lbv was unheM ''"' "' bowling of QO _\^* .„ ia. %  %  I 111 11. Dltll mtlW a>— li.l-a ha n4iul l'"| >t<< chagfefl Ha was invited to the last Trial games in preparation for the B.O. tournament and although he did not 01 shine yet he convinced criUcs of Ihe game that he can ken 1 should like to see htm encouraged by being brought in, even at this late moment. Camtme Smith of College should have no ditlicully ol gaining selection since his performance in British Guiana when ha proved to be one of the few Barbados batsmen Gaikln sensibly. SMITH'S CIIANCKS ARE <.OOI> T HREE opening batsmen will most probably be selected and Smith must certainly IH* one of these. N. Harrison of College, isinK Wl flb at kaeaat batsman has al.n bcci liamc lo ;hoW hW ""an? nnt pressing for hi. Immediale selection but the encourage!,/"""}^ a ^fj' "^"*" ?£ fceSrh i"d iruaC ment which this Invitatum 00 OOUM has g.v.n bin Is a source of ?•. Of"*j? 1 ?* "^ ^ way th,.-c who „ie thinking seriously of future Barbados ^Jbaan added to the store •" •>• ltyer howled Ihe latter fot t. whe.Ilimliru. <'|iani;e In the Press, and for them it seems that tho race U all over, bar the thbatsman mlMCo. a |HiH. Witn [„ r th, ).,. I Jting. However, such as Lupinus. Pretty Way and Mark Twain II.A.K.A. HAKE PLANS FOR INt SEASON Alleyne the li* ,„. m^ektt, lUpper Hu B r. not to ba despised and. frankly, very few raging favourites have T*J ,E B.A.F.A. aw already making plans for tinstaging of the 1952 ••""'' '"l 1 "'-"; first bowling d n a Governor's Cup. Furthermore, there is nothing so extra1 season. At a meeting held a f i in 11 expn i: "." y Dv "I 1 ,'/'" "V % %  % %  Wairen for C. U. ordinary HI Ihe time of 1.39 for the post to poat in Port-of-Spain. The the view Ihat lha H A.F A should now be lespon-.i-ic f... the conrpa '"' <* UiC (Ai \ v \ h '"'' 1 WUtt (...mbler did it just before he ran in ihe Derby and he was only a control of football [iff e,.llit it-,| .. couple of brace. ,, LucM r onlini.t,| ihrec-year-old creolc. '17, ii ha.e appointed a Commiltw to negotiate wiih Mxrily BBar thi. %  "now aOUt t i,„w| m \ \ .,, M| Uist bul not least, one wonders what has become of Ugan. Since Pickwick for th, rental of Kensington nSl season and much depend *e p laye rs to tle pae il.nn tor • on the outcome of theseAlka. " '"" 1 ^. llh u "* %  vorc fll S7 The Council have appointed another Committee to go into the Sine Irs question of the B.A.F.A. becoming a member of the Caribbean FootOn resumpti.-n th, k.tM.n ball Fe-dcration The Coiincll bat more or lees agreed In principle with took things quietly, and got ihe Ide-a but it is necessary to ascertain how far the scheme Is workable numlier of singles With the acore Luca as far as Barbados football is concerned. at 45. Blackman was brought ti foaled I would like lo hear something of April's Dream. Her name has lint nt at all in any of the reports and this Is moat disarung for one who was regarded at one time as a favourite. 1 %  h Embere, no news Is good news about April Showers '"I'MIE Governor's Cup will no doubt see the newcomer Kandy Tuft '..*'"" 1 th '' .'*vourite. Here we must go entirely on the advices ic hi. nam, appealed on the rntr.. list together with a tremendous build *'"t -'Pi laying" up aixmt his return to the track, not a word has been beard about his Llama* second over was progress at exrrnse. Will he be simply one of those who will make maldanlbow l ed to Mr. McCon ie. up the padding-it looks very much as if be will. ;: rolievi i win oi loose we shall all be wiser by next Thursday morning. Warren to Meanwhile, han't wiM. n g everybody a Merry Christmas and may the a In-st hoi and bi night o • On Tagr Fresh Supply of Oifts \ Now hcin.; npi'iii il Ul i ii BOOKER'S t> :o; Wherever ( Im.tma. hntti you, may you b' ad heait] ipaailatl Hui .lon'i ncnic-i %  %  gam ihe day ttier" free trim dlgCiUVC Andrews If em ihe mouth, scitlei the M.irru.h, Ul > ) impunim. •^ et-e <-i- — W-' .eav4as-s >^<4BI>4Ba-i --• %  : %  r%  I'll.'. Hair Dryers; Dinner Gonjrs; Chromium Shav.; ins Mirrors: Pifco Mauu*K*rs; Plastic Traya; Book-Ends: ^ I idies llressins Table Sets; Powder Bowls; Cutex Gift N Sate; ITU Gift Sets; Potter & Moore Gift Sets. A LOVELY ASSORTMENT OF French & English Perfumes | BY THE BEST MAKERS. CABON Null de Noel I I. in de I!... .nil, LANV1N. My Sin Prelexle, etc., elc. VAKIM.KV'S Bond Streel Orchis GOYA No. 5 „ Derision, etc., elc. and For The Children:— l-aintini; Ui Krpeater Pislohi Shot Guns; Water Pistols; S.B. Tippers: Jeeps; Vans; Jabcr-Wokker-.; r.-i km Birds; Mechanical Mouse; Etc., Elc. Vmi get all your requirements at BOOKER'S (B'dos) Drug Stores Ltd. for my whiter teeth %  %  Onir half an lach ( i cleans and polishta your ueih \ Sl Kolynt car*. A. %  Kolynos Dental Cream todas>. And • % %  • how ilramlna whlM n1 hrallhy It keeps your teeth No oilier denlifnce does more lhan kQLYHOS lo licht tooth decay YOt It Broad Slreet and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy) C* O BBBB XMAS HAT IS STOCKED BY LASHLEY'S JUST THE FINE MODELS YOU'LL NEED. SHOP EARLY AT .... L ASHLEY'S Swan & Prince Wm. Henry Stt.



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-IM1W III (I "BrJK 2-1. 19SI -IMI' \H\ III Ml P M.I imi: 11 i N •-' ^ %  m HENRY ^ ri BY CARL ANDERSON TV CLuO ALL WELCOAM. COMB NviMP TO ota*T, ON AMV SUBJECT %  W :t tt FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS £. GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE %  BY CHIC YOUN'-, vVcfeo • I.M. KM* i.~.n Gordons Stands Supk&ffuz. RELIANCE SHIRTS THE mi i % %  OF IIAKIIAIION 'CHRISTMAS GIFTS" SPECIALS SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Monday (only) I'M I \l Ol'l l!IIS %  •• un iivuiluble al <> % % % %  Ih-mirlia s I >i. ilsiili S|-it|lilNio>i % %  and Kttnn Sircvi Usually Now *.i H :.a D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad $treet IIAIIIIAIIOS MUTUAL in i: ASSURANCE SOCIETY MIXKI) NITS (llli I'ki; ) VI STOUT CORONATION WINK SCOTT'S 1.11)1 Kill RUM BOB, KHONTl.N.U'K I ....illNOW I.Ill 1.00 JO .27 1.44 LM ktt i"8 .28 ! CARROTS per lb. & & A I s Extends to all dfaatdy gAAtAtmoA $/uudtinqA and dtjL&Jk {jJiAhoA foA the YUw yeaA. K .-. S & %  %  '.^i/.o.^'/.r.i.^o.^tmfiRMniiftBWBiiBBWWHnnrin^f.^ror^v.^^-OA^WB^



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I'M.I I ICIIT M M>\V \H> (M ATI SUNDAY. DFCCMMH 23 l5l BAKRTOj£|Al)\t)^E I O IK lira.. -I *.l4,it". Siiml.... OnrmrH-r 23. I31 lit, I MM. OVI'S %  suit t.i the hurricane in jam.i %  th< chaaglng attitude oft!.. ...vein mem to the subject ; | ( :niii lean < lv *' In UH d n Mm down tlM poor houses "f the .kwrer middle elm. That isul UthOrlUM BN BOW cunsidplaits in Kingston lor aiding the midlUdLand bmM far the first time, their homes. And th .localise what Jamaica doai will no doubt influence the : ma Waal bicttea Indaad than %  i> good tkUnp tfdm Trinidad wl,*n M builders I I %  Barbados too the I the pi middle classes are met* hkt I bahaai ; particularly an more and radu%  i class and arc becoming i ma tact thai Increased aragai i:.lly anywhai the middle to build houtae What is wanted in Bail..ni.iv is active encouragement by the Government "i everyone who a/ante i>* build %  home The relatively email number Of rich people who can afford to build homes now. obviously need no help nor encouragement to do so But there are not many others who can afford to build without assistance from a rich relative The very ItrSt action 10 be taken by the government to encourage house building is to provide income tax concessions for those who are buying houses through approved building societies. The next steps are to encourage builtlm. lOCfttUaa by remission o( CUBtomi dtltfte •*. n< rrssary imported building materials and to give inis m buildimsocieties the assurum < %  they require before they will tie up capital in building socr The provision of houses in Barbados has until now been mainly understood to be the provision of houses for the slum dweller*. The conditions under which people still live in so many huts and hovels are so bad that it is not surprising that attention has been focussed on providing relief I. .1 BK tr ama eases rather than on encouraging everyone to build. Hut a greater evil has resulted Iron, this cuinviUration. The cost of house buildim; hal i leafl out of all proportions to what people can u/Tonl to pay. Housebuilding has become something for the very rich or the very poor The professional and clerical classes have little hopes of ever owning their own homes. This is obviously an evil to be set right. And it can only be set right by reductions in the cost of housebuilding and by incentives to build. The government can give incentives by actively encouraging building through income tax remissions and through special privileges to buna tide and Dropeflj I'" ducted building societies. These actions of encouragement will directly lower the costs i.f Imiluuu'. homes, hut the\ will have immediate subsidiary effects on costs of individual items of building materials. It is instructive to compare the cost of %  running foot of windows or door frames made of pitch pine in Barbados in August 1950 with the cost of making the same size portion of window or door frame from the same material in Trinidad in October 1951. The cost in Trinidad was forty cents compared with 84 cents in Barbados. The comparative figure for the same size of window sill was 90 cents in Barbados and forty-live cents m Trinidad. Wooden windows which cost $3.88 per square foot in Barbados in An f i oaf |L00 pei square foot in Trinidad In Octobei 1951 Barbadian doors cost $3.66 per squat e I.'"' as i ornpareo With $2.50 in Trinidad. What is the reason for the higher costs of the Barbadian article.' The answer is that m Barbados these made sli>wl> by hand, whereas in Timidad they are mass produced in contractor^ shops it Is evident that as soon as encouragement is given to house buildan that the demands for certain standard portions of houses will necessitate the growth of mass production centres and that housing costs will decrease at least by the saving made between mass produced and hand produced work. Nor arc the above the only figures which reveal where costs aie higher in Bai badoe than in Trinidad. Plumbing is a very expensive item m Barbados' buildings, It represents an expenditure Of approximately £200 in a house that wilt cost C3.000 to build, in Barbados lavatories and basins cost far more than in Trinidad. A lavatory basin which costs $48.00 here can he pun Trinidad tor $35.00. Cement too is mote expensive here than in Trinidad. It has risen from $1.92 per 94 lb bag in August 1950 to its present price of $2 73. In Trinidad it coat $2.40 last October. Hard core for concrete Itoors is much less expensive in Trinidad at $4.20 per cubic yard in October compared with $* 04 par cubic yard in August I960 in Barbados. % %  f the difficulties which be--> IKclearly seen. They am briefly, due to lack nl ve to build, i \i i certain portions of hOUSO! and continuous using oosts of building materials following the rise of freight rates. %  hese are the major difficulties. There are many others. %  "f them can be solved by a sweep of a pen or by a sudden determination on the t the government to boost housebuilding The -.hoi-tages of conducting pipes and the perilous condition of the overloadtd Barbados Baetriettj Buemtj Company i> relieve.! overnight But some be taken to %  %  ken if R i badoe is to continue bulkti"! even on the mode et scale that goes on to-day. "WOULD* >OU 7£ 1L •> -At>Y, HOW YJU i-OI THAT sH'Nl" '" CRM -. Pfatea **% LAT*NC wr • OUNMt.UN^ 0 A Bit UK UNDtKiM-JD"^' yean KF.4.IOV\l IV>I TliK decision of the Regional Economic Committee to postpone the appointments to ihe Important posts of Eataeutive and el tha <* mmittee and of Trade Commissioner and Assistant <' mwnssioner to the United Kingdom cannot have passed without comment in informed West Indian circles. Much light habeen thrown on the difficulties that must have surrounded the delegates during their deliberations by the publication of certain information which ought certainly neve' to have been disclosed to the public, in a Trinidad Newspaper. The business of selecting candidates ft r these important posts cannot properly be conducted by lobbying nor by newspaper campaigns The disappointment which has been Felt in the Weal Indies over the failure of the I '..rninitteo to make up its mind is due to the fact that the Regional EcoI omk Committee is the first West Indian f its kind qualified to speak with unanimity on all matters affecting West Indian trade Its ex.st.nce proves beyond iMg Urt H.M'"^ !" !£ all possible doubt that the West Indies and t .fj ort „ w h,ct. ihey may mak British Guiana have reached a stage of coenable tbasa to meet th. operation never yet reached by any previous governmental body. That is a very welcome sign for those who believe that the West Indies can only achieve effective :.ing power in international trade by maalting with one voice. The regional approach which is so often held up as desirable in other fields of West Indian enleavour is indispensable in matters affecting trade. Other countries are plainly not prepared to deal directly with a lot of small West Indian units. That is why the foimaon o| the RegtonaJ Economic Committee aarUef this year was hailed with enthusiDim and hope by all those who believed thai it was an instrument capable ol dealing effectively with the frustrations and inconsistencies which hamper West Indian economic interests. The West Indies will not exist internationally until they have agreed to form a Customs Union and thereby become a single trading area. But even without full Customs Union the Regional Economic Committee can speak unanimously and effectively for the West Indies. [1 can do this because of the special privileged position it enjoys with relation to •West Indian Governments. Since it is composed at present of major West Indian politicians and their advisers no West Indian government would dare to oppose its decisions. The failure of this all-West Indian body io make up its mind un the lour important appointments which have to be made betore the Committee can begin to function fully must come, initially at any rate, as a %  hock to those who realised its regional nature Bui is this failure a real failure? Of is it a sign of West Indian solidarity in the face of individual attempts to apply pressure where statesmanship and cool thinking was required? The answer to these questions cannot be made until April when the Committee meets again to make their decisions. Meanwhile the people of the West Indies will be pal tent knowing full well that the first practical step towards closer association was taken when the Regional Economic Committee was formed That step will have been taken in vain and will certainly be bogged down unless the candidates selected to fill the four key posts are chosen bei msr of their fitness and qualifications to ensure the Committee's permanent success and for no other reasons. Postponement CSJ1 be interpreted in this event as a triumph of West Indian commonsense even though there remains a feeling of disappointment that the major politicians of the British Caribbean could not come to an earlier decision about appointments which have to be made sooner or later. Our lt>*deiM ST %  In /'liK/if ni AeJdrWM To The Editor, n. dissert. # SIR.—After reading the Governor's Speech delivered at the opening of the Legislature I can truly say that it was indeed a really eloquent one I consider our Governor -is one of the most Christian man In our midst and may he ever tmue along such paths. I do hope and pray that the Almighty will send a few more laymen along with tovemor to direct end guide the people of this island of Barbados. Ynurs faithfully. M. V. TAYLOR. Statham". Worthmgs, Christ Church. 22.12.51. DISARMAMENT TALKS -DAILY PR*SS CONFERENCE fcSBOOKS WE Have A Wide Range Suitable far — CHRIST MAS P RESENTS AIIKM.lll. VIATIOXMIV. *Mia*aiiiiwMvr Suai\Vas Always King ... amonnst Excellency Sir William Colewrite* the bruoke. Companion of ihe %  fo witn tne same franwUKj fttobe'i ilvaleni >f Carlb Call%  >* ' % %  Oedsi ii jrou WMI ii LOOS] u v... as two daughlbs etc. that when sucar. Ltr F. Austen "• foUowtaa *iiuauu shall rt uubltt BMSUna w.^ H-W lsraa number of 1 iV ** become vacant of UM Ute .New TOWn Moil on j,u, ' 'Img them then ai, itu. waan eve i rht Stiins Band <>f ms mth iuecessoBi shall be paid reduceu were paased. %  played bstwasn the act. How nmlnlSGSSn o( today's There were briif Uo K u-ge Ihls rxtrat-t loar, UM '' %  '">'''* l<-aving d ii-. uiutioo^thJt H Suaai has become one of Ue neceasiliea . storms and 'us book 'The book*, stationery and other mnlSSftBB into the Unt.ed K-igdom ThSOrj 0 Btones" WS1 being re.-.denial expenses); each poll" when compared to many <>i ihe ewed M tSTSWSJ a Newfoundmagistrate for. Bridgetown £250 dune* imposed OD BSHBerOOS %  '""'. Town Clerk £150; collector of article* of luxury is as d rime til..' A n, s "eems vcrv modern and market tolls £85: and others. to the greai bulk of our fellow very up l date and is what we It wv during this period oi subjects r the Mother "country •* would expect to fln<' four years begeneral retrenchment tha: UM to ourselves: and ihat In the nrm '"* " a Monument to Progress "Kaletot" was worn. It was. 11 advertisements never lie "the most imUesnanly neat and ronfortablc |maul SVSS invented." It cos S5 and was a most fashionable coat made of fine Lama cloth. If yot were musical and had not got a mi III your pay-packet you might have brought me Challen and Stollis piano which was being advertised for $250. By GEORGF HUNTE Ano if you ware one of Ihe lucky who could afford i t hat INK iiiMs It is the duty >f <*ir ^iii'ulturallsts to apply UkSBS%  StVSS iiidrf.itigal.ly ti. the .usCOVery and use of every auxiliary which science and skill may 1m„..„ with a vi,w lo Ihe production *• 1851 Exlubllioi, at *, ftTSUI S out Mapla conmodllia nt • *"**"• l">wc theshock Ito I and of an unproved on cumin, face I., (M with an •mnlitv sbslract ol rcvenm.ind cxpcnriitSSi* IB) Quit.1.1... k M the luicftir Ihe (ju.tf, endedSJul.. the ahlpmcnt or a Jew thouisnc ui_V liH... M, .7 uie.i indls >** Total icv.nu. i[13,JM . "rlcka which ariived rron. LiverW„l indie. In 184, we.l India ^^ on January M|h „„ u d ,.„. i'lhi! enn nlT.7 the "Jor ">.. ol revenue, were lalnly have attracted ,our notice ,r , ,1 niftolen Wtorn. £4.140 17,. 6d.. Colonial But the chancre are thai X £5. MThut?dr^eraht N !" Toiuiaptl.S7S 1T.I Imi I,n, the pinch like ever,.,„ "make .usar ptan.at.on, '.1 J ?"•"• %  "" "*%  *"*" b *** hC G """ '" J;IV with sugar a thai price. One *'•*;•* 3l * lion in British Guiana which J h <; P" l*partment I hoimhl for SIRIMWI n £3. %  • %  19*. Sjd. the balance fl.. : i?SLFm$SFi %  .s,5 5 ...,...,. •'-• %  ;;M /^ i inc. oastl expenuctl. *U sol | ft !" **? tH,^ RuJtSZT"*** S(i80rt tilt Hid '.187 10*. was Tomwet.very hard but lif. "P^m n eduentlomil granta and went OO, as H doetoday. An. f %  -* 4s ul ,,n esnl HI schools some people must have been *\* ThFire Cm,.;, ,y Depnrlmento read in (he Glok* of January received the coni| iratlVOly tars' 28 that fresh oysters at 25c. per rm or £230 IBs. I I'd. dozen, geese a'. 20c. per lb. and A great deal of 1 hl is shed on turkeys at 20c per lb. had *:i>t ' %  snlariirrr. v .1 l., Oovn Vrlvad on the ice vessel f,..in i-ent Ofttclals. Boston. Things w. re b*co ning so serious The yOUDJ men liable for by 1830 thai on Tuesday, J-uu> illUry lervtes ISSOei (he MUrUS • Retrenchment l.ill waa read in Ait wars being warned to report the House M the Orel tune. The rolmen: in the 1st or Royal preamble to Uns bill began by sayRafbiwnt of Foot Guards, the ing "whereas for th reduced price Corps of Ufe (;uard.-. the 3rd ot of the staple produ. %  of the Miami SI. Philip Regiment, the 5th or S' occasioned by the admission of — n nmaicuri perf0 M M SatSnd into as will |hs Mtnv Monarch' 1 enaole the inhab lants of tlu> and the laughable farce of "Say<**sd lo mint their dlfnculties. ing" and Doings" to a most Be It therefore enacted by Hi* ith the frightful n.itin it ivould DO tonjSl warn !.ubscriben t<> par thrudebti M And busiiieh> v,,t; would it ve ndurert BMn and Moas if awan Btr att to i> ihe Glow in .l.tnuarv 1847 for a sei :> I the toUowtng Dotloe* Please to Pay The subscribers (Blkin and Muses) have to claim urgent and substantial attention to the present appeal for payment. . Should thi s advertisement not Bktel Witt immediate attention persons arc thus notified that and summary proceeding;, will be peremptorily ted.... Should any uf their (Honda U persuaded that they can rely on the subscribers' continued in.nformcd that POSITIVE. PAINFUL AND I'I'BIJl' measure must be resorted to tii tores them without delay to PAY! PAY'! PAY'!! Not even credit was good on 1 lundred years ago. DMb* /r. anil Mra. IgBSOrw lhal Utriw — \ninEduiinl* $mf$ ; %  m: i:\t.irsn HOME M> Sdvlca la Un Iwi % %  i l ossr* he purrs on the dance make who live together in The bnghsu floor. "Ladu." h %  dancing fhe as mad as a hornet who siis there keeppeople Koe always giving other side of pou." to lxHappily And how ftw ..( the intelligent M IM1 ,.,I women who m,ik<' iuch delightful la fact, if UHH take Ihe SJSSBSttO *; ,vcl l d4, K 1 !h al u ". erin up of UM from those pr.y -How To t t l lJ$? b *l$* J" t U *Sfi„^ r ^ n the? ill he much nearer success. ,., uttlllK „,, lt Sl fUm) f(( ,. budont read bouks thai -.% u.e. ,,,„. „„„,. the tSTolw to Ute dei v enate' -'I muM ,v i Utouerd II •lopmeni ol psrsonallty In ths WH „ 1( ( ,. . )„,, ntlU sne." K< Ihe hand ,f, niuiar arowlnH on ms.' U IprofnlSOMh I OCtel SO> f.(lOK AT Un Flank Miller, luatincnl lo Iho various aspects i*' the srtfe of the eh* rug) who p_lay of .lai.-n: Hyln| (und They make it all sound BO complicated. good hushand never hand* a i. i eheOJOSfBO buy herso. nmetliing she wanU. It's t worthless present and should bt refused. IHINI BoniEa, husbands, she like* it that way. Oh. Dear WHAT maddens me is all the omen's duties Ihe Djerance tu ihe 1 %  tts hb duty *i. ra Gntolthfutosjss in husbands, sa; write Iheac luM.ks ,.,,,,,.„ u..,. ,,,. I%  tall the head" s '""*Mng it in one paragraph, i .; i k. ,w , %  ' Vl lho,,t •" ene l( "-""o more thin an episode .. ms I know, but they ,. (( j(1 |fe h pers^^^.,., 1 %  I" %  ;\:^ ]U '^ AND LOOK A Udy ShawBut a wife's unfaithfulnessAND LOOK ross. wtM msband i pesch for him .* No woodst he t he said, "what .i M tks row homo life" tfiea %  .>! %  tit cultural eadtemenl The arl of provocation,*' thci It'll' til \lllll hanas Be capricious, unpredictable thSJ warn. -,. that >our husband has difficulty m toUowtna • "An intelUasnl wofoan,*" they %  u 'familiarise, herself %  ii .rs work %  %  %  Oh, Kuination IT is my view that It n woman of this out in the tver%  Jje English Home all she gels Is tated ruslle of the news,,f paper and a glazed look. ,h out ii Could there he anything more Lady Shaw**ut a wife's unfaithfulness— richly Into her ihert dlftoieat Tiieres a whoh ind read his chapter BbOUl ihat %  ill ; What maddens me more are tlK to his bed. three chapters they devote I,, *T)i, '-irlng speech. Other Woman *' Oh. II fill* Will i| Three chapters to teach thi THE people WtM write "helpful" 8*222 S*. SSgf* 5" '"" %  liooks seem to h. ve ... unca.mv KnlSw'to S" 1 t qUC thal " mr> '£ • tee T hm q ue nm ?$& .,*T RSS she was a(IrT a bUi , c -shes Thf Comf )mo n p ited, and .^hnique. cDBri.uy. u-hy d< SUEZ P.ivr M *-, n* m brin '"'' "• dinntr-"" DOST nOTMtR say I. -The The Raising Hell technique ("I Average r.nglish Husband likes %  •;•.„ rhro 0 h ,,-uh yos."> The Satire ("f do hope uou both need^ to recover her sense dad a pood tt*M ") he kitchen and Bui thai i? not the way the "adrve her doit. They would have her on the books of likely !. ruin Hi. evening than | |MN"T Blirill K. 1. He Matn.-gc Consultant, wife wtM tries to whip up en r.uM |, M Unaed soup. \ nA %  „ ,i. asm in a tired husband for things %  ,\ K n.,i wife athe courage „„ .' !" J*"*'-\,".; huh besteslQ Mee him' cflt. ,. d.s, .m .,,?,",, rn",'' 1 11 "J ,i ^ m leev. H IWst N , rv. anj scrap I paper I -='"" ome r ,he ad sops it.urlslieeUwd ; „ n -IMINT BOTHER. rind Ihlnas w ieie he lea' • nehere IOOHU %  H an r,-aards the hsstcSkM of Ihe adaaui and the .Anale i" picture the astonishment of the Averag* English Husband if his wife were to try those cov and cornv irieks known as woman %  wiles even if he noticed them Th Dot ^ net vi DOM i cah When the husband %  llectuall; L w!!£; t*niuUUn| wife where the wlf Is always able to banish his bad nio.-ls with %  welcoming smik. eneT\ating ,. ea or B drink ... ",';,. „ herc the rooms are fresh with BO I III R. say I. He | . ... an s strong ,.,„ u lln n dMh ot lh( Impelo %  ale ..I the bluarre prompt the k.< ... -' '-man-would. ion a aedi. 1M>N T BOTIIr R .I It . %  -t. ^, .thought-nMhal -:


PAGE 1

P \ < .1 M\ II I \ Sl'NDAT ADVOCATE Sl'MIAV. DICfMRlK 2". i.-.i French Have 80 Homes To Challenge Derby QnbftWiliaart24afa Ions Sugar To U.S. Of 1952 St. Silas* Parent Teachers' Function R> JAMBB PARK %  %  ..•• %  quitfil %  • %  -. hut it will be inter* td HI January I %  %  %  form %  %  i \\. ware In %  tnd ii„ %  %  %  Mtor, wh<. %  %  %  %  %  •obera. %  '. I .1 the led h.v i ..' la get up The mid only %  j %  %  Cifj l.iir I VB .-" %  nothing WOJU Su/. V %  fUrlonga •• %  : U %  • race "f the year In Franc* and the Mi.tJk Park SI The dlfl< race In %  %  %  %  I Ml g not be surprised to nnd nun dc„ ; %  ' %  %  NEW YORK. Dec. U. Ji-ani.il Cummerir commenting I -vernment e*ablii*lng 1952 sugar I i point* il a* It %  ited, that I ,:< %  • \ %  it la xrr.iii.ii, %  grved %  .:i 'HE majontv of the parents i.f Ubf iHjplla Of St Sila> Girl-' S <**. St. Jama*, were present on Wednesday last w*ck at the ..hir. Parent Teacher^ MectCaral *nn aaalalanl teacher ->f rhool. corroborated the remark* the Headteacher. Dlst IPUNI Pra %  %  taautula t*XM —i >. %  %  :t the n-hw'l '[" 'he 90U cadsts. St* aiway, %  „, the pat year, told of the pro-l the undue* %  tar. SSI*** f %  "' *•* • in ,hc %  ,,,< w h ,i„ ..' Ih staff and afidenU ill lea^h ,J5; ^3fc.Sytl Vaush... ..nnldpup.1 *..affected by %  ,htf % %  wool aid in* il Increase in inven•* "> lei^rtment record dw.iiitxit.wi. ,,r '•>< v w ,,,Ml lllll'l. % % %  L .. er w, witii id.•evening .a SUrllint I'rtdiflions i -iimati l of (h< ti< i %  nUU in in,. Del %  I i latitude of lb. department or. ,1'i.rc towntrl price rh* ,i b) H.run -iMtenit-iit ^ accompanying estimate Your Real Life Told Free And %  Irri' iniighnen led. After they flooded the institute by all the laps running. Colonel Pancake packed them off on a long "cooling off" -xiUtc march. JCmctA I To OUR FRIENDS AND (TSTOMFRS MAY YOU HAVE A PEACEFUI ENJOYABLE FESTIVAL THIS is THE SINCERE WISH < U y J§ Roebuck Street Dial 4333 Il Your Hoiwopf ,iie the one at New Watch Val Royal i-eaten out of %  best important than the estlRi a Onlj Onea i %  %  %  did ii"i appeal until late Ui the xeason | I %  pUon* 1 ni h.. always been rePORTLAND. Oregon, Dec 22 %  '' t,,-h 1(1 g left hook by former -.ivy weight champion Eanl ir GfaarMa knocked out Oreg\>n farm I N -— ly Joe Kahut In the rightti round Charlen Knocks Out Kahut •I ban YESTERDAY'S CRICKET 1MB Paa* i H %  rani up thi Wilkie t I'ortlard's Pacific International -'•>li -i lait night. The Cincinnati negiu kepi Kahut well in hand despite Kabul's doKged efforts to come taking a nine count lllai liinHed a solid left ippini nay left i )ilW (n hc nnaa the i %  • % %  '.iiound. %  '' %  The 28->ear few solid bl \mus Shopper* Crowd City Shops -arM o.ar UKUHGK MA'Kr.l Id Kahut landed a>vxrk bails*** "i T-ho. %  _-Wl thai Jarred •• —"•,-"' "'"ZZtHQt, rhe tempo ol h.,. : ..ng had inCharles in the seeond round, i ..It ygl'ij %  !l.."V'. m -, .. live more "" Teaed as penj.le t-ok opportunity Charles weighed 18 % % %  -.r Christ mas lethai quirenn oday. At 4 15 pm carll 1 'ujs;. %  mon^ %  w bail but ihej Hi.i Hot worrv >**• '" %  " acQUlrad ahu' Brrtinh iVoOfM !*>Vi EgypliuiiM ... .r.i I % %  I. ,I*r. Mr* st Miwi. •deren si ..I birlh all daetll w-.l-i Mo norry warn** ! A-"'l'>ic*i W^,-. DoaUge ale. but aand Sd la H11UU1 PoaUl Orator lor Mattcmary. t*alUnoniaU ate Tou *IH ba amsiaal at tha ramrkabls actwaav ol Wa rtalanaanla ab !" %  was bOWW Wilkir i Mmwlckel i left Wilkte and i .<•ket ., duck \t. I, R. 12, W In I • %  A led Mr. HeC anil %  %  %  i OUSO.S%  ,g.n^rlp3| nd rtaan ..., pip, ISO yards froxn the|* .,, -umeed plant and surrounded them but DM 4 % %  >_<_ L _.>.-—%  ——M— •_ iiraa. nrrilmn ennrfilinriB. snmr L-. un ii.. .i..,a . %  „ .K. % % % %  A full by psau PIT TABOHE ilVpt fnfjatt Slra-v Ik.-T.h.i 1 To India cent. urtrr M.i i.-. PUN^-c •. Use* India. Poatas* Your chance (or something otherwise unobtainabl-* ENGLISH TWEED SUITS l(. MI' MI.MIIRBftMl '.lull class li-ln Twned Suil>. aTwD-paagaj :in\ I he yard in ihe islunn tmil a Tu iniliire would rml i > thins over SIIUMMI. Par Suit irom 57E54 $97 Ml CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID. 10. II. 12 & 13 Broad Street .*,-,'-'-'x*^*-'-'-'-'-'-'-'''''-'''*"''''*'''* kc He did i 1 1 '' Greenldg A waa run out ai 2 %  %  %  ed r,TT sritn nwrt AI (his stage %  w of rain Jtoppcnl pla> %  %  challenged re th n oaaned Hra. Mllcd. : m t n i in'" v H oothly as possible. KrUh the, mt batsmen—H. <; %  %  id towards fi *,, oiivia OaUDM .-.— -_-. a••-_k-ia k~—a avi—a ..— • " nilse t h<'ll 1 I %  At the iunctaaon Inurrval ixniu%  % %  %  i 12 and Godda d n ugn< AflCT Lunch After t! Goddard eontli ued the timings for The 100 mark watM up about live %  %  % %  PREACHING run M,% HI. lough I n/ortli UM -if .i ii"niii'Mirin fot *'< ttrad "i th* "hard pieaching*' of thR*V, W. W. Baker that it wound up In I all m which M deai %  .n, of Uu oambalaiiti \..i with hi"**.22 and //.*a*r/
  • llllK 31s*. iau. SPECIAL BARBADIAN DINNER SERVED IN MAIN DININOROOM FROM 7 TO 9.30 P.M. $5.00 per person including Ballroom admission BALLROOM TABLE RESERVATIONS FOR DINING QUESTS ONLY DANCINO IROM 9 P. M. ADMISSION TO DANCINO ONLY $1.60 Exclusive of sr.acks and refreshments which will be available DOOR AND FANCY DRESS PRIZES Balloons, Noisemakers etc. MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN'S ORCHESTRA PLEASE PHONE 3513 FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS NOT LATER THAN SATURDAY DECEMBER 29TH. %  V *tfMNifiiftamtKnH^ 1


    li

    cree

    ooo

    ee



    ESTABLISHED 1895 BARBADOS, DECEMBER 23, 1951 PRICE IX CENTS

    22 WICKETS TUMBLE FOR 207 RUNS



























    dcbenotdual oda - “ ae ce
    WI. Have Chance LEEKY WiNNERS | T
    a ; 900 000 ons Su ar
    &
    l T | ;
    '. sl Alloeated Oo
    ‘ 5 I hs e e
    From HAROLD DALE
    ADELAIDE, Dec. 22. THE MiNISTER OF FOOD met representatives of the
    In an amazing first day at Adelaide 22 wickets fell for 207 sugar exporters of the Commonwealth on November 20 in
    runs in an abyssmal exhibition of batting on a pitch that order to determine the final text of the monwealth
    offered a soft patch at one end but was otherwise playing Sugar Agreement. Full Agreement has now been reached
    easy. on all points and Major Gwilyn Lloyd George on December
    Auatralia with eight second innings wickets to fall are 21 signed a multilateral Agreement with the British West
    three behind the West Indies. The islanders now have it in Indies Association Sug; (Inc.), the Queensland Suga
    their power to win this Test and revive interest in the Board, the South African Sugar Association, the Mauritiu
    series but nobody dare now forecast what may BOP ope n in Sugar Syndicate and the Colonial Su ar Refining Cempan
    the next five minutes of play much less hazard a guess at Limited, for Fiii. The full text of the Agreement will bs
    the result. At least the islanders have struck tralis published in about a fort: t ime
    in such a manner as packed the ground before the finish fhe Agreement, which is bas
    Now Ramadhin and Valentine on general understanding reach¢ iss
    have a moderately useful wicket during discussions in 1949 anc Lyttelton W ill
    on which to work and one nt W - Back On . é 4 certainly will. Their task is okvi ee = wa. z at once, is In some respect etre : ‘ y ° 220
    ous and it will then be up to some . / arora creme ive it eek: irm 300 € hine SE
    batsman—-anybody to st: a littl Pe k t M: ‘ — run until the end of 1959 Pre *
    while and really bat. ricke ap as - . vision is made for success Home Guards
    Wicket Not So Bad Mt Ne . — annua extensions of year i
    i i . z : > NK RC AN) “ . f : : St ducers will, therefor be le crn
    During lunch the wicket was the — "AL - L AIDE bec. : : < * : na to plan in the Sst ledge tha SINGAPORS .
    object of serious enquiry by those i ad bein’ i : s . 5 ~ ontract will run f eight vea The Malaya Government ji
    who had watched the Australians lo ra a “PY “e ahead m 300 Chinese Guards in Perak,
    nthe . a het Eeencts ~ honie since 1936 the West indians ---~ THE WINNERS of the five ‘in " Barbados ‘gael ane ore - f The Agreement’ deals with che{the first be irmed under
    a aoe a was a pa ch | Saturday proved their long-hidden Club oe ante eee. ko ee gt = rig pe es foe whole of the sugar exports of the}British Colonial Secretary Oliver
    softness which was causing : ; ; Harewood, Denis How ove arewoo man Pr Atta k Commonwealth countries concern-|Lyttelton’s six-point plan for in
    i ot h. After ¢ riod of ; e \ I ‘
    the bal to hang a Little and share — ed cadbeoain. tha Aedes | Royal Family Taylor who won the car, frigidaire, radiogram, sewing machine and ess c ed, It is designed to seeure among|tensifying the campaign again
    was life in the wicket as a whole ye a bicyele respectively o other things the orderly mar Malay uerillas A Gove t
    u to almost complete obscur . & ike yy & f rmmer.t
    but nothing whatever that ap- unk inte oO. comp h N Rat of Commonwealth uga to kesm 9 iWama
    Dar ‘ ity in Australia, the West In I A W wei far up t pokesman said 300 Hore Guard
    peared to account for the over Pras awe e ae tie Apter ve Gat er t e€ 10n Olal-of 2,375,000 tons a year of|will be from the Main Nawar r¢
    bless success of the bowlers. ieaitess cv * “ ee Ses ‘it all ™ which 900,000 tons has been allo-|séttlement camp in Perak
    owever, after lunch the pro- [08 PeBe oan’ Bex 07 S; d h ’ ut cated to the British West Indies
    cession continued. Lindwall was POS Tae E oe teh tivae late an ring am n vane and British Guiana, 600,000 tons | They are part of a Malayan force
    ai Re af } since t f i 7 ‘ urit of 6 se Home Guards to
    eee bowled by Worrell. sao. ‘cutie Alien routed Aus | LONDON. Dec, 22. | Australia, 470,000 tons to Mauritius, /of 60,000 ¢ hinese H me Guards t
    It has been a very different r : Tes LONDON, Dec. 22, |} on : ’ _* 20,060 tons to South Africa, 170,-}be armed under Lyttelton's plan
    Lindwall from one who had dor tralia for 80 in the second Test of ate | rhe Daily Express commented] 099 tons to Fiji. 25.000 ¢ tol Th men are at resent re
    inated the tailend eoblintey ns ne -|their-1936 visit has Australia suf- The Royal family is assembling! on the bad press received by Win-| fy, ijtich H aaa: rca thoy, : eivit audiiet ion a ir il.
    first two Tests. Now vinehinlaed t ~ |fered such a cricket debacle, Au . ed rare — oe | THE COMMISSIONER OF POLICE, Colonel Michelin, } ston Churchill's Tory Government ae a ay Fem ger : ring —" . i vere
    7 bayer tr i sse 8! estate fo x : ae ishes ty , f , tel i As soon as the proficient tk
    a comfortable score on the board oe rene a ty ‘or 1 82, the get togettiar gue ae vetond yesterday coneratulated the winners of the Barbados Boys’ - anne. with mae a British Honduras and the East}will receive i" P vill. be
    ea ger fags anak sgn aay trata ain in ost two 7 he anty world wat Tre King and five} and Girls’ Clubs raffle beforé he presented them with the neues sald wevevean Mae an Yor ‘ eae coat kore amas that’ ea ae ee, rome
    ibility of making some sort of a Se member: { his family left - i " "7 t ; See ata | ue, present Agreement but pro-jthe spokesman added. They will
    sy tab a Se Sa i ae cricket thrills galore which pu S of his lamuly emt yes prizes. ; should be “acquitted en all counts ‘ iin ‘ eaatcy + 4} one
    etic’ to xegameene See Lindwall the West Indians right back on|te"day for Sandringham, his per- First prize, an Austin ‘A’ 40 car, went to Bernard Hare-] gave that of the timing of the anter’ ad as Se tale St pen See, A tS a tn
    : Ss ts of anxiety. ng state ¢ é rite resi- : . “ 2 . . . S 7 a : o 2 n offensive jungle tro
    Ian Johnson was playing well |the cricket map. Star of the game — eatate and ioral Eee wood, of St. Lawrence, Christ Church, who won with the] Ministry of Food’s announcement.{ Vincent with a quota of 1,500},ojehbourine hill: where Commut
    ‘ as ying SS ty : y s y ne - . yw { hb lls y mu
    forward ‘and making the best job r a > piel shat alesena tache '| Norfolk county ‘close by the ticket X-1604 : The second prize was won by bea: aoe tee it sunst a assum¢ 4 tor t uerillas are kne t ‘
    * . ? da rank orrell tel = ™ ” 5 Le s Y) 1a e Government had no wish Inif. rice erat » } nic >
    eo re ae re oe Usually regarded as one of the North Sea ! sid , Penis Howard of Manning & Co,,Jte cut Britain's food. 2 or ion wane te Ki , L—=Ol
    only for sudden death by hitting. |World’s greatest batsmen, Frank} Accompanying the King, whose|| CHILDREN WINNERS with the ticket Y—3704 ; , dom has undertaken — to —_——— -
    Ring went in for this in a big }0" Saturday made up for Der ag recent grave illness still is cause| i The third prize was an H.M.V. The majority of London news- 1,568,000 tons and New Zealan
    way but could snick only five be- |f#ilures of the Australis ots Spins for concern, were the Queen, the OF CHRISTMAS Radiogram. This eer ee by eres eee disappointment 75 999 tons at a uniform Common
    fore he turned Goddard's offeut-|fat_ by trundling down overs,| Queen Mother Mary, Princess} Winston Bovell of Harts Gap with] over the Ministry of Food's bacon) Wealth price which shall be rea L tt lt
    ter tamely into the hands of |t@king six for 38 and causing the|Elizabeth and her two children, | COMPETITION the ticket G—1032, and candy rations @ht, and prices onably remunerative to efficien y € on
    Christiani at backward short leg. |™ajor Australian battitg collapse [Prince Charles and Princess | 1, Harewood, a young lady ot aeiaeciatt — bacon and cheese. | yroducer A method of de x
    vis it bi ( t leg : nNezer : ditorially, the papers recognised \ s . . .
    Ian Johnson now saw that the ; A Anne. ' AD Ebenezer, St. Philip, won the} he ' Pp mining this price for each year | ~ ds M i
    end was near ahd ‘began to drive Sporting Pitch Londoners cheered the Royal yor rapes. fourth prize, a singer sewing ma-] the inevitability of the moves but]provided in the Agreement en Messa €
    and pull with some effect but mis-| phe ate ten | Party as they boarded the train | MARGARET ANN chine, with the ticket Z--0763. they regretted that cuts which do] ‘The balance of the sugar not
    timed the shot and eventually loft-1....- ee ‘ de — r pite nt at Kgng's Cross station. A dozen McKINSTRY The other prize, a Raleigh Sports] Ot go into effect until December |yold at this negotiated price may The following Christmas mes-
    ed the ball to Stollmeyer at mid-|croy right out to character iM near relatives will join. them at Please call at the “Advo- Cyele, was won by Holman Taylor} 30 should have been announced }be offered for sale competitively



    ; 1 the > for one of the} s; “inghe lt. E prt ; i ° : sages have been received from
    wicket and Worrell had his fifth yrigirest Haar "rest crinket in tHe baa ag) send are cate’ Editorial Office be- of Richmond Gap, St. Michael,| before Christmas. “Why spoil this|in the preferential markets of the|The Minister of Transport and the



































































































    victim ; ae i d noon with ticket G—2322. Christmas?” the Express said.|United Kingdom and Canada. The]Secretary of State for the Colo-
    The local hero, Noblet layed history of the Ashes. Cricketers] and dukes of Royal blood will be 7 10 a.m. bod The winner of the car, Bernard| The Dally Telegraph admitted | Ministry of Food will cease to be\naies:
    some .of. the. most comical a pects nn se sn there with two exceptions: the, jor your pejscs. yatewood, came to receive it} that cuts and increases were “in-|responsible for the sale of Com- . -
    tentional strokes imaginable and cee a 1 F eale pm ai a Duke of Windsor’ and Princess i dressed in a sports shirt worn out-]evitable” but “highly unwelecom- monwealth sugar to Canadt my Fe From Wie Ministry of Transport
    wes then bowled by Goddard: “ry le Mane at "ob Baturahs pees me ee side his pants. He eannot drive]ed.” The Lebour Party organ, the /fineries after the — end of 1952 It is with great pleasure that I
    7 - ——Ted no signs 0 1is on aturda “ee . op" why i. » . re w he » season: vreeting ‘ al pe
    an_end that. could be foreseen Apart from Worrell’s six wic “K-| Tt will be an old fashioned | EXPLOSION ie swt AitA ¢ eet rin eaee > Vhgeen aed Sate bee te celake alten. aod Ww in bee ar Pin tee deitonant Ni sas tube
    + eginni > a r along Vv m and afte e pres- P . " r :
    "Td Jekeonee: Grice hugely, roe — loa te = nal British tei adition: canola: I entation trove it out of Central the housewife. ‘Already .Lord|Canadian customers through theirfand hostels overseas and my rey
    +s ohnston bowled on the spot for ¢ 7 , . imp ba es . . ’ é rade che ‘Is. for the t} thanks for their untiring efforts to
    subsisted on the edges of his bat six se 62 F . me yule log blazing in the fireplace, } KILLS MINERS Police Station Woolton has more to explain than Sees eee ne nsabisndnie penuite a ae and ae reations
    until Worrell bowled Langley and % change of gifts around a The winner of the sewing ma- ps ecreee ood yet The k huivthae veview of elke o-|for seafarer
    Australia were all out for 82. —, - = rightly decorated tree. All will! s ‘ hine, 19-vear-old I, Harewood, is inistry of Food said the cuts inj) A fu ther | seit ene
    It had been a sensational morn- peor Bnd Re ee Sees the contribute to the spirit of the, ILLINOIS, Dec 22. learning to be a seamstress and bacon are due to foot and mouth 2 oo eee aaa os ce oe To all office: nd men in the
    ing but oddly lacking in surprise. ]..- SS eee ha | occasion. —«cp) ; An explosion and fire 500 feet] the machine has come in handy, | disease both in Britain and abroad ice e iN he undertakes is 108 Merchant Navy who are unable
    It was as if those who had fol. |5©c0M4, day on Monday with the j below ground in the new Orient notably in Holland and Denmark |Price Will © ttt Se ta tte be at home and will be celebrat-
    loWed this site aroula had alware West Indians rd runs ahead ——s Coal mine killed at least 40 miners U N Pl Ss h from where much of the British - : « Da si of all the circumstance har’ Cravlacs ith thely friend
    y wes ? : Sa h their seco gs to come and trapped another 75 Police ; . bacc i . at tha ne a : Aabala. raceme
    suspected that one day , {with their second innings 7 an ppec anes Smas acon is imported, ge ate rapfin clubs and hostels overseas,
    Sy ae tat See ta ee and Australia already two down European Defence [chiet Jesse Carr said the injured] “**Y* apt: ee weeny eae a also send my. greetings and best
    One would have, however, ex- |.” their second session. The West ¥ z miners were being brought to R d S i] Li The present candy ration—six |!952 has been amend at ay Pa are fahes teh fal voyage.”
    Becta a’ Hibicttnth teen by re padiaaes eed Anemsians sonanere Com. Should Fix surfa¢e by rescue teams e k up] y IMES Jang a half ounces—will be cut by ne otal PemRe Of £5" Tas; Gd.-0Vver From. the etary of State for
    ; ; ing earlier about having to play A temporary morgue was set wae 95 half e, the first reduction |'??) Pree. the Colonies
    West Indies rather than scatt vd . , . hn SEOUL, Korea, Dec. 22. ah an ounce, wae > it o yn- [the Coton
    the Australian inkete. oe the third day of eae Laci pact Abe tas up in the Central High School] nieq planes and ships viata since that rationing of candy was ary ae mes the yo ead ville : wise tt
    winds without the help of either the treditionsl Christre » ode may uO! ) Gymnasium. Coroner David Clay-}the war to Communists Friday in] t¢-instituted in’ August 1949, The] Mit | ously agi Ceth an tn t recbeaie tren Ae tees saree
    o é s a -le- . bod ‘ ’ y = : a ‘ ‘ve willy > > y i - 1essage from the
    Ramadghin or Valentine pationia PARIS, Dec. 22. = per edtpe ws end fe oe smashing attacks on Communists'|four-ounce bacon ration will b@}toynational Sugar Agreement and en nee and to send. greeting
    Marshall Caught If Monday turns out to be a] kExperts drafting the European/ moved, supply apa comennungeations. lines. eee ewe a ee Bere provision for this is made in thel and good wishes for Christmas and
    But although it came this way /repeat performance of Saturday’s}Army Treaty agreed to-day that} The explosion last night de- ae obnad ae a taate aantval in aa ox a half 4 colt > Ch ed Agreement. Until such time as/the New Year to all seamen of the
    heads were generally nodding in|cricket, the game is likely to be|}a European Defence Commissioner) molished the mine’s ventilat or ot fokholes Ll ateelaed z hice n tg ay . vi oy us o 8@)an International Agreement 1s|Colonies. I also send greetings to
    acknowledgement that at last|finished by Christmas. If such be|aided by the International Council system and rescue squads pro! unist caitions neethent “sf Se aoe niin ven —— and ba#n | negotiated producers will be free]all those who are assoc iated with
    these islanders were seizing their | the case, the West Indians—up to} of Ministers should fix the amount] darkened and dust filled shaft} Chore tar behind U.N. lines. ihe LUE. a are RT | oeenee, eae, toe SO Cer tek” tan oa herdreneian
    chances | with the maximum|now cricket's “ugly ducklings”|member nations must contribute) using portable oxygen tanks to} South Korean forces continued| eo "°~* ™* erential markets yithout limitation. men
    cricket efficiency. will quite likely be celebrating the }towards the support of the Army | preathe. their drive againt Communist!
    Stollmeyer and Marshall met{best Christmas ever, with a win]in its transitional period, National) Each man carried his own light. guerillas and bandits, The United,
    Lindwall’s attack with complete |over Australia beneath their belts, |Parliaments then would vote on| The mine is owned by the Chicago} States Eighth Army said 297 Re nds | i in
    composure and took six off his If the West Indies victory|the amounts assessed for theix) Wilmington and Franklin Coal] were killed and 238 captured Egypt Will Not XMAS CHEER
    first over. Bill Johnstone showed|comes, then their chances are still | countries, Co., and is one of the largest soft] Thursday and Friday the Air %
    that he could find no dangerous|open to defeat Australia for the ; coal mines in the nation.—-U.P. Force pulled its most spectacular }
    patch at the Cathedral end and|Ashes even though they lost the Experts are a trying 4 decide raid in months. | Submit Dispute ! ‘
    the score moved along com etent- first two of the five Tests. On Fri- |how disagreements over their as~- ; Thunderjets swooped down on
    ly, helped by a hooked Bur bigs the West Indians were the|sessments would be settled. The HOUSE BURNT Red supply dumps near Kunzu and To United Nations e e e
    Marshall off Johnstone longest priced outsiders on chances |Treaty as now approved by ex- F —. Wiley ablaze
    Then with the total at 25 Mar- for a thir st.win, Australia perts provides for a Commissioner ar East ir Forees announcea CAIRO, Dec, 22 : detaiaoees
    shall played only half for ward to souamtiate tates p nee of Defence, a Council of six min- WITH INFANT 14 U.N. planes were shot done | Egypt will not submit her dis- provides name ee aw ae oe ste
    ) stor; 1 : ke enid- ypt . ~stive
    Johnstone producing a helpless| On Saturday night the betting |isters, a Consultative Parliament A aeeesh ot Weiaaaadnt Bren ores during the er a pute with Britain to the United for real enjoyment in the coming festive
    little stroke that gave an easy!was at least even. If anything}and a Court of Arbitration. ; h as ; nt ahoweleeatter ~ : ey Red MLG was shot Nations since 1936 Anglo-Egyptian season |
    catch to Burke at forward shori|the odds are now on these titans It also allows a_ transitional )to oo anes ren ohich’ broke — A eight othe dams ved| rreaty and the Anglo-Eayptian | :
    leg. Marshall caught Burke bowled from the Tropics period of from three Soe : cure Me at’ Villa "Road St. Michael, the Air Force said.—(CP) Condominium agreement on Sudan With Xmas around the corner this table of
    ee ne 14. One for 25, —U.P.|until the project takes final shape. burnt completely ‘a. board and _ “may be considered dead and can- K.W.V. Thoughts for Xmas will help the con-
    oddard now put himself g i : not be revived” Acting Foreig
    numba teres ts ene To A common budget has been on€}shingled house about ten feet by ec J euersa | Hintates Th¥ahin Far te nois. ir of ‘the fruit of the grape stock the
    aiée thie wicklt dchenie i anes 40 ye S of the major obstacles to the/eight feet. . U.S. Will Oritici ©. | toaday eee Ene “Old Chest” with the best in Wines, Sherries
    re : ep tage 1 “2 rreement on a European Army The house ‘which was not in- : : . y : ’
    the sunshine that now followed U.S. Airmen Were agreement on a European a He told reporter that Egypt and Brandies obtainable
    de gh irs simi : Y { Chris- . : , id Brandies é
    the morning’s showers. Financial experts of France, Westisured was the property o Je K, I € fusal To Oif| vas not. prepared’ t make her
    His intention rac but in- | Onn P f il Mi : \c yermany, Italy and Benelux na-|tina Lloyd, The fire started as a U t J a eaesieaa Hoy. he the ee wath jad : e
    effective—he just touched a rising» ~ eace ASSION | tions are working on en 82-article|result of a lighted lamp having Euro yean Army wercrer she, Taube otian, argues |
    ball from Lindwall and was caughi 2 Sea itreaty draft for Foreign Ministers)fiared up and caught some cloth I ment” F ‘ re os SHERRIES
    by Langley wi mara a BERLIN, Germany, Dec. 22. [4., oongider at a conference on De-| when the fire broke out the mother LONDON. Dec; 22 iia beni = ee TABLE Ww INES s : 7
    »y Langley without scoring Two | The commanding officer of . A UP. i " had Ly N, : arah PaSha said the United Jonker Capero
    for \26. four American airmen who have |°°™>* 26:and 29—~ of the three children who. ha Sources said that Churchill” will | tes Ambassador Jefferson Caf-| ! vor ae
    It was interesting that neither}been ordered to stand trial in been left in the house had aie have one big bone to pick when|frey had called on him to-day to|} Cape Dry Red (Full-Bodied) Old Oloroso
    of these two dismissals could be|Hungary said: “The boys were ; su to eareg | eB _ ne visits agg os ne en inquire about reports reaching the i . Old Brown
    attributed in any way to the wick- |just doing a routine peaceful job” ‘ M. aA the tidied child was three . nat is the growing criticism 1M) State Department in Washington ‘ ale Dry
    et. ntiny bed tree dani Poo Amd Mouth [ana the third chil was three yearstine United ‘States of Britain’s thut Egypt had decided to subralt Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied) Pale ot
    ut the next one perhaps might |munist country . : old. refusal to join the European army.| her case to the Security Council. —
    have, been. ‘Stollmeyer stood with}. The Hungarian Government Disease Kill Cattle The neighbours gave ready help] This criticism has irritated). 5.4; Fa det Caberret Sauvignon SWEET
    ete ) 3 : g aa 7 ‘ ! oe »ither sarlier Caffrey was believed to ve t , mG
    his bat raised above his shoulders announced last night the four man . ) which hindered the fire spreading] British officials. They say neither} ) Ui" ay a* mé@ssage from Sece WINES
    and watched a ball from John-|crew of the C. 47 forced down STOCKHOLM, Dec. 22. |further and on the arrival.of the}American generals nor diplomats} "Ut of State Dean Acheson to ‘ sweet Whi Coronation
    stone turn slightly inward and|November 1% would be tried by| Nine Southern Swedish provine- |Wire Brigade the fire had been al-jhave expected them, to Jom the bEgypt’s Acting Foreign Minister. Cape Medium—Sweet White Communion
    R i . wae bov 1 him. He was ovviously an-j4 livpgarian cour for deliberate ly have now been afte eae = most completely put out. oe Sn none of these American| Caffrey who has made six calls Wine
    icipating it to turn the other way.|violating their country’s borders|and mouth disease whic swep othelats dh Ve defended Britain'’s|0n Farag-Pasha in the last fort- (Wemmershoek) i
    Stollmeyer bowled Johnstone 17.|“with the criminal intention of into Sweden several weeks ago. . 8 e clals mave delendec _ ht tol ae ee Paarl Tawny
    Three fe ‘| dropping >s an versionists.”|Some 11 “2 2 position, and United States Secre- pole old reporte:s after their
    Thi ree for 34. iropping spies and diversionists.”|Some 11,000 cattle have been Minister Injured State Dean Achesc has|talk to-day. “We continued our e
    stollmeyer might just as easily Colonel Park Holland, the air-|siaughtered to prevent the spread tary of ane ean Acheson rer Ad . =~ e MATIC
    : zi ie . ae La “4 = 5 8) Ne unexpectedly implied that Britain] friendly talks over the Middle East AROM:
    have eovered the ball but he had|men’s com manding officer said thejof the disease PARIS, Dec. 22 should eventually join the army,| taken a risk and had paid for it Hungarian announcement was “S| The cattle were worth $1,000,000. Uruguayan Minister of Public} ™ nie British say that the plan _up. SPARKLING WINES Pa: ‘lit
    silly it was shoc king Swedish veterinary officials sgid {Works was reported injured in an] .1eq out with American lead- a id LY Ge me aarlita —
    5 For 51 At Tea ; My prin ¥ ~~ ion 2 oom 7 t ation worse than re- auto crash near Vesoul in Faut~ ers was that Britain would form : Cocktail
    Worrell and Weekes were now!~) tandable tit gael crite a } Authorities have forbid-]saone Department. The accident}the “eft flank”, the European Y . . Sparkling Franschoek Sweet
    together but it 2 aeaen that |“ " - os at sty nee ae en all kinds of Christmas travel-Joceurred when the eat which farmy the centre and the American Closer Relations Vermouth
    Weekes was limping badly in run+], ee ee eo ir in the infected area and{he was travelling skidded across]army the right flank of General ‘ siete - ‘si as haw }
    ning between an ckets se zs [charges ane ares, as Oe sre completely isolated. j}the road and smashed into a wall." Dwight D. Eisenhower's “Ur Between Nations Sparkling Roodeber; Dry Vermouth
    « ‘ e ywys Te ao. fa > ' Se aut P. et rmies
    fore they could settle down into|job of flying supplies. That is our v e u “Wieer ere ‘ ’ : ' co
    anything of a partnership Worrell ob 1 cnen ntately enoiit enter ore STRASROURG, c, 22 Van der Hum Liqueur and Superior Brandies
    who had played two drives on |sior ” —.P. hy pare Feders ‘ } F 1 ; | h P tial T Pt
    eithe ide of the wicket was| t 7 S | ) S w Konrad denauer predicter ‘avourec yy the British referential ariff,
    yorked by Miller and not at the N. Uu eat xchan e Of ick): elation ee ee Sao and K.W.Y. is able to bring you wines at cheaper
    end where the trouble w sup- 7e 6 atin America wi become con- \ . , Ah toe theta ‘ | f
    e »xist 2, ' utt ollowing prices, and yet be hailed for its excellence o
    posed to exist. : : Visit I ostponed ade ntly = ae ee J A vee 2 ag cree quality. Ask that connoisseur, he will tell you
    : Worrell bowled Miller six. Four | With 2 F a MUNSAN, Korea, Dec, 22. | 50-—50 chance they would agree. jdiscrepancy between the U.N.| ee eee uit " ?
    for 44 le , or n reference to (the Press) United Nations negotiators to-| The announcement that 37,500 |list and that submitted by the In @ message written for the ‘ ‘ .
    On : most driven to sup- (gow ite un ique no ify’ he visit tolday suggested the immediate ex-| North Korean civilians are to be|Red Cross was due to the time |Special Latin-American supple-| { —The Drink of Life —
    posing that we were watching Wer eee ta ieee a 8th to|change of sick and wounded war!freed from Allied prison camps|lag on information reaching Com-,ment of the Independent news~
    con racy to get the atch over |-. ty Joe O he U.S r ners The U.N disclosed |came only a few hours after Red|munists from Geneva pape Die Welt, Adenauer said
    sla ete i ’ |}
    before ( tma ee, ae merican Sailor |that 37,500 North Koreans they|negotiators at Panmunjom de-|} The Allies have notified the|‘Latin-America is a continent that
    her Gomez fter having | ¢. — aT. Ce ive held in prison have been|manded an explanation why|Red Cross that 37,500 names} will in future be of even greater
    four was caught by/p ns Ghat tauink’ ta seen issified and will be released. | 44,529 names reported by the Red |should be removed from the list}importance to the world than it is e ° ®
    J sle hind the wicket, bowled oe a . nLoTe= I a they would | Cr ss were not included on the|of prisoners. There was no im-,to-day and it noe iware been a
    Johnstone for/four It wa heecat tha ee a vor inge proposal| prisoner list turned over by the |mediate explanation of the differ-| vast field of activity for German es > he Best —
    = ae " pthat wee oe a the mes j but an said he be-| [ last Tuesday ence between the U.N. and Redjenonomy.” The Only and be ih
    @ on page 5 jpostponed indefinite] less than a Rear Admiral Libby said the! figures.—CP | -U.P. j aS TS Sa SSS



    sein

    a
    PAGE

    _—,.

    TWO







    GLOBE







    BITOWN §10-DAY 4.45 &
    PLAZA Brbh, PO te &.° TONITE — £30 pam
    , Last Showing
    Warner Technicolof Action = r
    Randolph SCOTT David BRIAN Phylli HAXT

    *-G-m PRESENT

    SPENCER TRACY

    ils
    eal dalla
    AGAINSI
    uli

    FORT W ORTH

    Special—The Color Short
    “HOLLYWOOD WoO NDI RI A ND”

    Extra

    SPECIAL NOTICE; No Matin es on
    Tues. 25th (Xmas Day) (B’Town & OVist.n)
    AS USUAL AT 8.30 P.M.



    Monday 2th
    GRY

    &
    HOWS



    SPECIAL MIDNITE Comi
    Monday 24th (Xmas Eve)
    “FRONTIER LAW”

    FRIL
    2.30—4.45 & 8.30



    . John WAYN
    Russell eee Knight Baars sivkte yh || Gsiten. Lyin H
    “TRIGCER TRAIL” “FLYING

    LEATHER NEC KS

    Rod Cameron Fuzzy Knight an
    olor

    PLAZA-OISTIN





    =



    THE GARDEN 7
    Dial 8404 GANE at oe Siawes Christmas Eve’
    Last 2 Shows TO-DAY Last 2 SI TO-DAY
    = 4.45 & 8.30 p.m ee . a kore Rs . \

    at
    THE BARBADOS

    Monogram presents

    ee

    qaessEEEEE

    “BAD BOY” “YOUNG DANIEL BOONE’
    Lloyd NOLAN Cinecolor) David BhUCI AQUATIC CLUB
    Audie MURPHY & James OLIVER CUR: (Members Only)
    James GLEASON WOOD'S CALL OF’ THE DINNERS will be serv-
    Also The Christmas Short KLONDIKE Kirby GRAN’ ed in the Ballroom be-

    “CHRISTMAS DREAM” tween



    & CHINOOK, 7 and 9 pm.,







    Monday to Wednesday The Wonder Dog Zz (Monday, December
    8.30 pm ao eo We
    Mat: Wed. 4.45 p.m MAINE E Onc *.M. (Only) j
    “MISSISSIPPI RHYTHM” “CRASHING THRU” Very Special Menu
    JIMMY ees) DAVIS Whip WILSON & = Price: $3.00
    & his Sunshine Band & “g ; o” )
    “TRAIL OF THE YUKON” ; we aon 2! — yeh "oe - PAR
    KIRBY GRANT & Kirby GRANT & m on 2 am.
    CHINOOK Chinook, The Wonder Dog s Tickets: 2/-
    ba ATTRACTIVE
    minMour MONDAY — Monday 24 BALLROOM
    tafyereetnn mie (eS : DECORA LIONS
    — i MANGE SRR" HPotato Dance, Balloon
    Monte HALE DEF eee ee \merance, and Spot Waltz, jan
    And Bey CLYDE for which Prizes will be$
    “DOWN DAKOTA WAY” aD given. &

    “BRAND Of FEAR”
    Jimmy WAKELY

    (in Trucolor)
    Roy ROGERS B. Browne

    Orchestra

    we Music by. C.
    With d







    Sig

    POPES LLLP PLP OEM LALLA A“ os CLEP PLP OOOO OOOO. ic
    . %,
    % © © x
    . %
    .
    . »,
    > Ol | ¥ |
    ¥ S|
    g $
    ¥
    g Balmoral Gap, Hastings ¥
    $ LUNCHEONS DINNERS — sUPPERS %
    x ‘Singlish, American and Creole Drinks boa
    % Open Daily from 11 a.m.—Xmas Day and Sundays only from 6 p.m. 3
    s ¥
    z 2 %
    : Sincere Season’s Greeting ‘s To All Our Friends 3 |
    : Diat 4772 Por Reservations 3
    OOOO OOOOOOOOO ott 3%

    AAA ALAA AAA AoA it LPO LS.

    To All Our Friends and Customers
    WE Wish

    Season’s

    The

    ee



    METRO GOLDWYN MAYER

    THE BIG 3 FOR



    OPENING
    TO-MORROW XMAS EVE
    with 4 Big Shows

    1.30, 5, 8.30 p.m. and Midnite

    Xmas Day 8.30 p.m. Only
    Bank Holiday 1.30, 5, 8.30 p.m. and Continuing Daily
    5 & 8.30 p.m.

    THE

    (JAMES MASON,



    IS THERE A FORCE THAT ren

    THREATENS OUR WORLD! ?

    (Technicc

    (HUMPHREY

    (ROBERT TAYLOR -

    IVANHOE

    from 20m mune

    ‘ e nu a 3 " ° em
    Pit 20, House 36, Balcony 48, Boxes 60

    ght eee (Technicc

    CUVEE CUVEE eee eee Ieee CECE SIE VERMA



    BECAUSE



    (MARIO LANZA —

    DAVID

    Gregory PECK
    WATCH FOR THE

    ietieieeeieiaebienies“ etic




























    AS ASS

    FORTHCOMING ATTRACTIONS
    From
    THESE TWO MIGHTY STUDIOS
    To be released at

    GLOBE THEATRE

    DESERT FOX

    JESSICA TANDY)
    . ANNE OF THE

    (Technicolour)
    (JEAN PETERS, LOUIS JOURDAN)

    NEVER FORGET vou

    (Technicolour)
    (TYRONE POWER — ANN BLYTH)

    SOLOMON and the Queen
    of Sheba









    DEADLINE @.$.A.



    Quo Vv

    (Technicoiour)

    (Technicolour)
    (ROBERT TAYLOR — JOAN FONTAINE

    SARAMOUCHE

    And The Topper

    SUNDAY
    ,;TLJIS EXCELLENCY the Gover
    j a nor and Lady Savage will b«
    present at the Salvation Army’
    /.mnual Christmas distribution at
    their headquarters in Reed Stree!
    to-morrow morning at 9.30 o’elock

    Abou
    ceive

    450 needy people will re
    j parcels of food and other
    gifts and over 200 children, in two
    jparties will be given a treat ghd
    | gifts.

    Y
    Back To Jamaica +

    IR RONALD and Lady Bagger
    | left on Friday for golse
    jby B.W.LA, Sir Ronald , a
    member of the Executive Com =
    |tee of the Jamaica Government.
    |Sir Ronald had been in Bagbados
    jattending the third meeting
    | the Regional Economic Commi'ttce.

    ae Medical Officer

    NEIL STEWART, T.C.A’s.,
    Medical Officer in Vancouver °
    who was here in December last
    year is once again in Barbados. He
    arrived on Wednesday accompan-
    ied by his wife and daughter.
    Here on a holiday they are gue nts
    at Cacrabank.

    Christmas Party

    EARLY 200 children accom-

    panied by their mothers
    attended the St. Lawrence Child
    Health Centre's annual Cr
    any held at the St. La

    — School on Thursday

    Carols were sung, Tetraste
    were served and everyone hac
    enjoyable afternoon.

    Each child received a gift parce!
    which contained a toy and a piece
    of cloth or a garment from a very
    jovial and healthy looking Santa
    Claus. In addition the children
    received sweets and fruit. Three
    hearty cheers were given as Santa

    | left the School.

    ents
    on

    Son
    SON, (Thomas Garnet) was
    born on December I4th to
    .Capt. and Mrs. F. J. Burns of
    | Montreal, Canada. Capt. Burns is
    } well known to many Barbadians
    | having served on the Lady Boats
    }and is a former “Skipper” of the
    C.N.S. Chomedy. Capt. Burns is
    }no longer in the Merchant Marine
    |} Service. He is now Superinten-
    dent of a Stevedoring Company
    in Montreal
    Mrs. Burns is the former Thel-
    ma St. Hill, eldest daughter of
    Mr. and Mrs. H. Garnet St. Hill
    of Flat No. 8 “Abengeldie Flats,”
    | Dayrells Road, and late of “Ypres,”
    | lst Avenue, Belleville

    With The Rances

    EAVING to-day
    are Mr. and Mrs, W. M. Wood-
    house. They are spending Christ-
    mas as the guests of His Excel-
    |lency the Governor of Trinidad
    Sir Hubert Rance and Lady Rance
    Mr. Woodhouse is Building De-
    velopment Adviser, C.D. and W.



    for Trinidad

    FROM —
    GLOBE THEATRE

    BETTER

    INDIES

    ylour)

    BOGART)

    ADIS

    DEBORAH KERR)

    TEXAS CARNIVAL

    (Technicolour)
    (ESTHER WILLIAMS --RED SKELTON)



    (Technicolor)

    »slour)

    (STEWART GRANGER — JANET LEIGH

    YOWRE INE

    (Technicolour)
    DORETTA MORROW

    of them ALL
    AND BATHSHEBA

    TECHNICOLOR
    Susan HAYWARD

    OPENING DATE

    ADVOCATE



    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23,

    Carib Calling

    Married Yesterday

    ESTERDAY afternoon “at St.
    Mary’s Church, Miss Gloria
    Sahely, daughter of Mr. and
    Mrs. George Sahely of Basseterre,
    St. Kitts. was married to Mr.
    Ronald Redman, son of Mr. and
    Mrs. H. F. Redman of Fontabelle.

    The ceremony which took place
    shortly after 4.30 o'clock was per-
    formed by Rev. Hinds. The bride
    who was given in marriage by
    Mr. Horace Walton wore a dress
    of ivory pique taffeta, with sweet-
    Heart neckline, full skirt with
    small train attached. The sleeves

    Bad Short and she wore mittens.

    was a wreath of
    white flowers which kept in
    place a veil of of tile. eae ages |
    a bouquet of w
    pink orchids. me

    The Bridesmaid was Miss
    Shirley Walton who wore maize
    brocaded silk, off the shoulder
    with a full gathereq skirt. Her
    headdress was a tiara of ribbon
    and flowers and she carried a

    bouquet of pink orchids and
    other cut flowers.

    Bestman was Mr. Lisle Spence
    ahd the ushers were Mr. Peter
    Potter, Mr. Billy Ward. Mr. Geof-

    e@ trey Gooding and Mr. Frank

    Redman

    After the ceremony a reception
    was held at “Cromer,” Upper Bay
    Street, the home of Mr. and Mrs.
    oe Walton. The honeymoon
    is being spent ‘Coral Springs.”
    Bathsheba. r:

    Passed Finals

    URSE Gwenneth Elaine Hus-
    bands, third daughter of
    Mrs. Lino Husbands of Church
    Street, Speightstown, and the
    late Mr. Leonard Husbands, ‘has
    passed her finals in Midwifery at
    a hospital in Trinidad where she
    had been taking a midwifery
    course.

    Nurse Husbands is a graduate
    nurse of the Barbados General
    Hospital. She recently left Bar-
    bados for Trinidad.

    Last Here In February

    R. and Mrs. Ray Manbert

    of Toronto are holidaying in
    Barbados. Mrs. Manbert has been
    here for some time. Mr. Manbert
    and their two sons joined her on
    Wednesday. They were among
    the arrivals from Canada by T.C.A
    Mr. and Mrs. Manbert were here
    in February this year on holiday.
    Mr. Manbert is President of Man-

    bert Paper Products Ltd., in
    Toronto.
    They are staying at “Beach

    House”, St. Lawrence Gap.

    TWENTIETH CENTURY FOX

    MOVIES

    OPENING THE NEW YEAR RIGHT

    We Present

    On the Ist Day of JANUARY, 1952





    starring

    KATHRYN GRAYSON
    AVA GARDNER
    HOWARD KEEL

    JOE E. BADWN WRG CER CHAMPION

    STERLING MODREHEAD WARFELD



    From the Lmmorta! Musical Pleyskov. soar” by JEROME KERN!and OSCAR HAMMERSTEIN, II
    Based on EDNA FERBER'S wove: scrven wioy oy JOHN LEE MAKIN, + oivectes vy GEORGE SIDNEY
    Produced by ARTHHK FRFED « AN M-G-M PICTURE

    Pit 20, House 36, Balcony 48, Box 60



    Raymond MASSEY

    PRIDE OF M-G-M musicals!

    by Jerome Kern and Oscor
    Hammerstein, II



    MR.

    Gay Parties Mark Festive
    Season

    T seemed as if all the Christ-
    mas Eve celebrations took
    place last night there was so mucn
    doing. It also heralded the open-
    ing of two new clubs one in Rock-
    ley and the other in Hastings.
    Shortly after six o’clock “Accra
    Beach Club,” situated in the hea:t
    of Rockley Beach opened with a
    Cocktail Party given by the Man-
    agement, Over sixty guests were
    on hand for the occasion, and al-
    though two light showers of rain
    kept guests indoors, the weather
    soon cleared and almost everyone
    went out onto the attractice open-
    air patio and sat around the mary
    tables. Inside there was a deco-
    rated Christmas Tree and other
    Christmas decorations, and a con-
    tinuous flow of drinks and refresh-
    ments came from the snack-bar,
    making it a most enjoyable eve-
    ning.
    Half a
    Hastings
    Pierre”

    mile away along the
    highway “Chez Jean-
    which gave a “preview”
    party for hotel managers and
    others interested in this line of
    business on Friday, “threw open

    its doors” to members last night
    with a gay party.

    Three hours later the “Gran
    Fiesta” at the Marine Hotel got
    underway and a terrifie crowd

    thronged the ballroom throughout
    the night. The floor show added

    its colour to the occasion while
    the auction sale proved to be a
    novel affair, Almost everyone

    finished the evening at Club Mor-
    gan which had another good crowd
    quite as large as their fourteenth
    birthday party of last week,

    ir, it was quite a night.






    Hear the Beloved Songs



    -

    tia saahanaRtaiira ioniisnantanAnAnss MARSRROAROGSSONARARIONE

    PAE
    x

    %

    | church’s

    SS

    AND MRS. RONALD REDMAN

    Nursing

    HE Misses Yolande and Jeanne
    Ber.rand, daughters of Mr.
    and Mrs. Walter Bertrand of Gren-
    ada left that colony over the week-
    end for England where they will
    enter Mt, Vernon Hospital, Mid-
    diesex, to study nursing. Both are
    popular young people in Grenada,
    Yolande was an assistant mistress
    at the Anglican High School, while
    Jeanne was attached to the local
    branch of the Royal Bank of
    Canada

    Annual Dinner

    members of No. 6 Club

    the Girls’ Industrial
    held their annual dinner
    at the Hotel Royal, on Friday
    night. Mrs. E. E. Bourne M.C.P.,
    and Dr. H. G. Cummins M.C.P.,
    were the guests of honour.

    After the dinner the party
    ended the occasion at “Jackson
    House”. Those present were Dr.
    H. G. Cummins, M.C.P., Mrs. H.
    G. Cummins, Mrs. E. E. Bourne,
    M.C.P., Mrs, A. F. Symmonds,
    Mr, A. Symmonds, Miss S. Har-
    per, Mr. and Mrs. K, Jones, Mrs.
    B. F. MeLeod, Mr. BE. R. McLeod,
    Mr. G. Spencer, Mr. E. Thomp-
    son, Miss N. Callendar, Mr. K.
    Pile, Miss C. Arthur, Mr. C.
    Thompson, Mr. E. Bohne, Miss
    J. King, Miss E. Winter, Miss N.

    HE
    of
    Union

    Mascoll, Miss S. Rice, Miss G.
    Hunte, and Mr. S. Skinner,
    Music Funds
    HE ANNUAL recital of the

    St. John Baptist Church,
    St. Jamés will take place on Sun-

    day, December 30, at 4 p.m.

    The recital is in aid of the
    music funds. Among
    the many artistes assisting are,

    Miss D. Wharton—violin, Miss
    Joyce King—soprano, Mr. B. C,.
    St. John—baritone Mr. F.
    Thompson—bass.

    1951

    Interestirg Brochure

    N INTERESTING brochure
    A on Short Courses P< Ey ea
    mer Schools in Great Britain in
    1952 can be seen in the Reading
    Room of the Mritish Council,
    “Wakefield,” Whitepark.

    The maloety, « of the covence are
    organi by the British Council
    in co-operation with British Uni-
    versities. The usual duration is
    3 weeks at a cost of about £30.
    The courses fall into tWo main
    groups “Educational Gen-
    eral” and “Specialist.” Those in
    the first group deal beng 2 with
    various aspects of me
    with English language and a-
    ture or with Educational Methods.
    Thus both Oxford

    sery
    and Infant Education and on the
    . There are
    the Shakespeare Summer Schools
    at Stafford and there is an_in-
    triguing course on the West
    ones centering around Plym-
    outh, Exeter, Tauntcn and Bris-
    tol. The “Specialist overs ys” in-
    clude aesthesia ndon.
    Publishing and Book Production
    in London, Cambridge and Nor-
    wich, a in ba erga
    ter. Live Stock improvement‘
    Edinburgh and Industrial Medi-
    cine in heoter and Birming-
    ham. There are other Surveys
    on Industrial Design, Diet, Field
    Experimentation, Drama, Televi-
    sion and Industrial Relations to
    mention only a few.

    A final section gives details of
    the longer Summer Schools
    planned by British Universities.

    Intending visitors to the U.K.
    might be well advised to consult
    this brochure with a view to
    availing themselves of one or
    more of the courses. In certain
    cases, on the recommendation of

    the Representative, the British
    Council may assist with the
    course fees.

    Long Leave

    Me? EVAN FOSTER who
    works at “Rosehall” Estate,
    Berbice (Bookers Group) is at
    present in Barbados on long leave
    and expects to be here until mid-
    February. He then plans to go
    to Trinidad and may return to
    Barbados before going on to B.G.
    Evan is the son of Mr. and Mrs,
    Darey Foster of Belmont Road.

    After Fourteen Years

    & MONG the passengers leaving

    for Trinidad yesterday even-
    ing by B.W.1.A. was Mrs. Iris Mar-
    thall, who runs Aquatic Gardens
    Guest House. Mrs. Marshall will
    spend Christmas with relatives in
    Trinidad and expects to be away
    for about three weeks. This is her
    first visit to her homeland in four-
    teen years.

    She is the widow of Mr. Walter
    Barbados Aquatic Club.
    Two Months
    R.
    M aging Director of Messrs.
    onroe & Co. Ltd., who
    on a visit to Canada and the U
    returned by air on Wednesday =

    Marshall, former Manager of the

    “BILL” GRACE, Man-
    A the past two months had been
    New York and Trinidad.



    BY THE WAY ooo ly Beachcomber

    HEN mice invaded Kuruman

    airfield in Cape Province,
    the runways were sprayed with
    cyanide. Hawks, swooping for
    mice, got the cyanide and were
    killed. The mice stayed away
    from it, and multiplied. In deal-
    ing with a similar threat at Ron-
    jiboko airfield, Dr. Strabismus
    (Whorn God Preserve) of Utrecht
    constructed an enormous mouse-
    trap in the semblance of a hangar,
    The mice flocked in to gnaw the
    aircraft, and the great doors slid

    to with a snap. Inside was a
    dummy aircraft smeared with
    delicious cheese. While licking

    the sham fuselage, the mice sud-
    denly felt the floor give way.
    They fell several feet into big
    sacks, and were carried away by
    units of pestological personnel.
    Life is always like that.

    ‘Mid the traffic’s roan
    UETS Traffic Schedule outlines
    a scheme for a new kind of
    roundabout, Ongoing traffic makes
    two complete circuits before
    emerging at the top. This enables
    offcoming traffic to emerge at the
    bottom after one complete circuit.
    A third point of exit 4 at the side

    of the roundabout. This takes
    transverse traffic, which goes
    across instead of round, The

    smooth working of this scheme
    depends on a system of lights at a
    check point inside the roundabout
    The second circuit made by on-
    going traffic gives offcoming
    traffic the time to emerge before
    the ongoing traffic gets in its
    way, and the lights ensure that
    transverse traffic crosses at the
    moment when that section of the
    circuit is clear.



    HOLLYWOOD STUDIOS MIGHT
    RELAX ON T.V. BAN

    PROHANSEN, Hollywood,
    Dec.

    Slight relaxation of major
    studios hitherto rigid no-television
    rule for movie stars under con-
    tract is being mooted around Hol-
    lywood: Universal International
    made the most recent major con-
    cession now allowing its contract
    players to appear on television
    shows on condition that the star
    be allowed to advertise Universal
    pictures of television in which he
    appears. Universal spokesman said
    “we will allow our stars to ap-
    pear on interview show, but
    definitely not as a regular player
    —on any kind of show. “Case in
    point was the appearance of Gigs
    Perrau on Ken Murray Vaude-
    Ville show recently during which
    Gigs latest picture for universal

    JSR. &vans

    iad Vory Merry
    A Happy an
    New

    if R. ee

    sete

    MSE Se ES

    “Weekend With Father” was dis-
    cussed,

    Paramount for sometime has
    been taking a more lenient atti-
    tude. Appearance of Paramount
    stars on Video is considered on an
    individual basis, Bob Hope who
    has his own show has a clause
    in the movie contract permitting
    him a free hand in any medium.
    If the player has been on tele-
    vision and re-appearing in pic-
    tures there were or are now rules
    against his returning to television.
    Paramount spokesman said “now-
    adays we take each star’s request
    to appear on television under con-
    sideration, and if we think it will
    help him in his career, and it is
    beneficial to the studio, then we
    agree.”

    —U.P.

    SPN NEN EE TK SAAN A A A HN NE
    She Management and Staff of

    & Whitfields

    wish their Customers and GSriends

    Christmas and

    d Prosperous
    2
    2

    & Whitfield: s

    }




    ————E oe Oe Pes SS lhc S.lUlLc Cl

    OE

    —__S-— wy Se eee eee ee =. =< . - - ~~ 1S = SS. TY”



    a a

    SUNDAY, DECEMBER”? 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE oe





    Pie TTT TERROR TENURE GNSS Ne









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    ‘..

    . .*\
    4 | ' f

    bee

    wn
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    ~~



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    PAGE FOUR







    STRANGE DECISIONS
    B.A.F.A. Planning 1952 Season

    By O. 8. COPPIN

    fPRHE Selection Committee of the Barbados Cricket

    Association appointed Captain W. A.
    l‘armer to lead barbaaos agaist Jamaica in the
    iniercolonial series next month,

    in addition to tis they have invited twenty-
    six players to practise and hold themselves in
    readiness to play, if selected,

    Farmer's seiection, however much it might be
    deserved or regardless of the measure of success
    it might bring, it appears to me the result of a strange inconsistency
    which the seiectore of the Barbados Cricket Association have been
    cisplaying with great consistency,

    LED UNBALANCED TEAM
    * HARLIE” TAYLOR was selected*to lead the Barbados team in

    British Guiana. It was an unbalanced team, doomed from the
    Start and was perhaps the worst ever to have left these shores, in
    spite of the material‘ that was available.

    Taylor himself performed satisfactorily and I saw nothing there
    to justify his immediate dismissal on his return here.

    1 wrote after the team had been selected that the Selectors had
    made a nonsense of the job of selecting and 1 defy Charlie Taylor or
    anyone else to have saved that team irom establishing the fact that
    a nonsense had been made.

    COMEDY OF ERRORS
    JF we follow the argument that Wayior would have benefited from
    that experience in leadership then how can we associate that with
    appointing another captain to lead the team against Jamaica? It has
    been suggested that tne Barbados selectors, mm the matter of the ap-
    poimtment of a captain are adopting the trial and error theory but
    i respectiully suggest that they mignt be writing a new page in Bar-

    has

    bados cricket history that might well be labelled a “Comedy of
    rrors”’. g
    Another glaring instance of inexplicable inconsistency is the

    omission of Winston Greenidge’s name from the list of those invited
    to practice,

    Greenidge was selected with the team for British Guiana prim-
    arily 1 was wold to give youth a chance. He had shown more promise
    4s u batsman but had aiso proved his usefulmess as a bowler. branker
    ot Y.ivi.t’.C. was also selected in a similar capacity.

    GREENIDGE BOWLED WELL

    SAW them pertorm in briush Guiana. Greeniage failed as a bats-

    man because he was inexperienced enough to play back too much
    vu te quick low Bourda wicket.

    On the other hand he proved to be one of the most successful
    bowlers of the tour and was certainly one of the best ground fields-
    men. In the local averages he has also been placed among the first
    score of local batsmen who have qualified in the batting averages
    for the First Division and he has also earned a place among the first
    score of bowlers who have qualified in the First Division bowling
    averages.

    COMPLETE FAILURE IN BRITISH GUIANA
    RANKEK was a compieie taidure in British Guiana, both with
    bat and ball. It is true that he has shown good form since his
    veturh with the bat but he has not given as creditable an all round
    performance as Greenidge. Yet he has been selected and Greenidge
    nas not been—why? ‘How long shall these things be?

    1 drew the attention of the Selectors to the fact that for the third
    season George Gilkes of Leeward C.C. has scored almost four hun-
    dred runs and has taken fifty wickets—an achievement to which very
    few or any of the local cricket pundits can lay claim.

    But it has not been seen fit to include him in even twenty-six
    players invited to practice, This is another false indication of the
    wealth of cricket talent at our disposal. If a player of Gilkes’ calibre
    can be passed over by the Selectors then this must surely be a tacit

    » claim that we are richer in cricket talent than we really are or that
    the Selectors have created a new “yardstick’’ for measuring merit.
    LAWLESS BROTHERS, INVITED
    WAS glad to see that at, least some attention has been paid to the
    claims of candidates from the Intermediate Division in the persons
    of the Lawless brothers of Cable and Wireless and the inclusion of
    Blackman and De Peiza of the Barbados Cricket League is also a
    matter for satisfaction.

    It will be interesting to see how the pace-bowling candidates
    Blackman, Barker. King, Edghill and Atkinson face up to the task
    of winning selection, It is safe to assume that at least three of these
    will be used during the tournament.

    GRANT IS PROMISING
    GRANT of Combermere who has shown improvement as an all
    rounder especially stron: e batting depa' mt for the past
    three years has been invited a eet te et

    “Boogies" Williams’ selection is sure as long as he is fit and is
    willing to play, His fine all round form which he has shown recent-
    ly indicates that both the batting arid spin bowling departments will
    be the richer and considerably strengthened by his inclusion,

    I understand that Gerald Wood is finding it difficult to get the
    necessary time to practise and this accounts in some measure for
    the inclusion of De Peiza, wicket-keeping candidate from the Bar-
    bados Cricket League. Samuel Griffith, the Spartan wicket-keeper
    batsman has also been asked to practise because of this.

    WHAT OF BEST ?
    JT HAD thought that Best of the Mental Hospital might have been
    given another chance, He was invited to the last Trial games in
    preparation for the B.G,'tournament and although he did not exactly
    shine yet he convinced critics of the game that he can keep wicket.
    I should like to see him encouraged by being brought in, even at this
    late moment.
    Cammie Smith of College should have no difficulty of gaining
    selection since his performance in British Guiana when he proved

    to be one of the few Barbados batsmen who stood up and played
    Gaskin sensibly.

    SMITH’S CHANCES ARE GOOD

    HHREE opening batsmen will most probably be selected and Smith

    must certainly be one of these. N. Harrison of College, a prom-
    ising wicket-keeper batsman has also been given a chance to show
    his wares.

    I am not pressing for his immediate selection but the encourage-
    ment which this invitation no doubt has given him is a source of
    satisfaction to those who are thinking seriously of future Barbados
    Cricket.

    B.A.F.A, MAKE PLANS FOR 1952 SEASON
    E B.A.F.A, are already making plans for the staging of the 1952
    season. At a meeting held a few days ago the Council expressed
    the view that the B.A.F.A. should now be responsible for the complete
    control of football. ‘ :

    To this end they have appointed a Committee to negotiate with
    Pickwick for the rental of Kensington next season and much depend
    on the outcome of these ft&lks. .

    The Council have appointed another Comgnittee to go into the
    question of the B.A.F.A, becoming a member of the Caribbean Foot-
    ball Federation, The Council has more or less agreed in principle with
    the idea but it is necessary to ascertain how far the scheme is workable
    as far as Barbados football is concerned.

    POLICE vs. EMPIRE
    Police ist Innings 60
    Empire Ist Innings (for 4 wkts) 77

    Fine bowling performances by
    Empire slow left arm bowlers,
    Adzil Holder and Horace King,
    were responsible for the small

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

    B.C.A. SELECTORS MAKE YESTERDAY’S CRICKET





    Byer at the "Weymouth end
    Grant greeted his first deliv-

    ery th a pull to the square leg

    boundary, Each batsman then

    singled,

    Greene who had bowled 11 overs

    for 22 runs and had taken a single

    score of 60 by Police as the Polic& Wicket, was relieved by Byer and

    —~Empire first division cricket fix-
    ture.got underway at Queen’s
    Park yesterday afternoon,

    Holder finished with a bag of 6
    for 19 after sending down 11 overs,
    three of which were maidens,
    while King who had also bowled
    11 overs including 5 maidens, got
    4 for 26.

    Empire in their turn at the
    wicket have scored 77 for the loss
    of 4 wickets and have already
    established a first innings lead.

    E. W. Grant who went in at
    the fall of the second wicket play-
    ed a very good innings for Empire
    to topscore with an undefeated
    knock of 30 inclusive of 4 bound-
    aries.

    Bowling for Police, J. W. Byer
    took two wickets for 22 runs,
    while E. Greene captured 1 for 30.

    Empire who won the togs put
    in Police to bat on a soft wicket
    and the Constables opening pair
    Kinch and Blackman gave their
    team a fairly good start by putting
    on 20 for the first wicket. They
    both played pace bowlers Barker
    and Grant comfortably. They
    were however soon in trouble
    when skipper Alleyne brought on

    his slow left arm bowlers Adzil
    Holder and Horace King.
    Kinch L.b.w.
    Holder who relieved Barker

    from the Weymouth end started
    the rout when he sent back Kinch
    by the lbw route with his score at
    11. Without any addition, Blen-
    man was neatly taken in slips by
    Fields off Holder.

    With the score at 22, Blackman
    returned one to King and the
    latter made no mistake. Farmer
    filled the breach and after being
    missed at 2, opened up and collect-
    ed two sixes overhead at King’s
    expense to boost the score to 42.
    He eventually fell a_ victim to
    Holder when Robinson took a
    good catch overhead to dismiss
    him for 18.

    ~~s

    Empire got three more wickets
    without any addition to the score.
    Cheltenham and Greene now be-
    came associated in an eighth wick~-
    et partnership whith yielded 17.
    Greene was in an aggressive
    mood, He hooked one from
    Holder to the square leg boundary
    on one occasion and on another,
    lifted him to the long on boundary
    for six. Eventually, he was taken
    by Robinson at long on off this

    same bowler while attempting
    another big hit. His contribution
    was 12,

    Cheltenham after late cutting
    one from King beautifully to the
    boundary, was later beaten and
    bowled by the same bowler for 5.
    Bradshaw the last man im, had a
    mighty sweep at ohe from Holder
    missed and was bowled and the
    innings ended after 98 minutes
    for 60,

    Empire Goes In
    Empire opened their innings

    with Robinson and Hunte to the
    bowling of Bradshaw and Greene

    from the Weymouth and Lake
    Ends respectively.
    This pair started off very

    cautiously and sent up ten on the
    tins after 20 minutes play, Hunte
    who had not yet scored, broke his
    duck with a neat glide to fine leg
    for a single and then got another
    as the result of an overshy. Robin-
    son in the meantime, was playing
    strokes all around the wicket and
    got most of his runs by neat glides.

    With the score at 18, Police @o%
    their first wicket when Greene
    “yorked” Robinson with the fifth
    ball of his fifth over, His contri-
    bution was 11,

    Frank Taylor the incoming
    batsman was off the mark with a
    cover drive off the last delivery
    from Greene and went up to face
    Byer who had come on in plate
    of Bradshaw. He pulled the second
    to the square leg boundary, the
    fourth struck his pad and an, ap-
    peal for lbw. was upheld.

    Two wickets were now down for
    23, Grant joined Hunte and after
    5 had been added to the score,
    Byer bowled the latter for 6 when
    the batsman missed a pull,

    Alleyne the incoming batsman
    after collecting two singles, was
    missed at gully by Blenman oif
    Greene. Grant on the other hand
    had collected a couple of braces.
    Shortly after this, a shower sent
    the players to the pavilion for a
    brief period with the score at 37.

    Singles

    On resumption, the batsmen
    took things quietly, and got a
    number of singles. With the score
    at 45, Blackman was brought on







    NS

    then brought back on at the Wey-

    mguth end. ,
    With his jirst delivery Grant
    drove to mid-on, the batsmer

    hesitated and then ran, but Brad-
    Shaw who had fielded broke th
    wicket before Alleyne had got
    home and the score board read
    55—4—14,

    Holder filled the breach and
    after collecting a couple saw
    Grant pull one from Byer: to the
    square leg boundary to pass the
    Police first innings total of 60.

    Bradshaw was now given his
    second spell from the Weymouth
    end. He bowled to Grant who
    pulled him to square leg and then
    glanced for a single to make the
    total 70 and his individual score
    26.

    Holder
    couple with a
    off Bradshaw
    crashed one
    off boundary.

    Another shower sent the play-
    ers to the pavilion at 5.15 and
    brought an end to play with the
    score at 77 for the loss of 4
    wickets.

    Grant is
    Holder
    batsman is 6,

    LODGE vs. CARLTON at Lodge
    BW .24. we *

    SOGNO: 6 6. one kasy saunas vs
    Carlton (for 5 wkts.

    LODGE School did well‘to score
    111 runs in their first innings
    against Carlton at their schvol
    grounds yesterday, thé first day
    of their cricket match. Their
    opening batsman L. Murray was
    the hero as far as Lodge was con-
    cerned. Murray, topscored with
    57 runs against tHe accurate bowl-
    ing of Carlton on a wicket that
    was giving assistance to the bowl-
    ers.

    But Carlton have found them-
    selves in a rut for when play had
    ended they had lost five of their
    best batsmen (C. Williams in-
    cluded) for only 19 runs. Unless
    the five remaining batsmen can
    make a substantial score Carlton
    will be definitely out of the pic
    ture as far as the First Division
    Cup is concerned.

    C. B, Williams once again prov-
    ed himself a slow bowler of
    value to any side. He bowled well

    helped himself to a
    crisp square cut
    and later Grant
    from Greene to the

    undefeated
    the other

    with 30
    not out

    in the Lodge first innings and
    his bowling analysis at the end
    of play was 18 overs of which

    three were maidens, 39 runs and
    six wiekets. A. Warren the Carl-
    ton pace bowler took 2 wickets for
    29 runs and K. Greenidge one for
    one run,

    W. Welch took three of the
    Carlton wickets for 11 runs.

    On a wicket that was affected
    by Friday night’s rain, Lodge
    losing the toss was sent in to bat
    by Carlton captain R,
    Hutchinson, Welch and Murray
    opened the first innings for Lodge
    against the bowling of Warren
    and “Brickie” Lucas,

    The first over was bowled by
    Warren, Welch received the first
    ball and took a single of it, ‘The
    fourth ball Murray also got a
    single, This over yielded two
    runs, Lucas’ second delivery in
    his first over Murray hit for a six
    but the next ball completely beat
    him. Lucas seemed to be concen-
    trating on speed rather than
    keeping a length and the short
    pitched balls he sent down were
    severely dealt with, Lodge lost
    the first wicket — that of Welch
    4—when the score had reached 16.
    Welch was bowled by Warren
    after playing forward to a ball
    which looked like a “yorkei”,
    The scoreboard read 16—1—4. Mr,
    McComie who followed opened
    his scoring with a single off the
    bowling of Warren, Murray who
    was batting cautiously hit his first
    four runs off the third delivery
    of Warren’s fourth over. Mr. Me
    Comie did not appear to be com-
    fortable against the bowling of
    Lucas and once or twice he edged
    through to the slips in a danger-
    ous way.

    Bowling Change

    With the score at 28 for the loss
    of one wicket, skipper Hutchin-
    son made his first bowling change,
    He relieved Warren for C. B,
    Williams who conceded one run
    in his first over. Lucas continued
    to bowl at the other end to Mr.
    McComie and at this stage the
    wicket appeared to be “playing”
    better. Williams’ second over was
    1 maider#bowled to Mr. McComie,

    Skipper Hutchinson relieved
    Lucas and brought on Warren to

    @ On Page 16








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    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1951 °



    THE XMAS MEETING

    |
    Has Jester II The Stamina To Win ? |
    - By BOOKIE

    ATOW that the Christmas races are only three days off it appears
    that things are warming up considerably. During the week, from
    he press reports from Trinidad and other sources, the Derby picture
    has come out in clearer relief, although in a sense, no reports of any
    kind have also helped to make this so. For it is precisely the horses,
    about whom we have heard nothing at all, who is now favourite.

    This is none other than Mr, M, E. R. Bourne’s Embers, the Jamai-
    cam Derby winner. In the charge of Mr. Leo Williams, who last
    year trained Footmark to take the classic, this filly now has the race
    at her mercy. Being a charge of Mr. Williams whose stable is always
    more formidable when one hears nothing of their work-outs, it can be
    imagined what is in store for us when the gates fly on Wednesday next.

    Some months ago, I think it was just after the last subscriptions
    were paid, I said that Embers would not have the same easy task
    which Footmark had last year when he won the Trinidad Derby. That
    was written in the full expectation that all her rivals would be fit
    horses when the time came for the Derby to be run, Now, however,
    fate has decreed otherwise. With extraordinary precision the best
    lave been either eliminated or had their chances spoilt so completely

    ‘hat the race nus become almost as much of a one horse affajr as it
    was when Gleneagle won it in 1942,

    The first to go was Paris. Born and bred in the same
    stable as Embers by Mr. F. M. Watson,

    this col : y
    thought of than any other two-year-old in cs Se ee highly
    am confident in my estimate of him, on his showing last Christmas,

    that had he remained fit he would have been one of the favourites
    for the Derby. for my part he would have been considered before
    the Jester Il. But luck was not with Paris, After racing in poor con-
    dition at Union Park, the June meeting, and finally Arima, he was ;
    struck off the final list for the Derby.
    |
    Next, there was Best Wishes. Left in Barbados after the Derby
    in August this filly continued to show poor health until a few weeks ]
    “gO; She begun to perk up just before leaving for Trinidad. But luck |
    was not with her either. On the trip over she was again upset and
    trom the.report in the papers of her last gallop, with the two-year-old
    Cavalier, she will definitely not be in the picture on Boxing Day.

    ___ With two like Paris and Best Wishes written off the task for
    Embers was lessened by half. But this was not all. Cross Roaas, per-
    haps the only other horse in the race with a proved stamina capability
    comparable to Embers’, was also on the sick list after the Augus¢
    meeting, it now remains to be seen if Cross Roads can regain his |
    proper condition before the race is run. Reading between the lines,
    it would seem that he has, to a certain extent, recovered from the
    hopeless condition he was in, However, he is not an easy horse to
    prepare and the fact that he has not had a race since the Barbados
    August meeting may be the deciding factor with regard to his fitness
    on race day. 1 would not be surprised, therefore, if he does not give
    of his best in the Derby but improves on the latter days of the meet-
    ing. Here again is another excellent opportunity for Embers.

    _ That brings us to the last of Embers’ serious rivals, and in the
    opinion of the majority, of which I am not one, the favourite for the
    race, This is the Jester II. I see that he did six in 1.20 last Sunday
    end five in 1.024 last Thursday and it was said that: “on the strength
    of the latter he remains a firm favourite for the Derby”. I must admit
    i cannot see the logic of this final statement, but perhaps not being on
    the scene of events there must have been something else evident to
    those on the spot but of which I am ignorant,

    MM TEVERTHELESS, to-day should bring forth the final gallops for

    the majority and I presume that Jester II will be among them, I
    also presume that he will be given more than a five furlong spin, If
    not, then we will be no nearer to finding out how he is going to shape

    against Embers. For it is only Jester II’s stamina which is now in
    question,

    _ We know that he is a good horse, We know that he is very fast.
    We know that in moderate company he has won over a mile and 130
    yards with light weight. The great question is now: has he improved
    sufficiently to run a similar race and win against Embers as he did

    against Rosemary last June? On this, I believe, hinges the result of
    the Trinidad Derby of 1951,

    I wish only to add a footnote. I hope that when the Derby is over
    and it has been won by a Jamaican horse that we will not be told
    ‘hat it clearly demonstrates their superiority and therefore supports |
    (he argument that she should be barred from our classics, We must
    never allow the luck of the game to cloud our thinking.

    ‘The position for the Breeders’ Stakes is obscure mainly because
    not enough is known about the two-year-olds bred and owned in
    Trinidad, From reports it would appear that Bright Light, who is a
    full sister to Bow Bells and Best Wishes, will start favourite. How-
    ever, We know so little of Gallant Rock that it is impossible for those
    of us over here to venture an opinion on his chances, But he may |
    well turn out to be good enough to beat Bright Light. |

    ‘WHERE are some others on the list who have attracted my attention

    in the reports of the gallops and chief among these is Pearly Way.
    A sister to Mr. Scott's famous Ocean Pearl, this will be her first outing
    and who knows she will not repeat the performance of her elder sister.

    I notice also that Dr. Lake's filly, Diarose, has been going well at
    exercise. We saw her up here in November and if she could manage |
    a third in the Trumpeter Cup in the backward condition she was then
    in, I am firmly of the opinion that she will be well up among the front
    runners at the finish, if she has improved. It would be a great day for |,
    Antigua breeders if She could bring off the classic.

    The much publicised Dive Bomber, I take it, must also be in the
    forefront of the betting. One thing I am certain of is that if Dive
    Bomber wins the race’ he will not be camera shy when being led in.
    His picture has been seen in the papers off and on since the day he
    was foaled,

    I would like to hear something of April’s Dream. Her name has
    not been prominent at all in any of the reports and this is most dis-
    concerting for one who was regarded at one time as a favourite. I
    hope that, as with Embers, no news is good news about April Showers.

    (THe Governor's Cup will no doubt see the newcomer Kandy Tuft
    Start as the favourite. Here we must go entirely on the advices
    in the Press, and for them it seems that the race is all over, bar the
    shouting. However, such as Lupinus, Pretty Way and Mark Twain
    are not to be despised and, frankly, very few raging favourites have
    ever won a Governor’s Cup. Furthermore, there is nothing so extra-
    ordinary in the time of 1.39 for the post to post in Port-of-Spain. The
    Gambler did it just before he ran in the Derby and he was only a
    three-year-old creole.

    Last but not least, one wonders what has become of Ligan. Since
    his name appeared on the entry list together with a tremendous build
    up about his return to the track, not a word has been heard about his
    progress at exercise. Will he be simply one of those who will make
    up the padding? It looks very much as if he will.

    Win or loose we shall all be wiser by next Thursday morning.
    Meanwhile, here’s wishing everybody a Merry Christmas and may the



    best horse win.



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    Nowewhat about
    uuman athletes? Can they
    2e doned like horses?

    i? us be quite clear what ex-

    actly we have in mind when
    we talk about doping—of race-
    horses, of greyhounds, of athletes
    The Oxford Dictionary defines
    dope as “a preparation of opium
    or other narcotic, especially for
    doetoring horses; any narcotic
    (dope fiend, a drug addict).”

    In his sensational letter to the
    Press about doping on the Turf,
    Lord Rosebery clearly accepts
    this interpretation since he offers
    a Teward of £1000 for evidence
    that will lead to the conviction
    of whoever was responsible for
    administering something to re-
    tard his horse’s efficiency. But he
    also refers to another aspect of
    the subject—the possibility of
    doing something to make a horse
    run faster.

    Of the heinousness of admin-
    istering a narcotic to a racehorse
    (or greyhound) there can be no
    question: and it is not surprising
    that the offence (or erime), is re-
    garded by the Jockey Club as de-
    manding the most severe - -
    ment. For apart from the disy
    honesty and the financial compli-
    cations that naturally result,
    there is the element of unscrupu-
    lous cruelty.

    Induces Stupor

    Tt is unnecessary to refer in de-
    tail to the nature of such sub-
    stances. A narcotic is a drug
    which, according to the quantity
    employed, induces stupor, sleep,
    insensibility, respiratory failure.
    and death.

    No doubt the malefactors en-
    gaged in their nefarious practice
    are experts in selecting the par-
    ticular substance most suitable
    for their purpose in ease of ad-
    ministrqtion, and adjustment to
    the constitution of racehorse or
    greyhound. And doubtless, too
    they are skilful in estimating the
    dosage to produce an effeet upon
    the animal to suggest it is just out
    of form.

    This form of doping does not
    apply to the human athlete. Pro-
    videntially the financial side does
    not operate sufficiently to tempt
    anyone, however criminal and
    callous, to take a road leading to
    a long term of imprisonment, or
    even the gallows.

    The alternative procedure. that
    of attempting to increase effici-
    ency, is more debatable. Consider
    a certain foodstuff or alleged
    stimulant which inereases the di-
    gestion and therefore the general
    health, so ensuring an optimum
    physical efficiency. Would ad-
    verse criticism be directed to a
    trainer, whether of animals or
    human beings for taking steps
    which had so reasonable .a mo-
    tive?

    And yet ethically and scienti-
    fically we are on uncertain
    ground: we may be a little casu-
    istical when deciding where legi-
    timate “tonics’ end and more
    dubious reprehensible “doping”
    begins. What are we to say ofa
    dose of brandy?

    More Efficiency ?

    There will always be a pardon-
    able disposition to believe in the
    ability of some more or less mys-
    terious drug to increase efficiency
    directly by its action on muscles
    or nerves. During the 1914-18
    war phosphate of soda was ad-
    ministered to the German “storm
    troops,” but from personal ex-
    periment I can affirm that al-
    though an unmistakable effect is
    produced, it is not in the direc-
    tion of imparting “devil” or in-
    creasing staying power.

    One recalls how shortly before
    the last war one of the leading
    professional football teams claim-
    ed phenomenal results from a
    mixture of glands or hormones,
    or perhaps it was both.





    by Sir Adolphe
    ABRAHAMS

    Hor. Medical Adviser to the
    letercations! Athleties Beard

    In general. the only advantage
    of taking any such preparation is

    psychological. I have
    more tham one occasion the con-
    siderable benefit derived from
    the ingestion of a few grains of
    sugar or salt dissolved im a table-

    seen or

    spoonful of chloroform water if
    the right personality were behind
    the administration.

    Of course this will not do in
    the case pf the horse who can
    hardly be educated up to this
    state of suggestibility. In what
    way then might he be drugged
    towards increased efficiency?

    it is a matter of common ex-
    perience that in moments of
    stress an increased capability
    may be displayed, hitherto un-
    suspected and almost unbeliev-
    able.

    W.1. Have Chance To Win 3rd Tes

    from page 1
    veriest touch and was at the end
    where the pitch may have made

    the ball lift slightly. Tea was
    taken with the score at five for

    fifty-one.

    Christiani fell soon after tea to a
    catch by Miller off Johnstone, This
    catch taken at first slip was the
    subject of long hesitations among
    fieldsmen and umpires before the
    batsman was eventually given out.

    Christiani four. Six for 55.

    Unreal Game

    The game was now becoming
    unreal. There was nothing in the
    wicket that could remotely ex-
    plain the perpetual clatter of
    wickets. If anything the wicket
    was becoming easy and English
    Test bowler Alec Bedser who was
    present gave it as his opinion
    that the pitch was exactly similar
    to those on which the English
    counties play every day.

    Weekes began to prove this
    with some powerful shots that
    earned him boundaries past
    square leg and through the cov-
    ers. Guillen was keeping his end
    up in a fashion that was occa-
    sionally even enterprising but the
    stand ended when Weekes was
    yorked by Johnstone for 26, Seven
    for 85.

    Atkinson now spoke to Guillen
    and the results were immediate.
    Goddard’s orders were obviously
    hit or get out to bring the Austra-
    lians in again before the close.
    Guillen swung mightily and was
    bowled by Noblet.

    Atkinson then hit Johnstone for
    three consecutive towering fours
    before he was caught off John-
    stone by Burke who made a fine
    running eatch in the remote deep
    field. Atkinson 15. Nine for 101.
    Guillen nine,

    The innings ended when Valen-
    tine was bowled by Noblet for







    Horses

    Ga

    From QO

    Do Good
    llops-

    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 15
    Turfites are apparéntly ir ”

    season of punting headaches wh
    And the explanation is this: the Trinidad Turf Club Chrisin
    To protect us from dangers and Meeting begins on Boxing )
    injuries, Nature imposes inhibi- Numerous horses are alread
    tions whieh become ingrained playing fine form and sharp | cad
    and automatic. To take a simple ness, and dn unusual! ler nm
    example: we learn to block out of them in all classes printin
    from the sensorium a greater over five furlongs.
    part of the sounds of every-day Bxecises continue al top
    life for otherwise life would be phere are 153 contestan a
    unbearable. there is hardly a race
    So with exertion, a “governor” ay > m ‘
    ; day in which one may i
    is imposed by the unwillingness tential winners
    to put forth a maximum effort, a a Siveine z ;
    an inhibition which if removed z ONS SOE ws wer
    would lead to the engine racing Sea auying
    . . : as rs ays
    and tearing itself to pieces. The Eagle worked to po
    Reduces Judgment (74 furlongs) eomfor in 1.4
    and three fifths. Pick dD

    _A drug whieh removes this in- Brown at the 5
    hibition, will diminish sensitive- pair came in over th

    ness, paralyse the

    of and eliminate
    faculties of judgment and _ self-
    preservation—doping in very

    sooth. There is such a drug.

    The immorality of its use is
    self-evident. An animal is not a
    free agent, it cannot debate the
    dangers and disadvantages,

    sought.
    How does the matter stand in
    relation to a human being? It

    might be contended that anyone tance in 1.40, th:

    Careful Ar

    wn

    and two fifths

    Blue

    tT

    rlor

    w r

    Streak and L

    on the outside doing the
    longs in 1.06 and two fifths of

    : . a sev
    opinion and permission cannot be gallop on the exer

    it® appeared

    po:
    we

    to

    Astrion
    st to

    orked well

    fully alive to the risk and willing jn 1,05.

    to accept that risk and
    it embodies is justified
    what he likes.

    So far as IT know—and I claim
    considerable experience ath-
    lete in this country ever
    indulged.

    WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

    —L.E.S.

    all that
    in doing

    no
    has

    zero, Ramadhin not out five
    tras five. Total 105.

    Ex-

    Cricketing Farce

    The West Indies had finished 2%
    ahead after nearly a whole day of



    what Ww epeny a cricketing farce.
    There wa® not a scrap of Test
    match dignity about anybody

    taking part.

    The game had been reminiscent
    of a village green struggle between
    two sides of vigorous but unin-
    formed young men.

    Or else it may have been the
    flies that bothered the players on
    the field, Perhaps their sting had
    some secret drug that drove them
    light headed. Whatever it was one
    shuddered to think what Hobbs,
    Sutcliffe, Ponsford, Woodfull or
    George Headley would have
    thought of such an exhibition,

    If brighter cricket is the new
    mode this was bright—so bright

    that there scarcely was any
    cricket at all.
    Mad Opening.
    Morris immediately made the
    mad match slightly madder by

    opening with Langley and Ian
    Johnson with still 35 minutes to
    play.

    The score board then caught
    the infection and announced that
    Ramadhin had opened with the
    new ball. I can assure you that
    this at least was not so. It was
    Gomez.

    ‘

    Both these unhopeful openers

    survived for 20 minutes while
    Johnson scored 11 with three
    strokes. Then Ramadhin came

    on, his first appearance of the
    day. Johnson after two wonder-
    ful misses glanced him for two
    Next over saw the appearance of
    Valentine.

    He immediately had Johnson







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    AUSTRALIA

    b Worr

    eu

    Stollmeye

    Harvey ¢ Guillen b

    M

    Lindwall

    iller ¢

    Johnson ¢ Stollme

    Ring c
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    not out *

    Ww

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    Goddard

    Gomez

    Marshall e Burke b Jot
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    WEST
    oddard ¢

    b Mi

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    b Worrell

    in 35 minute

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    Worrell

    ANALY

    INDIES-~~1st

    Joht
    Ner

    Gomez c Langley

    Cc

    Guillen b Noblet
    Atkinson ec Bur
    Ramadhin nx

    Vv

    bristiani ¢ M

    alentine b
    Extras

    Total

    ike

    b
    Weekes b Johnstone

    BOWLING

    Lindw
    Johnstone
    Miller

    Ni

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    AUSTRALIA

    not o
    Week
    Extras

    Total



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    at

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    Tohr



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    appreciation tance in 1.08 and two fifth
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    Marshal! b Valer

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE

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    By Treating Gland

    23 NO. 203
    The Topic
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    PAGE SIX

    ‘BABEL’
    GOES



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    THE STORY of the Poles,

    H ungarians, ‘Lithuanians,

    Ukrainians, Italians—all
    working in one tiny village



    UNDERGROUND |

    FROM the pithead cage step

    80 men, all looking alike after
    eight hours down there.

    _ There is a clatter of talk, and
    pink lips ana tongues gape.
    startlingly out of grimy masks. }

    They look alike, but speak in
    the tongues of eight nations

    As the people say round

    Windsor Colliery with wry

    ‘00d humour “It will be the

    elsh who are looked on as
    foreingners here soon.”

    The Poles were first to. come
    to Caerphilly Mountain four
    years ago. Most are still at the

    in English—came to the Aber
    Valley seven weeks ago His
    home is in Venice But for
    him that name means unem-
    ployment, not gondoles drifting
    on a golden canal

    He ¢ from William Wil-
    liams h something like 40
    years’ experience to buttress
    his judgment, the tribute of
    showing “good shape.”

    Gianni has said already he
    wants io sign on for another
    five years when his first two
    are over. And he has ambitions
    which make the colliery man-




    by. GEORGE SCOTT

    in the pits What about the
    effect of this new batch of
    Italians on life in the villages?
    It is early to say. But here
    is one woman, slight, grey-
    haired, wearing an apron, Sne
    stands, arms akimbo, in her
    living-room, within 100 yards
    of the pithead and a mile of
    the old Universal pit where in
    October 1913 an explosion kill-
    ed 439 men—the most grievous
    in British mining history. There
    are still widows and children
    in the valley getting pensions
    from the 1913 disaster fund






    colliery. Some helped by their age a grey-faced, chummy Mrs. Lucy Evans has two of
    Welsh tutors, have _ become man, joke: “I'll have to watch the Italians as lodgers. As we
    skilled men, earning, with over- out.” talk they are asleep upstairs

    time, up to £16 a week.
    They have married local

    girls, have saved, and have

    bought houses in the district.
    Since the Poles there have

    been Yugoslavs, Hungarians,
    Lithuanians, Polish-Ukrainians,
    Latvians. Foreign workers now

    total 153. That is not counting ssential uns ed work der- happy

    the Scots, the Irish, and Eng- Senne Pane teed. snti oa ‘I said to one of them %
    lish. Add them to the Welsh, “nacking”—filling with dirt the Nicolino Antonelli as a joke

    call thes last four British and gaps ‘at the face where coal has the other day ‘One ‘week’s

    we have accounted for seven of be on cut—the Welshmen have notice to quit Another Italian

    the eight languages

    All have been absorbed with

    little fuss,

    Where, names were too diffi-
    cult to pronounce, the Welsh
    awarded nitknames, as they do
    to their own folk. So now the
    twin villages of Abertridwr and
    Senghenydd have not only Dai
    the Coal, but also Peter fhe

    Pole. .

    Dusk is beginning to curtain
    the squak: white buildings of
    the colliery now. Up comes the
    cage again and out jumps a lone
    man. A°‘tall man, a big man.
    But young or old, dark or fair,

    it is impossible to tell

    But, at a single question, the
    mask cracks into violent anima-

    tion, He turns out to be Italian
    -—-which makes up the eighth of
    those nations we \nentioned
    He speaks enough English to
    prove that he Gianni Gemin, is

    But Gianni is not exceptional
    either in work or ambition.
    The only test demanded by
    the Welsh miners is: “Are they
    pulling their weight?" Nation-
    ality does not matter
    Promotion
    WITH foreigners doing the

    a chance to move on to more
    skilled work

    The South-Western Division
    of the Coal Board—which in-
    cludes Somerset as well as
    South Wales—would like 2,000
    Italians

    The miners’ leaders agreed
    with the Coal Board on the
    principle of employing Italians
    But agreement at “high level”
    is a different matter from the
    fact being accomplished.

    Out of 100 pits where they
    are needed in this area only
    seven miners’ lodges have
    agreed to accept them.

    Old fears persist in the val-
    leys of South Wales. Fears of
    unemployment, born in the
    bony ‘thirties; fears that the
    coming of foreigners will end
    the labour shortage, which is
    such a strong weapon in wage
    negotiations

    after an eight-hour night shift.

    ‘First day they came.” she
    says, “I gave them spaghetti
    Made it with sugar and milk
    They nearly threw it back at
    me. Now they get it boiled in
    water, with salt, and mixed
    with tomatoes. Then they’re

    wants to come here!’

    “He was mad, His arms flew
    all over the place. “Tell him to
    keep away from my home,’ he
    said. My home. That's how
    they've settled down here.”

    Mother's sons

    TWO pairs of shoes glisten
    on the stairs, ready for the
    lodgers. These Welsh women
    look after their men.

    “I have no husband,” says
    Mrs. Evans. “He died 15 years
    ago. Of silicosts.”

    In the hearth lies a piano-
    accordion in its black case. The
    other lodger, Salvatore Angel-
    ine, is a musician. But that is
    not quite the way Mrs. Evans
    put it.

    “He nearly blasts us out of
    the house,” she says But adds,
    “He’s good at it, though.”

    Her 19-year-old daughter
    Maureen teaches them English.



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    happy. Very happy In the Aber Valley at the A romance, perhaps?







    t ‘ - 74 sor C iery ay see “ : >” says Mrs.
    He has just worked an extra Windsor Colliery, they seem to Not on your life,” says
    two hours in the stooping, have accepted the assurance Evans, | “Nothng like that. Stone ry IRRITABLE es
    water-dripping gloom 1,800 ft that Welshmen will always But you've got to look after
    below. come first. them After all, they re some
    Savings Lodgings mother’s sons, aren't they? 0's

    THAT means more money. SO much for the atmosphere Sines RE Stic 4
    But money is just a means to the Council’s purchase—1949—
    a wished-for end. The end i of four used refrigeration units
    Ber is now. only “one. week Inquiry Into Sun the Hon. B. 8. Maral zor | Feverishness ana AS A FIDDLE

    NEXT MORNING

    Gentleman, Hackney, E.9
    It is with the greatest pleasure that {
    write this letter to prove the rn

    fe nuir
    effect of your ‘ASPRO’' tablets. some-

    away. . $18,000. Overcome
    “Then,” he says, “my sweet- Refrigerator Deal , Mr. Farrell was subjected to MAHMUD AHMED EL SHATHILI of
    heart will be here from Italy. O lengthy questioning by Mr. Mal- 4 Sharia Soliman Abaza, Sakakini, Cairo,

    ; . ae rites This letter is my declaration of
    I saved money to send for her. the Great value of the small white tablet,

    COFFEE









    colm Butt K.C., appearing on)







    IRONS,
    HOT PLATES,



    Soon we shall be married.” behalf of the Attorney General, ASPRO', which alleviates the misery of {mes have a headache which is unbear
    That is one reason for (From Our Own Correspondent) the chairman and Mr. Roper on | vankind and has come to the front of all Baer RUPUEy tabiate tt hee Goan eng PERCOLATORS
    Gianni’s happiness, Another is PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 18. his connection with the circum- gue Gieearesien, ? bare, Sues Saar Thave felt a 's"flu” cold coming over me
    knowing there will be work for Mr. C. R. Farrell, City En- gtances connected with the | Nit ot dia Beat of te oa " Lhave gone to bed with 2‘ASPRO' tablets
    him tomorrow and for as many gineer, on Tuesday agreed that See ee tins ind found it to be the Dest medicine, 280 # fot drink and the next morning | XMAS TREE LIGHTS
    tomorrows as imagination can the Council's refrigeration deai Before the smallest audience to | Iam, yours gratefully, B.C.R |
    conceive. was a unique one. He said he attend its hearings so far, the | Take ‘ASPRO’ For |
    adee, the other ae tees. in had not been tiaially eaenee Commission of Inquiry on Mon- ‘FLUENZA COLDS 3 Tablets 3d, 3) Tablets 2/6 | 6

    s pit—there are altogether of the transaction. Mr, Farrell’s qay began its probe at the in three pits in South Wales reply followed a question of Mr. Legislative Gouncil.Chamber into IMBAGO RHEUMATIC PAIN OBTAINAELE pe oe
    he comes to Britain on a two- Roper, who had asked him the purchase by the Council IVINESS SLEEPLESSNESS All Trade Enquiries to:

    ear contract. After that the whether he had been treated in of four used refrigerator units. VRALGIA ALCOHOLIC W. B. HUTCHINSON & co. |

    ational Coal Board will pay this way in any other, transaction The audience heard a_ long, ‘EURITIS AFTER-EFFECTS ” ‘

    ‘ : : n : OFMACHE "PRUNE TH MARHILL STREET, BRIDGETOWN

    for his repatriation or he can of the Council. detailed background of the re- 4 NS PECULIAR \
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    Gianni--- that means Johnny in the Commission's Inquiry into to Mr. Butt originated in 1948, ESFARONTS A ee woe ea ASPR' =













    KONG NONSNSNENS NS! NONEND NI NERENSS



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    GREETING 5

    At the close of another
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    we have had the pleas-
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    SUNDAY, DECEMBER23,_ 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE









    from SAM "WHITE

    weet a rT t | Ylan About Jown
    See 4 AL CE, SCGB | ee me oe oe Jou



    BROADSIDE |

    THE WELL-INFORMED
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    > t : York Herald-@ribune, Robb “Wil-
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    Cricket is one; an Introduction} réduced rates; There are, y'know! | i. United States Navy, Mr ~
    ie ® to Polo, another; The States-]Anc teachers of sewing, are| Chu cnils protest notwithstand- =
    f i man's Year Book yet another}taughe-free of charge. For regu-| ing =e 2 . ' =
    arece P } (and surprisingly interesting} !ar ‘termers’ the charge is $12 é =
    « despite the titlé), There’s a}fer 18 lessons and that’s pretty) KING of the American catti®-
    ; |beautiful Country’ Life Annual;| wonderful value, you'll agree. | breeding scene is our old and
    . PARIS, everyone baa their décolleté as | Better Dress-Making; a There = a Embroidery Courses majestic friend the Aberdeen
    Ss ion i ~als_—de Gauile 1°W a8 Possible.” and many another type] t ¢ from the elementary ss And=you've guessed it
    FRANCE'S attention-is:foeused on two gererals—de Gaulle °$,%3,P"hake-up man femmes (Se ee als b ae i veaae advencea| “Eee, = roa *
    and Eisenhower. De Gaulle, it is believed here, is ncw Aubry has launched “the triangle |aimost everything, both dfawing| Work. — the fee. is only $8! thig year 138,896 Aberdeen Angus
    nearer to achieving power than at any time in the past four > Beinn x" wate we and reading. : ‘ for thé fist 25 lessons. A sug-| calves have been registered in From England—traditional home

    vears, while General Eisenhower is thought to have decided ze@tion if I may, buzz 4927 and/the herd book, compared with
























    t paint, draw a slight peu¢il mark} with thougtits tf! ehildith, {join up for 1952. 7 Sean Q he of shoemaking—Clarks are sending their
    dency of the U.S.A. the te maples es lipstick, (pends Children’s Dept. Lovely These Tool Kits for children! angus at auction is 916 dollars finest shoes right round the world.
    e ‘ line more distinctly with SUCK, little dress hei ' have + “tty mior ¢ ~arance - “x - = tttn -¢ . ' . :

    French cn Min- und apply rouge in such a way as \Organdic ahd Vol ¥ a rene to on : They've ee 4 ans today, compared with 258 in 194! Americans, Australians, Rhodesians, New
    isters and officials are mages : ee a t ike the lower part of the face/and the cutest Woking Rompers|thing you eould think Of and . at ,
    now so certain thet % RRR es, : look vety thin.” - ae a — ee The osledé /frosl $5.40 Wei woithy Zealanders—and Britons too—love them
    Menke SS ae * CURTAINS | trickiest play and sun-suits}of a top shot in the_ stocking. | for their style, their variety and their
    his resignation as IOTES OF TH WEEK: a | cather cooly contfast the béauti-] And with mention of feet, these | 3 ' i
    STLAPE commander UOTES OF E ae ful quality woollen Cardigans]Doormats are remarkable buys craftsmanship. So will you!
    in three months’ time reproving French gendarme|/by Bairnswear of England.Jin plain and patterned coconut ‘ih
    roe freely- discuss his Be to Mr. Vishinsky when his car) They're 100% pure wool, in lots| fibre. from $2 up. This is all at eee
    a sible i baraeeis es knocked down one of the wooden of styles afd for the U.S. Dollar|the new General Hardware Sup- da
    possible § : , eran aaa ee ee | any xe tops in value. Sizes|plies on Rickett St. (with easy | a

    . av- ee buildings: “Now, Mr. Vishinsky—|range from baby to 5 years. parking). Saw ; icnic | i
    The two men fav-| first the iron curtain and now the | a gee = f s aw a Jmoee, Picni -









    oured for the post are



    |
    a a your table for Xmas ro ert ses |
    Eisenhower's Chief of " 8 Belgian Foreign Minister van} Night at, the a pnie ts ae " as atl » |
    Staff, General ,Gruné; . Zeeland: “A man.of pure tnina | Brees 7’ o'clock «on there'll be} ©’ dearie me, wouldn't T love |
    ther, and Gene td — & and simple heart who attempts to| excellent food and Champagnelone of these, And to think |
    ROE ode ations | Te omy 7 ae of a eee tae $3.50 per head. The now. theyre available now. Just |
    Poiices MEnCarod Nations Assen ~ ar a Sifamous Bamboo Bar is among,Wa in, quite smartly so you're|
    t $ as feel sorely perplexe % 3 the most attractive spots on the |ah@a@of those who've walked
    Background ‘0 Ff opt MR Seteamte™ MUNG" (alee taealng fe the areas aster aRbout tle heke Cane |
    ’ improved § . oe ae ‘ allie ‘ong 2 waters : s he’
    Gone is - nie ee “I would very much like to — the Caribbean. During the Holi-j. .%. ¢ From there on you'll be
    cnances s & Mrs. Vishinsky I find her hus-)day Season, Ruth and Peter | aken care of at Chas. McEnearney
    ment between the © band terribly bright Morgan suggest the likelih & i). Lid. Bhown: tase bee ti- |
    General and most of ms 7 ont Vishinsky: “I want you tolr an suggest the likelihood of 0. LAG... SROW: Hees Senet
    his Parliamentary fol- & 4 ee . ; ; eneeta running the Bar well past their|ful cars, taken for a trial (but|
    low! . eat He ati + 3 t} of the Russian proposals! usual closing hour of midnight, |you'll buy it before you've
    owing which finally & ‘ % when you pray and when youl] z ae oo past ‘ oo a el
    ‘ s < we y 4 A place to know about—come to,; passed the garage door) and! ¢
    resulted in a victory § raise up your eyes to the Lord but definitely there you'll be Ford owner
    oor Dee rs, ies NIGHT-LIFE or . Be tie. years eheed. Chains 0
    Sie ee Sautle te NIGHT-LIFE years ahead. anks
    caer oly ee Fur and feathers are the newest hair trimmings Ss CIAL NOTE: Singing at a A lot of Tractor for the money}me with nothing but a bike to}
    notehes dronihis ea eer smart Parisians. This evening ornament is in Paris night club is the Mar-| there's no other way to|help me on my way. |
    taenharta A. mink, And the hair is swept up to the top of the on hind hailey adequately describe this re- s
    spheric perch and gesg in the “Arrow Line" (by Guill quis de Genzague, a descendant of | “"~"" Ye , , > ¥ aa
    declare himself willing ee eee Louis XIV markable Yeoman of England,} It’s a Very Merry Xmas that |
    s . m this Turner Tractor at thejeveryone’s wishing you — none}
    to lead a national coalition before, ‘ P@st 10 months. SOB-STUFF |Blectric Sales & Service Ltd.}/more sincerely than Y. de Lima’s |
    and not after, holding a plebisc People are asking what will NIGHT club where tears flow |Showroom. There are countless}/at the top of Broad Street. Just |
    to win approval for his.entire pro- ypen when _ France makes a as freely as champagne has|features, for instance — twojlook in and be tempted by the}
    gramme, more serious effort to fulfil her just opened in Paris, It is being|separate units Similar to the|marvellous Minton China, Dinner |
    As de Gaulle’s party is the 0Pligati towards her allies run by a melancholy Russian | proved track-type machines ,;& Tea Servieés. And look at the!
    strongest, single party in the pres- SHOCKING blonde Natacha Sandroff, who has | comprise the final reduction gear.|Evening Bags ‘cause you’re sure
    ent Parliament the offer of a co- wut NA recently been released from a two-|As in the front axle, the rear is} going to need one at least in the!
    alition will have a powerful appeal year prison sentence for shooting| also extendable to 16” with an|nights to come Brocade |
    for other right-wing groups eager een 1) NOTE—Mme. Schia- @ young man. Wearing splendid | adjustable track. Every detail is|Crepes, Suedes from as low as/
    to create a stable right-wing gov™ parelli has invehted what she Jewels Natacha sings the songs|carefully planned, even to the}$7,.40. The storé is brimming
    ernment. alls “The shécking neckline” dé- she composed in prison jlocking device on the tool-box.} with a very wide range of stocks |
    : BS bsigned to give “that stripped-to- The songs are depressing}And parts are interchangeable | and prices, Almost certainly
    Economic peeiors ane — 2 the aist loo . enough, but Natacha sings wren Turner Industrial Diesel} vouwll find what you want.
    be even more compelling ranc®s with tears coursing down her! Engines.
    rearmament effort has’ been light Sz she: “I was inspired by cheeks to the accompaniment of | American Socks for 82c, — |
    and scrappy yet even -s9 prices the ustyles worn just after the reverberating sobs. It's Surti United, 25 Swan St.! that’s hard t6 beat. And Men's
    have soared by 25 per cent in thes French Revolution. At that time WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED. for the best possible gift values. Sports Shirts in plain _ and
    . Look at these desirable Rugs|colourful patterns from $4,14,
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    PAGE EIGHT

    BARBADOS fq) ADVOGATE

    aa SSE Es: Sfaescs



    Printed by the Adverste Oo., Lid Broad St., Bridgetown

    Sunday, December 23, 1951

    HOUSING

    ONE good result of. the hurricane in
    Jamaica this year is the changing attitude
    of the Jamaican Government to the subject
    of housing. The hurricane was not selective
    in the houses it destroyed. It blew down
    not only the hovels of the poor but also the
    poor houses of the lower middle class. That
    is why housing authorities are now consid-
    ering plans in Kingston for aiding the mid-
    dle classes to re-build, and build for the first
    time, their homes.



    And this is a good result. Because what
    Jamaica does will no doubt influence the
    rest of the West Indies. Indeed there is
    already good tidings from Trinidad where
    the subject of assistance to house builders
    is being discussed. In Barbados too the
    cries of the poor middle classes are more
    likely to be heard particularly as more and
    more of the so-called workers are gradu-
    ating into a higher class and are becoming
    conscious of the fact that increased wages
    go hardly anywhere in assisting the middle
    class to build houses. What is wanted in
    Barbados is active encouragement by the
    Government\ of everyone who wants to
    build a home. The relatively small number
    of rich people who can afford to build
    homes now, obviously need no help nor
    encouragement to do so. But there are not
    many others who can afford to build with-
    out assistance from a rich relative.

    The very first action to be taken by the
    government to encourage house building is
    to provide income tax concessions for
    those who are buying houses through ap-
    proved building societies, The next steps
    are to encourage building societies by
    remission of customs duties on necessary
    imported building materials and to give in-
    vestors in building societies the assurances
    they require before they will tie up capi-
    tal in building societies,

    The provision of houses in Barbados has
    until now been mainly understood to be
    the provision of houses for the slum
    dwellers. The conditions under which peo-
    ple still live in so many huts and hovels
    are so bad that it is not surprising that at-
    tention has been focussed on providing re-
    lief for extreme cases rather than on en-
    couraging everyone to build. But a greater
    evil has resulted from this concentration,
    The cost of house building has risen out of
    all proportions to what people can afford
    to pay. Housebuilding has become some-
    thing for the very rich or the very poor.
    The professional and clerical classes have
    little hopes of ever owning their own
    homes. This is obviously an evil to be set
    right. And it can only be set right by re-
    ductions in the cost of housebuilding and
    by incentives to build.

    The government can give incentives by
    actively encouraging building through in-
    come tax remissions and through special
    privileges to bona fide and properly con-
    ducted building societies. These actions of
    encouragement will directly lower the
    costs of building homes, but they will have
    immediate subsidiary effects on costs of
    individual items of building materials.

    It is instructive to compare the cost of
    a running foot of windows or door frames
    made of pitch pine in Barbados in August
    1950 with the cost of making the same size
    portion of window or door frame from the

    same material in Trinidad in October 1951."

    The cost in Trinidad was forty cents com-
    pared with 84 cents in Barbados. The com-
    parative figure for the same size of window
    sill was 90 cents in Barbados and forty-five
    cents in Trinidad. Wooden windows which
    cost $3.88 per square foot in Barbados in
    August 1950 only cost $2.00 per square foot
    in Trinidad in October 1951, Barbadian
    doors cost $3.66 per square foot as compared
    with $2.50 in Trinidad. What is the reason
    for the higher costs of the Barbadian ar-
    ticle? The answer is that in Barbados these
    articles are made slowly by hand, whereas
    in Trinidad they are mass produced in
    contractors’ shops. It is evident that as soon
    as encouragement is given to house build-
    ers that the demands for certain standard
    portions of houses will necessitate the
    growth of mass production centres and
    that housing costs will‘decrease at least by
    the saving made between mass produced
    and hand produced work. Nor are the above
    the only figures which reveal where costs
    are higher in Barbados than in Trinidad.
    Plumbing is a very expensive item in
    Barbados’ buildings. It represents an ex-
    penditure of approximately £200 in a
    house that will cost £3,000 to build. In
    Barbados lavatories and basins cost far
    more than in Trinidad. A lavatory basin
    which costs $48.00 here can be purchased in
    Trinidad for $35.00. Cement too is more
    expensive here than in Trinidad. It has
    risen from $1.92 per 94 lb. bag in August
    1950 to its present price of $2.73. In Trini-
    dad it cost $2.40 last October. Hard core for
    concrete floors is much less expensive in
    Trinidad at $4.20 per cubic yard in October
    1951 as compared with $7.54 per cubie yard





    SUNDAY

    nn

    in August 1950 in Barbados.

    ce {

    if the difficulties which beset hous-
    ing in Barbados can be clearly seen. They
    are, to summarise them briefly, due to lack
    to of
    certain portions of houses and continuous
    rising costs of building materials following
    the freight rates. ‘these are the
    major difficulties. There are many others.
    Nore of them can be solved by a sweep of
    a pen or by a sudden determination on the
    part of the government to boost house-
    building. The shortages of conducting pipes
    and the perilous condition of the overload-
    ed Barbados Electricity Supply Company
    cannot be relieved overnight. But some
    measures can be taken to reduce housing
    costs and must be taken if Berbados is to
    continue building even on the modest scale
    that goes on to-day.

    REGIONALISM

    THE decision of the Regicnal Economic
    Committee to postpone the appointments
    to the important posts of Executive and
    Assistant Secretaries of the Committee and
    of Trade Commissioner and Assistant
    Trade Commissioner to the United King-
    dom cannot have passed without comment
    in informed West Indian circles. Much
    light has been thrown on the difficulties
    that must have surrounded the delegates
    during their deliberations by the publica-
    tion of certain information which ought
    certainly never to have been disclosed to
    the public, in a Trinidad Newspaper. The
    business of selecting candidates fcr these
    important posts cannot properly be con-
    ducted by lobbying nor by newspaper cam-
    paigns.

    The disappointment which has been felt
    in the West Indies over the failure of the
    Committee to make up its mind is due
    solely to the fact that the Regional Eco-
    nomic Committee is the first West Indian
    body of its kind qualified to speak with
    unanimity on all matters affecting West
    Indian trade. Its existence proves beyond
    all possible doubt that the West Indies and
    British Guiana have reached a stage of co-
    operation never yet reached by any pre-
    vious governmental body. That is a very
    welcome sign for those who believe that
    the West Indies can only achieve effective
    bargaining power in international trade by
    speaking with one voice. The regional ap-
    proach which is so often held up as desir-
    able in other fields of West Indian en-
    deavour is indispensable in matters affect-
    ing trade. Other countries are plainly not
    prepared to deal directly with a lot of small
    West Indian units. That is why the forma-
    (ion of the Regional Economic Committee
    earlier this year was hailed with enthusi-
    asm and hope by all those who believed
    that it was an instrument capable of deal-
    ing effectively with the frustrations and
    inconsistencies which hamper West Indian
    economic interests. The West Indies will
    not exist internationally until they have
    agreed to form a Customs Union and there-
    by become a single trading area, But even
    without full Customs Union the Regional
    Economic Committee can speak unani-
    mously and effectively for the West Indies.
    It can do this because of the special privil-
    eged position it enjoys with relation to
    ‘West Indian Governments. Since it is com-
    posed at present of major West Indian
    politicians and their advisers no West In-
    dian government would dare to oppose its
    decisions.

    The failure of this all-West Indian body
    to make up its mind on the four important
    appointments which have to be made be-
    fore the Committee can begin to function
    fully must come, initially at any rate, as a
    shock to thase who realised its regional
    nature. But is this failure a real failure?
    or is it a sign of West Indian solidarity in
    the face of individual attempts to apply
    pressure where statesmanship ‘and cool
    thinking was required?

    The answer to these questions cannot be
    made until April when the Committee
    meets again to make their decisions. Mean-
    while the people of the West Indies will be
    patient knowing full well that the first
    practical step towards closer association
    was taken when the Regional Economic
    Committee was formed. That step will have
    been taken in vain and will certainly be
    bogged down unless the candidates selected
    to fill the four key posts are chosen be-
    cause of their fitness and qualifications to
    ensure the Committee’s permanent success
    and for no er reasons. Postponement
    can be interpreted in this event as a tri-
    umph of West Indian commonsense even
    though there remains a feeling of dis-
    ‘appointment that the major politicians of
    the British Caribbean could not come to

    an earlier decision about appointments
    which have to be made sooner or later.

    Our Readers Say

    An Eloquent Address
    To The Editor, The Advocate

    ,oIR,—After reading the Governor's
    Speech delivered at the opening of the
    Legislature I can truly say that it was in-
    deed a really eloquent one. I consider our
    Governor as one of the most Christian
    gentlemen in cur midst and may he ever
    continue along such paths.

    I do hope and pray that the Almighty
    will send a few more laymen along with
    the Governor to direct and guide the
    people of this island of Barbados.

    Yours faithfully, |
    M. V. TAYLOR.

    ome «

    of incentive build, excessive cost

    rise of



    “Statham”,
    Worthings,

    Christ Church. 22.12.51.



    sow

    ¥

    A _

    DISARMAMENT

    Iw Jobat is one Word Uint Wao
    acara Ui paroagaos ‘One hunareu
    years ago with the same frequency
    wat you hear Wt iwoday lt Wa
    Sugar.

    A public meeting was held in
    the New ‘Town Hail on Janucry
    2ls, 1847 when five resoiu ions
    were passed. ¢

    How reminiscent of today’s
    language is this extract from the
    resolutions, that “sugar has become
    one of the necessities of life ana
    the high duty demanded on its ad-
    mission into the Uni.ed Kingdom
    when compared to many of the
    duties imposed on numerous
    articles of luxury is as detrimenta!
    to the great bulk of our fellow,
    subjects of the Mother Country as
    to ourselves: and that in the firm
    {belief that Her Majesty’s Govern-
    ment will aid the colonies in the
    efforts which they may make to
    enable them to meet the approach-

    |

    ing crisis it is the duty of our
    agriculturalists to apply them-
    selves indefatigably to the dis-

    covery and use of every auxiliary
    which science and skill may ‘im-
    part with a view to the production
    of our staple commodities at a
    less cost and of an improved
    quality.”

    Things were quite black for the
    West Indies in 1847. West India
    houses in London failed one ¢fter
    the other: by the end of 1847 the
    price of sugar in bond had fallen
    to 22s. 6d. a hundredweight. No-
    body could make sugar plantations
    pay with sugar a. that price. One
    plantation in British Guiana which
    had been bought for $18,000 in
    1845 and on which $30,000 had
    ince been expended, was sold fo)
    $6,800.

    Times were very hard but life
    went on, as it doeg today, Ana
    some people must have been glad
    to read in the Globe of January
    28 that fresh oysters at 25c. per
    dozen, geese at 20c. per lb. and





    turkeys at 20c. per lb, had just
    arrived on the ice vessel from
    Boston.

    The young men liable _ for

    military service under the Militia
    Act were being warned to report
    for enrolment in the Ist or Royal
    Regiment of Foot Guards, the
    Corps of Life Guards, the 3rd_ or
    St. Philip Regiment, the 5th or St
    George, the 8th or St. Peter’s, until!
    the whole eleven parishes had
    responded to the call.

    The Garrison was the centre 0:
    social life at that time and on
    Tuesday evening in January “The
    Garrison amateurs performed the
    comedy of the “Merry Monarch”
    and the laughable farce of “Say-

    Home is not to take the advice of

    people who are always giving
    advice on How to be Happily
    Married.

    In fact, if they take the opposite
    line from those prissy “How To
    Manage Your Husband” books
    they will be much nearer success.

    So don’t read books that say they
    are a “practical guide to the de-
    velopment of personality in the
    home.” Keep away from the kind
    that promise advice on “social ad-
    justment to the various aspects ol
    marriage.”

    They ore written with the best
    intentions. I know, but they
    make it all sound so complicated.
    “Make your home life,” they say,
    “one of cultural excitement.”

    The art of provocation,” they
    advise you, “is one of your
    charms.”

    Be capricious, unpredictable,
    wayward,” they warn, “ so that
    your husband has difficulty in
    following you.”

    “An intelligent woman,”
    }assure you, “familiarises
    }with her husband's work
    jshe is his partner, she supports
    him in public.”

    } Oh, Ruination

    IT is my view that if a woman
    tries any of this out in the Aver-
    age English Home all she gets is
    an irritated rustle of the news-
    paper and a glazed look.

    Could there be anything more
    likely to ruin the evening than a
    wife who tries to whip up en‘hu-
    siasm in a tired husband for things
    |which basically bore him? (“By
    the way, I see that Ernest New-
    man says he wishes that conduc-
    tors everywhere would come to an
    agreement as regards the junction



    | they
    herself

    of the adagio and the finale in
    Beethoven's Ninth.”)
    Can you picture the astonish-

    ment of the Average English Hus-
    band if his wife were to try those
    coy and corny tricks known as wo-
    man’s wiles even if he no-
    \ticed them?

    They wouid prompt the kind of
    jreaction a seductive woman gets
    from Groucho Marx (“Come









    ADVOCATE

    “WouLD you

    “A CERTAIN PER

    \
    a

    LA

    TALKS — DAILY ss

    respectable
    whom “we

    audience;
    observed”

    amongst
    writes the

    Globe's equivalent of Carib Call-
    ing, Mrs. Reid and two daugh-
    ters, Vice Admirel Sir F. Austen
    etc., etc. and a large number of

    officers both Naval and Military.”
    The String Band of the 19th
    played between the acts.

    There were brigs, barques and
    steamers leaving for Belfast, Dub-
    lin, Cork, Liverpool and Bristol.
    Col. Reid the Governor was an ex-
    pert on storms and his book “The
    Theory of Storms” was being re-
    viewed as far away as Newfound-
    land.

    All thig seems very modern and
    very up to date and is what we
    would expect to find four years be-
    fore that Monument to Progress

    )

    the 1851 Exhibition at the Crystal
    Palace, Imagine the shock then
    on coming face to face with an
    abstract of revenue and expendi-
    ture for the Quarter ended 5 July,
    1949. Total revenue is £13,304 2s.
    1d,

    Major sources of
    customs £4,140 17s.
    Tonnage £1,373 17s
    £1,564 1s. 644d. and
    £1,154 3s, 1d.

    The Police Department got
    £3,596 19s. 34d. the balance due to
    the public was £2,895 5s. 11d, the
    Colonial Secretary and Clerks re-
    ceived £275 and £187 10s, was
    Spent on educational grants and
    £128 4s. 1d. on central schools.

    The Fire Company Department
    received the comparatively large
    cum of £230 18s, 11'd.

    A great deal of light is shed on
    the salaries receiv:d by Govern-
    ment Officials.

    Things were becoming so serious
    by 1850 tha: on Tuesday, January
    8 a Retrenchment Bill was read in
    the House for the first time. The
    preamble to this bill began by say-
    ing “whereas for the reduced price
    of the staple products of the island
    occasioned by the admission of
    slave grown produce in the British
    market it is absolutely impossib|:
    to continue the expenditure of the
    ‘sland upon the existing scale it
    becomes therefore necessary that
    such a system of retrenchment
    should be entered into as will
    @nable the inhabitants of this
    istand. to meet their difficulties,

    ———————==S======—=_

    By GEORGE HUNTE







    revenue were
    6d., Colonial
    7d. Imports
    Excise Duties



    oe eS

    YOU GOT THAT sHiNER'”

    FOUNDATIONS OF A BETTER UNDERSTANDING ~







    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23,

    195



    TELL US , LADY, HOW

    SON WAS LAYING THE

    CONFERENCE





    Sugar Was Always King

    Excellency Sir William Cole-
    brooke, Companion of the
    Most Honourable Order of
    the Bath etc,, etc. that when
    the following situations shall
    have become vacant of ithe

    officers at present filling them thei:
    successors shall be paid reducea
    salaries as follows:—Chief Justice
    £1,250; Attorney General £400,
    Secretary £500 (with an allowance
    of £300 for hire of an office ana
    clerks and for the purchase oi
    books, stationery and other in-
    cidental expenses); each police
    magistrate for, Bridgetown £250:
    Town Clerk £150; collector of
    market tolls £85: and others.

    It was during this period oi
    general retrenchment that the
    “Paletot” was worn. It was, i
    advertisements never lie ‘the most
    gentlemanly neat and confortable
    germent ever invented.” It cos
    $5 and was a most fashionable coat
    made of fine Lama cloth. If you
    were musical and had not got a
    cut in your pay-packet you might
    have brought the Challen and
    Stollis piano which was being ad-
    vertised for $250.

    And if you were one of the lucky
    ones who could afford to build,
    the shipment of a few thousand
    bricks which aryived from Liver-
    pool on January 14th would cer-
    tainly have attracted your notice

    But the chances are that you
    were feeling the pinch like every-
    body else. Even the Globe came
    out with the frightful notice that
    it would no longer warn sub-
    scribers to pay their debts, Money
    Was So scarce. And business was
    bad, Otherwise what would have
    induced Elkin and Moses of 33
    Swan Street to pay the Globe in
    January 1847 for a series of in-
    sertions of the following notice?

    Please to Pay

    The subscribers (Elkin and
    Moses) have to claim urgent and
    substantial attention to the
    present appeal for payment... .
    Should this advertisement not
    meet with immediate aitention
    persons are thus notified that
    coercive and summary pro-
    ceedings will be peremptorily
    adopted....

    Should any of their friends be
    persuaded that they can rely on
    the subscribers’ continued in-
    culgence they are thus informed
    that POSITIVE, PAINFUL AND
    PUBLIC measure must be re-
    sorted to to force them without
    delay to PAY! PAY!! PAY!!!
    Not even credit was good one

    hundred years ago.



    any closer I shall be dancing the
    other side of you.’’)

    And how few of the intelligent
    women who make* such delightful
    wives do all that | uttering up of
    their husbands in } ublic;

    LOOK AT Lad» Bath’s com-
    ment on her husband's bright idea
    (putting up the Skylon) for get-
    ting more tourists to see the fami-
    ly estate: “I must. say I thought it
    was a dotty idea a. first. but now
    it’s rather growing on me.’

    LOOK AT Mrs
    the wife of the chemist whose dis-
    play of daring flying (under
    Tower Bridge) mace all the head-
    lines: “I was cross about it” she
    said.

    AND LOOK A‘ Lady Shaw-
    cross, who stepped nobly into her
    husband’s shoes and read _ his
    speech for him when he was ill.
    “No wonder he toxk to his bed,”
    she said, “what a boring speech.”

    Oh, Fidd'esticks

    THE people whe write “helpful”
    books seem to heve an uncanny
    knack of recommending the things
    most husbands ha They say:—

    “When he married her she was
    vivacious and infle mmable — she’s
    now indifferent, uninterested, ‘and
    mentally iazy.”

    DON'T BOTHER
    Average English
    you that way.

    “She needs to recover her sense
    of adventure in the kitchen and
    branch out in experiments of her
    own sae

    DON’T BOTHER, say I.
    likes tinned soup.

    “A good wife has the courage
    to discard old things, does not
    preserve any scrap of paper, turns
    out the past by the ton.”

    DON’T BOTHER, say I. He likes



    say I.
    Husband

    The
    likes

    He

    find things where he leaves
    them,
    “Don't gossip—it’s enervating

    ond nerve racking.”
    DON’T BOTHER,
    thrives on it
    ‘A woman’s strongest weapon is

    say I. He

    her calm Imperceptibly her

    husband begins to adopt it.”
    DON’T BOTHER, say I. If

    there’s one thing calculated to

    Frank Miller, }

    make a man as mad as a hornet
    it’s a woman who sits there keep-
    ing calm. ~

    ..“A good husband never hands
    his wife a chequ@to buy herseli
    something she wants. It’s ¢é
    worthless present and should be
    refused.

    DON’T BOTHER, husbands, she
    likes it that way.

    Oh, Dear

    WHAT maddens me is all the
    prim talk on woman's duties and
    the tolerance to the man who for-
    gets his duty.

    Unfaithfulness in husbands, say
    the men who write these books
    dismissing it in one paragraph, “i:
    often no more than an episode ...
    place it in its right perspective.’

    But a wife’s unfaithfulness—
    that's different. There’s a whole
    chapter about that, a

    be Baddans me more are the
    ree chapters they devote bh:
    Other Woman.” on

    Three chapters to teach the
    technique for kicking her out of
    the home, a technique that comes
    naturally to almost every woman

    The Damn with Faint Praise
    technique. (“She'd be boring
    after a bit, I imagine.)

    The Come into the Parlour
    technique. (“Darling. why don’t
    you bring her to dinner?”)

    The Raising Hell technique. (“I
    “I'm through with you.)

    The Satire. (“1 do hope you both
    had a good time.’”’)

    But that is not the way the “ad-
    visers” would have her do it. They
    would have her on the books of a
    Marriuge Consultant.

    And Lastly ...

    OH, how remote it all is—the
    perfect English Home of the ad-
    vice books where the husband
    comes home to an intellectually
    stimulating wife; where the wife
    is always able to banish his bad
    moods with a welcoming smile, a
    packet of cigarettes or a drink,
    where the rooms are fresh with
    flowers (three or four blooms and
    a few leaves); where the house-
    hold is run with a dash of the un-
    expected a molecule of the bizarre
    and a pinch gf a-man-would-
    never-have-thought-of-that

    L.E.S.

    ings and Doings” to a most’! Be it therefore cnacted by His
    Dear Mr. and Mrs. Ignore that Advice — Anne Edwards Says :
    THE ENGLISH HOME
    My advice to the two people closer” she purrs on the dance
    who live together in The English floor, “Lady,” he says, “if I come










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    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1951



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE





    PAGE NINE

    Seawell Report Pyorthea and |





    SANTA CLAUS AT THE ROCKS





    The Department of Highways & Scawell Traific Trench Mouth
    passenger, cargo and mail
    or the month is as detailed Stopped in 2A Hours
    ler 2,035 passengers, ;
    my ns - ~







    4
    port continued to make pro i
    gress with the car park and roads
    ihe road from the Shell Building
    to the Parking Apror as als 1481 Ib. cargo and freignt, anc . =)
    re-instated 198 lb, Mail ~ } }
    The Department of Publix , Aircraft i “s as ;
    Works continue to make progr Com: Scheduled 180
    in the erection of Buildings re Non-Scheduled 8

    commended by the Seawell Air Mili
    port Committee. The Fire Static
    has been completed, as has beon











    the building to house the Fl «tr 1s8 | ra

    Generators and the Tran:!ormo¢ Bieeding gums, sore mouth, or loose ‘eth
    of the Barbados Electric Suppiy Passengers ' mean that you are a victin gf Pyorrhea or
    ° i , t . french Mouth, or some bad di » tha
    Co, Work is now in progres of emburked 969 Trench. South. ot nome bad 4

    the reconstruction of an existin Embarke 35 teeth and have to wear [alse tee

    laing to meet the requirements
    f the Director of Medic! Services



    your time. Since the great Worl
    these mouth discases have spread thr















































    out the world so that now sclenti

    . . four out of every five people are suf
    eccihatibees a tae cee a 035 ferers sone? or later, Be warned tn time
    foundaticns for the new garazes,

    and stop these dis is too late















    hey ofte ot only the loss
    room and workshon ar« \ Mail oF taath, ban also chr rheumatism and |
    renared. Ib heart trouble |
    The ground signals reowired bY = Laden 1937 New ng a
    1.C.A.O., for the “Signals Area” Upland 2861 Saves Teet
    have 0 : s Amosan, the discovery of an American '
    Nave been completed and ré ens acientist, fights these troubles in a new and }
    ready for use. 4798 quick way. tt penetrates right to the ot
    : oe ble, stops gums mm bleeding
    Metal stud, to delineate, and acvece rer ay. Quickly takes the sore
    facilitate parkine of vehicles im th Cc neas out of your mouth, and 1 Ughtens
    ; ed argo the teeth. The following letter from Mr. V
    existing parking arey were t 3 lb W. B. shows the results that Amosan users |
    hv Department of Wie) & a 1.745 get: “I suffered (rom iret to ith and |
    rons P ba f, ees *y for ten years. My Kums Were 80
    Trensport Jate during the mo>‘h. Unladen 21'736 | and Bleeding and T had lost four teeth OOLING &
    7 a Tes while several other teeth were getting ( 3
    AI OPERATORS, one looxer all the time. I tried many things and
    i re , 29.481 then heard of this new disc r AW ‘
    ritish West Ladian Aurways = In 24 hours after using Amosan |



    Mr. Richard Willis, Commereiai .

    had stopped bleeding. The serer
    Manager, B.W.LA. w

    mouth disappeared in th

    REFRESHING






    |
    |
    !
    |
    an intransit, _Appended is a table showins we rer tum that to ae ont tag |
    CPL. WILFRED BEST as Santa Claus pla xylo ‘ Xinas 1 ; passenger through Seawell, en sfreraft movements by type off est of food
    ue Sesttagn Roske on Fone aieke played the xylophone at the Police Band Xmas Music Recital route for Piarco, having returned gireraft, and passenger traffic by Guaranteed te 6 m
    ee —_ ° ° from the United Kingdom and the arlines iv] gene tare one ne setaln thes 24e. TIN
    ~ > Coulingent, where he attended a J 2 bleeding, end sore mouth and tighten your e
    SEA WELL J tS mas UStc World Sales Conference in Paris. F.A.L. Committee. CO eee ae eet ay empty packaibe.
    Cs ‘ ines The meeting of the Facilitations ake achance on losing your teeth or
    ARRIVALS—By_B.W.LA. Trans Canada Airlines g cilitat: Don’t take e chance on ta anit: teak
    ON FRIDAY end heart trouble. Get Amosan f

    chemist today under thi ' '



    Mr. M. A. Johnson, T.C.A, Sta- Committee scheduled for 21st
    From Trinidad tion Controller in Bermuda ar- November was postponed until 19th
    ag aireyes:, bs Weshes, 6, Mohammed, e oC S rived in the Colony on November December, 1951,
    Fields, W. Fields, J Ww,

    Franklin, L







    10 for a stay of one week, in order Local Amosan DS aaah
    J, Hoadley, 8. Hoadley, G. Walker, C fo faite = 4 ; to assist in the re-organisation of | One of the workmen of the De-| Fer Pvorrhea—Trence ret
    Clark. J. William, B. Clarke, L. Cox, N THE MUSIC of the Police Band created a Xmas Festi- the Station Services in Barbados. partment of Highways & Trans-
    Pilgrim, A. Wilcox ae ral Spirit among the patrons who attended their Concert He returned to Bermuda on 17th port whilst cycling along on the
    From Puerto Rico ut t estings "ks ( ‘ridav th An attractive November by T.C.A. outside of the Aurpo: e he
    Allan K. Payne, Amy Wilson, Carlisle it the Hastings Rocks on Friday night. An attrac ively y aa eee 2 Alspers, near . the
    Jordar Arminta. Weel Elai



    Payne decorated illuminated Xmas Tree adorned the steps of the < Mt: G. Ll, Barber, Assistant spot
    Doreen Hassell, Doreen Roberts
















    previously occupied by the
    Shells Supervisor of Passenger and Sta- 'J. S. Officers’ Mess Ro yas at-
    Sheila : st 5 5 i is Dates Meh Stel e . sseng and Sta ‘ icers ess Room, was at
    Ann Cameron, John McLaren, Jacquelin« Bandstand, and soon the air was filled with the strains of tion Services, Montreal, arrived by racted by a snake gliding along in
    Maynard ihe andills seasonable airs, including the beautiful Xmas Carols, some T.C.A. on 17th November, to re- the grass. He promptly dismounted
    Gielen’ wee of which were sung threugh the loud speakers while the lieve os Johnson who was unable and taking a fairly heavy stone,
    From Jamaica z lience j > to prolong his stay here r, are s ceded in inning stwee 7 : ,
    Aiiien Sbatioc tinea Wekiaxenns < sucience joined in Z bea taeee noe et Ay S wa pan cere = . ing a ee BEDROOM SLIPPERS _
    ts Patshison rhe special feature of the Con- Spent o1 in the Colony, some roc e then rushed bac BLOUSES and SCARVES
    DEPART ES —By BW LA a a ‘ite athe ’s the first public appear- ee he is ee to return hort- to eek the assistance of the Air- HANDBAGS—in Plastic and Leathe:
    Ser trinidad Uhinese In T rinticad ince of the Boys’ Band from the *Y a ae lete the re-organisation. port Manager who shot it. I. meas- DRESS LENGTHS
    Patsy King, Dorothy King, Audrey - Govern t Industrial School, St. “ r. OSS McKenzie, T.C.A’s ured 5ft. 6ins. in length and it SWIM SUITS
    Bourne, Charles Parahoo, Binetta Para Will lonore Phi lip. The ys took their places resident Licenced Mechanic, Bar- circumference at its widest part NYLON STOCKIN
    Gertrude Hell, Berg! Bell, Michael Saver 5 the bandstand vacated by the bados, was away on two weeks’ wes about 9—10 ins HANDKERCHIE '
    ertrude Bell, Bery! Bell, Micha ayer . - r ) le Ms oan - Al 4 t i ;
    Mabel Rogers, Ernésto Faria, Carmeline Ransom Demands i Ban nd under their Sick leave. Mr. R. Irwin who.holds [¢ was later identified by Cap- NYLON PANTIES, SLIPS and NIGHTIES )
    Yaris, Sybil Moll, Vivian Ka oe. Noel ; ner € in C. E. Raison, 2 ne post in eee Benn: tuin Pereira of B.W.1.A. as a mem- DU BARRY’S TALCUM i}
    rmstrong Amy Armstrong corse (From’‘Our Own Correspdénder M.B.E.. A. played « pro- 4nd who was in Barbados on holi er of che Boa Constrict o GOYA, YARDLEY'S and ATKINSON'S GIFT SETS }
    DeNobriga, Glad Corsuce James 2ORT-OF-S j . . ao r pedis. ong aidz) : ‘ a Constrictor, a fam i A, Yé sLY'S and / SIN ‘
    pec £ * oor OF SPAIN, Dec. 18 gramme of Carols, to the delight day, was pressed into service. Mr. ily well known in Trinidad, and ;
    For British Guiana resolution vowing to ipno ' urprise of everyone, Irwin has been reassigned to Nas- ¢,jled_ the lacajuel (pronounced x
    Manuel DaSilva,“Norman Corbin, Philip rans oma s fr tex ‘nina ‘ for a fur .
    “49 Wietorine “Sistire. "Gabrielle * ee demands from Red Cn ihog , 5 : : t Bau for a further period of two \y icawell). It is thought that this} }
    Gustace D'Ornell Peter W4S unanimously passed by mem were aA WESEES, Si TST. OF vers, reptile may have been inadver-|
    Margaret Bailey, Mabel Os- bers of the local Chine*e Cum- the ¢ 1edral Choir sang with the Mr. ’ é

    Hal Baxter, T.C.A. Station
    Jeffrey Callear, David Fanshawe, munity at

    eae tently transported from Trinidad |
    Three Manager, Barbados, has taken uP among the equipment used by
    . i ree residence at “Bon Accueil” Pine Messrs, Harriman & Co during the
    ind “I Saw Three Ships.’ #j)}, ;

    a the Kuomintang Hall ( in the Carols “Silent Night,”
    Fran is pnorroeks, Elizabeth Adams. Gharjotte Street, Port-of-Sp.ir Sieep Holy Babe’, “We
    "ran last Thursday,





    : ; recently purchased by him. eons . . a ;
    Harbour Lo This decision, it was explained he Police i “Father Xmas” yp ‘ C ruction of the runway. | on ‘ is
    Ss would probably hasten the death Cpl. Wilfred Best, dressed in tra- B.G. Airways Mr. Grinsted, Director of the| be rig hses Ig t your
    ” of ‘loved ones held by the Chinese ditional ; then delighted the ‘
    In Carlisle Bay Communists, but local Chinese kiddies i grown ups to a Gallop _ C@Ptain C.S. Peene resigned from |
    M.V. Caribbee, Sch. Philip H. Davidson



    ‘ Services, arrived in the Colony on
    ‘ ; + G. Airways recently and has ! 7

    Sé ey were repare ( ake or he E phone, after which he B ) _ - ~
    Sch. Franklyn D. R Sch. D’Ortac said they were prepared to make ‘ ; : . ; i h

    TY
    — r senate E . . P 13th November, 1951 for a short
    Sch. Laudalpha, Seh, Lindsyd 1., M.v. the sacrifice, rather than contrit gave a present to each of the ete yd ee saa visit. During his stay, he discussed HEADACHES
    Blue St Sch. Mary M. Lewis, M.v. to the support of the Red regime. fourtee Government Industrial Where ae wee e settle. Capra the proposed Meteorological ser-
    Lady Joy, Seh. Emeline, M.V. Antares Ransom demands are being School Band Bov Kirton, Ex-B.O.A.C, Pilot
    Sch. livdia Adina S., Sch. Marion Belle ry
    Bo

    s from the Tree, as’ Be ‘ ’ 7
    Wolfe, Sch Florence Emanuel, Sch, Made by the Communists on t hile they re slight!





    k Pp
    rk Pr

    ; vices in the British Caribbean Are;
    nting the British Council Sumed dutics with the company wit! the “‘ieders "Matias —
    Rosaline M.; Sch. Rainbow M., Sch. millions of Chinese scattered + and is stationed in St. Vincent.

    i ze to the most proficient



    Molly N. Jones, S.S. Sunprince, Sch












    )
    DRESS SHIRTS by “Arrow”; “Elite” and “Renown’ in
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    SPORT SHIRTS in Cream, Blue, Grey, Tan, Brown and
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    . te
    ; 0 : Grinsted who is_ stationed in 1H9e > . “ . - Mo sd t «
    M 1 i over the world with *the obiect Poand-boy The music lovers in K.L.M. . q Trinidad was accompanied by his | re mos oe aoe ¥ io Rad Teeree Pees Oe
    a ALS of raising funds to carry on “the the audience expressed their sur- K.L.M. operated only one DC-3 wire | ” and-painted Local Scenes.
    ARRIVALS - . a : ; x Charter Fligt to Barbados dur “" | VYJAMAS io several qualities
    S.S. Lady Nelson, 4,655 tons net, Capt. hated Government, pris ind appreciation of the Charter Flight into Barbados dur- a \ When headaches start—due to SOCKS. GARTERS and BELTS
    Roach, from St. Vincent standard the boys have attained ing the moath, bringing on leave Mr. I, ‘T. Lawman of the Branch | worry, overwork, over-indulgence rR hia tka ’ SHORTS _
    7 AEE. $a tans e during their one year’s instruction, 9 Barba@ians who are employed of N.C. 6 Directorate of Naviga-| ha a ch Alike Satine be B.V.D. and eect ‘HIEFS
    Sar pane eae for “friniaad i Lupinus Does and gove great credit to the un- with C.P.I.M. tional Services (Control of Naviga- | be smart, take AlXe-aeltne s i) aaah; Nie TOONTAIN PE 1S \
    s onal t 2 tiring efforts and zeal of Captain Resort Airlines tion) of the Ministry of Civil Avi- the first sign of discomfort, Re- W ea S SHAVING SETS
    iene ee ee cae ae. a sens Good Gallop C. F. Raison Resort Airlines operated 3 Char- ‘tion arrived in the Colony on 30th peat — if needed — for continued YARDLEY’S § + SETS
    From British Gulana—J, Dixon and ter flights during the month com- November, 1951 from 9 { relief, Sparkling effervescence
    wife, F: Bredte and. wife, F. M, Callender (From Our Own Correspondent) “a ared with 16 in October, bring- Aires (Via BG. & Trinidad) makes Alka-Seltzer pleasant-tast
    bP a ‘ Th i ator gs i ete M Oe ne . 18 | ro 70 labourers hae orn the where he attended the Regional | in helps its pain-killing anal- r ‘\ » e
    : NOINPSON. a r. ‘ass’ wupinus definitely ; ; Ie Air Navigation Conference of the | i , a q n
    Howell Hs Walbaa ark *rela. staked ro claim to top comaese “Lady Nelson” U8. South Amst ian and South Atlan- reid

    Walcott tion in the Governor's Cup stu * L.A.V tic Regions Reta eee ee ete
    From St. Vincent, AvMaynes. wife Riband’ even of the T.T.C. Christ B ° x ° se co ‘ . : ny time
    and infant, K, Haynes, V. Righards = ph rings Fr it This Airline whose schedule is He paid a visit to Seawell Air + belidecial dai . ic
    & 1 _ srs leaving Barbados wvesterday Mas Meeting when = put down Ss mW Fridays and Sundays operated only por: where he spent quite some Pica Gite ns (ee enielins Fan & oe a biggest assortment in town
    by the R. M.S. Lad a ee a very impressive gallop on the : one (1) flight into Barbados during time discussing matters relating of water. Watch it fizz into a ~ Ata TN sere
    hie ec Ge re nt arrival in Saran esterday by fe month, Baa ea ecrecy seus. Yes SHB refreshing volution — thea deioke HOYS' TIES, SHIRTS, BELTS
    ei ise Inica--W. Withers. wife and last. rived in SBarwados yesterday by © a ’ irport Manager. as ‘ll as getting | ret OFS ES, oft 5, ate
    io "children, " eer: A large crowd of turfites, owners the R.M.S. Lady Nelson which mae Aerodrome Control re tian? atin, yur Air ' i. Keep a supply of quick-acting PYJAMAS and 4 HOSE oo
    For Menhtsorrat—E Allen. | and trainers occupied the stynds called from British Guiana via | Th aa of Aircraft move- = —_ Pangaea asthiontiact.| ka-Seltzer on hand ~always! GIRLS’ PANTIES, HANDBAGS and
    For ‘Bermuda i. bicker, @.igy and the grounds at the Queen's T Grenada and St. Vin- wae — = by eer a ees a” mer INFANTS’ DRES
    uJ ricke , - , * PO) p 0 3 C /as
    Hinkson . jos ; Park Savannah to see the horses . ( apenet with ons ite Bats Personnel | | h |
    aan ‘S. eae ch - Zi a do let-down gallop The Lady Nelson also brought ter) compriged of 94 landings and Mr H, Richards was given | ™~ Alka Se {zer e ps
    Fer St;, tacin—}. Arur ane ati suppii of pumpkins, cocoanuts, 94 Takes off, the number of opera- temporary appointment for 2 | illi d il
    C. Arthur, C. French ene bay e ce m lis ant -¢ oe onths ler Seawell A t | mi ions al y
    I ularities Tr cann uice, merchandise anti tive hours for the month being months ¢s clerk, Seawe Airport. | °
    In T h With Barbados rreg ma.ches, She discharged her car- 441, making an average of 14.7. He assumed duties on 1st Novem wien © | 5
    m lous : T’d d G D t ‘ i began to load molasses hours daily ber, 1951. |
    Coastal Station a yovt. ep S. and rum for Canadian ports. ms DIARY Vek NOVEMBER 21 |
    SEAWELL IA NO . rm OWS ;
    ; j Wireless (W.1.) vise (From Ottr Own Correspondent “i ee MOVEMENTS ‘BEREBBeaBaHReEBBReRraeaaa
    iat tines tans owt ad rnichte with ane PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 15 _ The Lady Nelson is expected The operative hours of the Alrport.were 441 hours during the month (an | See eeenmaeeeaseaeeee a
    following ships through their Barbados Irregularities in Government te leave port ot a ‘ for average of my hours daily), during which time there wer.’ 188 aircraft movements | . ‘2
    Coast Statio Departments in Trinidad for the Canada via the British orthern composed ag follows , 299 5 1 | r 1
    3s iio, Pegasus, Mt Skandinavia, ck 1950 v artounted to nearly Islands and Bermuda, She is con-+ awa Vikings Lodg*stars DCI DCS cv Martin 20° Gromman oe 4 4, a
    S.S. North Star, S.S. Rowallan Ca ‘ gt Aer se psa - gned tp. Messrs Piel ae ; v / 112 18 in a
    S.S. Golfite, SS Canadian Cruise s. $17,000, reads a report from Mr, signed } rs. Gardiner Au T.CA ; I a
    Ourania Counares, S. S. Planter, SS. C, W, Hodges, Director of Audit tin & Co., Ltd KLM . 2 | a c
    Vera Vruz, S.S_ Mormackite, SS. Alcoa The report reveals that serious RESORT 6 ‘ 6 | % a
    Runner irregularities thefts and losses dis- nA é 6 | an Our Store will be closed on |
    covered and described as com- i i = Off D 112 18 16 Oo ( 1 . ; i a i
    - ‘ NQy . pleted amounted to more than **f ogy aL A total of 2,035 passengers passed through the Airport ine mth courses. ft BOOK-KEEPING, )) "| i 4 “EMBER. ‘os
    RATES OF EXCHANGE + ieted amounted to, more than : “I agly { Dock «© (4.955 ts"tgied, below en ne vont Garin IH} Stceranvsnr musnerss | me MONDAY 24th DECE a
    69 3/107 opr aus we a" wee eran nae ene Fhe motor vessel Lady came oli cs . my a ICS, ete. Reduced {t ‘, aS
    miles 10%; pr. ed, and in whic astige $ are is , salah wy, 7 4 tudent )
    I : or still being carried out amount to deck yesterday after underg¢ ing LAV 9 . An! } y ®,
    ot, Wows iyareulich, | Police, Teitip fi. Davideou wae. tale tn nEsOnT 10 3 |\| _@ H. Jason Jones & Ce Ltd a«
    ese~ ees ‘ - Uabour, Railways are among the ip avidson was taken on “SO i 20 } LONDON SCHOOL, © ~
    Gi 8/10% pr. Curren 1 oe Pr. nearly $2.000. ‘The Food Control ock immediately after the Lady 969 231 835 | i Dept. B.A.4 aie tin? { 28888 ea 3 Be a ee
    Silver Departmerts involved, taken off : aes i} London, W.C.1., England A aaeeuae Sbgtstgtytst stb
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    PAGE TEN



    At The Cinema:

    “‘ Strange

    All the publicity given to flying
    Saucers, the possibility even il
    remote ~~ of interplanetary travel

    and the harnessing of a om
    energy have provided the motion
    picture industry with an unlimited
    ywurce ef information and specu
    lation which can be adapted for
    a modern type of thriller that
    would have given grand-
    parents the creeps. The lacest film
    along these lines in THE DAY
    THE EARTH STOOD STILL which

    our

    opens at the Globe Theatre on
    Monday, December 24th, atid a
    corking science-fiction story a is.

    Given grade “A” treatment by

    the director exciung
    motion picture thet has & Tew
    things to suy modern
    civilization,

    Though the plot is fanciful, one’s
    credulity is not strained too far by
    meeting a member of a race of
    people who inhabit another planet
    and whose medicine, mathematics,
    genera] science and outlook on life
    are far in advance of our own.
    Neither is it beyond. belief that
    our so far elementary, but never-
    theless advancins atomic
    energy May aot, at some future
    date, have effect on other
    planets. Therefore, it behoves us
    to use our knowledge in this field
    for constructive not destructive,
    purposes. If we don’t we wilil be
    obli erated. That the message
    earried by Klaatu, the visitor from
    another planet, who arrives in
    Washington by Space-ship, With
    him is Gort, a robot whose powers
    of destruction sre infinite in re-
    taliation against any form of ag-
    gression and who is con:rolied only
    by the race who invented him.

    Naturally, fear and suspicion ere
    vife as the ship lands, and assum-
    ing Klaatu to be an enemy of man-
    kind, he is shot by « soldier after
    leaving the space-ship. However
    it is found to be impossible to keep
    him under lock and key in the hos
    pital, and after wandering around
    Washington, he even ually con-
    tacts scientist, whom he per-
    suades to let him give his message
    to other scientists representing al!
    the nations of the world. A meet-
    ing is planned beside the space-
    ship, but one ain Klaatu is im-
    peded in his m m by the author-
    ities and a repor er who wants to
    makes headline>. Gort now stene in
    and through his powers, his mo
    toli¥ers a ringing warning to the
    people of this n'anet.

    an

    abou’

    uses of





    ter



    iy G. H.

    Visitors ”
    broadcast to earth from rockets
    fired beyond the stratosphere

    They are weird and eerie, to say
    the least.

    Perhaps it all does sound far-
    fetched — perhaps it’s more than
    that — but there is still food fox
    thought in the picture's message,
    and the smooth unhysterical dia-
    jogue afd ac.ing give a quality of
    reality to a gripping and timely
    fantasy.

    “FORT WORTH”

    DONALD WOLFIT is a
    tough, determined fellow and
    therefore it is unlikely that any
    of u8 can change his mind about
    oe = Old Vic when the
    current offering, THE CLAN-
    DESTINE MARRIAGE, comes
    to afi end.

    I know nothing of the rea-
    sons behind this decision, but

    Over the Christmas week-end, ‘we must all agree that th

    ae Ola
    the Plaza is showing FORT vic is being seriously a mi
    WORTH starring Randolph Scott py . vee tee

    the controversies that have
    afflicted it ever since its rebirth
    on the Seuth Bank

    and David. Brian, a Technicolor
    Western with a background theme
    to the effec that the pen i
    mightier than the sword.” Scott,
    once a famed gun-fighter, and now
    a newspaper editor, returns to his
    hometown, Fort Worth, and de-
    cides to fight border lawlessness
    ihvough his paper, Meeting an
    old friend, David Brian, who is now
    a wealthy man in the town, the

    Vanity and humility

    Wolfit combines an over-
    whelming vanity with a sincere
    humility, He Bra the centre
    of the stage and in those tedi-
    ous moments when other actors
    are speaking he often steals the
    limelight by listening to them

    two of them agree to make the with such artistry that our
    town a rail centre for shipping interest is transferred to him
    cattle. This decision is not, how- On the other hand he regards

    ever, s@ easy to put into action as
    the herders, headed by a treacher-
    ous murderer, object to being de-
    prived of their livelihood, There
    is a great deal of gun-play and
    fist fighting on the part of every-
    one before all the forces opposing
    the editor are elimina‘ed,

    Both Mr. Scott and Mr. Brian
    play their roles with competence
    and confidence, but the characters
    themselves are confused as though
    the author were not too sure on
    which side of the fence they were
    meant to be. Phyllis Thaxter is
    attractive as the young lady with
    whom both men are in love

    Once again, the old train that
    we used to see in many Westerns *
    plays an important part and one

    himself as the humble servant
    of the Bard privileged beyond
    man’s dreams to speak the
    words that Shakespeare wrote,

    Even his vanity is unlike that
    of other men. Provided there
    is an audience he does not care
    whether they are miners, mill-
    workers, stockbrokers, school-
    girls or stiff shirts in the West
    End, In fact, the West End has
    ~seen very little of him in the
    last ten years unless we include
    :Terra Tottenhama in _ that
    designation and thus take in his
    seasons at the Scala



    1 warned him

    Never, until he joined the
    Old Vie has he had a support-

    st ‘ ances ig ing company worthy of his
    7 ha “ight mae pensabe chr abilities. In Toyonto se
    ‘ ina ] ' fout years ago I warne m
    that terminates when the car is that New York would walk out

    set on fire Sy the cattle herders.

    on him if he invaded Broadway
    with the players he had taken
    on his Canadian tour. He told
    me I was wrong... ._but 1
    wasn’t. The critics could not
    have been more rough if it had
    been a British musical.

    This week at the Old Vic Mr.
    Wolfit scores a great personal
    suceéss, & success which is en-
    haneed by the general profi-
    cieney of the supporting cast.

    As the amorous old Lord
    Ogleby in Garrick’s comedy he

    CROSSWORY

    SUNDAY

    rough integrity both in the
    written and the characterisation
    when the play deals with the
    marriage of acquired wealth to
    inherited social position

    I had never thought of Wollfit
    as a man of comic invention,
    but every student of acting
    should go to see him prepare for
    his amorous conquest of the
    merchant's young daughter

    We feel the heart-beat
    youth yet can almost hear the
    creaking of aged bones. A
    figure of fun but also of dig-
    nity, a lecherous old rascal but
    with a touch of genuine rom-
    ance, un aristocrat who can
    treat his inferiors with complete
    affability without becoming one
    of them, a realist bargaining
    his title for a young bride yet
    believing that he is on the road
    to true love

    of

    Not only pretty

    All this Wolfit brings to it
    yet he announces that when
    the ruin of this play ends he
    will return to his former Vin-
    cent Crummies life. Because
    of the Old Vic we have seen
    him as Tamburlaine the Great,
    and now as Garrick's amorous
    Peer. How absurd to end such
    an association.

    I briefly commend Peter Coke
    for a fine piece of quiet, sincere
    acting as the young husband of
    the much-desired daughter;
    and André Morrell of his dig-
    nified insistence that there Was
    more to the play than we might
    think, But next to Wolfit the
    honours must go to a young
    actress, Charmian Eyre, who is
    not only pretty but can speak
    and, above all, can move to the
    delight of our eyes.

    able

    Englishman who has
    dominated Dublin’s Gate
    ‘Theatre for so long, has pro-

    duced the play too boisterously
    but we ean forgive him every-
    thing for the fun of the last act.

    Bennett again

    ARNOLD BENNETT _ has
    yeen neglected since his death
    but the revival of The Great
    Adventure at the Arts Theatre
    vill send many of us back to
    his books.

    His satirical but very human

    |
    Hilton Edwards, that formid« |
    |



    Michac! Rennie pleys Klaatu
    with convincing competence and
    dignity and despite the imminent

    terror and violence he controis,

    audience sympathy is with him

    when, ,against a background of Actoss

    blaring radio broadcasts, news- 1. Puller called this house

    peper headlines and efforts of the

    Military and the police to confine lish Charity.” (7)





    ; Y. Marryat’s middy Was. (4)
    or kili him, he defies the sus- (0 Vegetable feeders snould de Gra
    is holders. (0
    picious beople of earth who wish jy guy Gach caddy pretuce it
    ‘0 desiroy him before hearing his ig. Swoets of the | yice-superinte
    OS i 5 é ent arent toev? (4)
    pare ae as Mr, Rennie are ig oie of many uo lost itiend 14
    Patricia Neal, & young war widow 15. Cost of a Manx repast. (1)
    Whose Son becomes friendly with + 16. Samuel's upset by ‘sing # letre
    MA etre 7 . )
    the strahge “Mr. Carpenter”, and 1g. $0 10 aped undeygiouna (4)
    Veteran character actor, Sam Jaffe vy. pen you accent} you are in it
    we the scientist who befriends (4) 21. Laborious 1%
    : " . \ 2 dgrunk. (i)
    hum. Beth give excellent support %. Pitinosa tore female worker. 17
    ba i ,
    to Mr. Rennie, vown
    . ° a the bee cartel,
    A note of realism is introduced 2 fnpreacion, of good qua ty
    ty four of America’s best-known 3. Surprised by @ sputid cate |
    radio commentators, Elmer Davis, * Ware nko anit ao: i.
    H. V. Kaltenborn, Drew Pearson 6. Extinct in f rro-eonerete, (i)
    : i 7. Exorbitant. (5)
    and Gabriel Heatter, all of who B Agree as despatched is)
    bi vudcast over radio and television 1L. Greased. (5)
    tie arrival of the space-ship and 17 The buat stump, 8)
    subsequent events, ay. Boren Tor che cheray. tS
    A musical background of crash- . You have done after
    ing dissonances is used with good olution of westerday's Du2ri Acros
    . ‘ q j . Sentinels; 6. Noun: 9 Aniiiie
    effect and as a point of interest, 4 Sentinel), Ong newt
    the sounds accompanying the ap- shells. 18 Gin '2) Oi). aa Prin
    Arve ‘ 2 2, 25, i owe
    proach of the ship through space — Stvanenres 2, “Bncounter 3. Noo!
    are duplication of sound effects Tune) Naive, © Bnd) 7 bicw
    oe, 14

    recorded from noises ;utometically A Mahe 91

    Right om Time

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    has less to do and say than some
    of the others, but despite that
    unusual experience he first
    rescues the play and then dom-
    inates it.

    I agree that it must be irk-
    some for him to sit for long
    periods if his dressing-room
    when there is an audience out
    in front but his triumuph is
    enhanced by his absence, just
    as the sufi seems more radiant
    when it reappears from behind
    a cloud.

    David. Garrick’s fame would
    be small indeed if it rested
    upon his writings although his

    novel Buried Alive appeared in
    1908 and was successfully
    dramatised by himself in 1911
    Che story of the great English
    irtist who allowed his valet to
    »e buried in the Abbey in mis-
    take for himself made grand
    fun of England's attitude to art
    It was as if Moliére and Barrie
    had written it in collaboration,
    for the love scénes in Putney
    are utterly charming ahd make
    a perfect balance to the pointed
    satire of the early part
    Maurice Denham lacks the
    eccentricities and vagueness of
    the artist, but his humour is
    deft and he ends better than he

    persistence was remarkable begins. Jenny Laird is all
    There is lots of boisterous fun normal women in one, and a
    in this Hogarthian corfiedy of grand advertisement for Put-"
    marital misunderstanding, but ney
    oes is little wit and not much mm
    charm, i
    The best that can be said for Teaches the mind
    it is that the characters which This is not and never has
    Garrick and his co-author, been a great play, but it stimu-
    seorge Colman, created are lates the mind and touches the
    vivid and convincing, despite emotions. John Fernald’s pro-
    the general absurdity of the duction ought to have a com-
    tale. fortable run in a cosy theatre
    . in the West End if one is
    The Conquest wvailable. It is something to be

    able to spend three hours with
    Arnold Bennett after this long

    silence,
    —-L.E.S.
    WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED

    There is also a certain socio-
    logical interest in this study of
    the rising power of the City
    merchant in relation to “people
    of quality.” One discovers a

    SSSR SPOS GOFF PPPs

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    SECOND MATCH — January 24, 25, 26, 28, 29.
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    KENSINGTON STAND — $1.00 per day or $8.00 per Season
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    GROUNDS—24c, per day.
    CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1/- DAILY
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    For a Brighter, Fresher
    Complexion, use Palmolive
    Soap as Doctors Advised “

    plexions in many ways. Oily skin looks

    . ADVOCATE
    TheatremeBy Beverley Baxter. MP.

    WOLFIT QUIT

    I CALL IT ABSURD

    Doctors Prove

    Vou jooMay Win |

    ——ee






    Lo

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    WTIR Meo) eS 7)
    PALMOLIVE FO ay



    |











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    \ OOO APPEL OPO COLLET?

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    New Discovery Brings Pleasures
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    i

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    Before Their Time 1

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    Do you feel older than you are? you | {}

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    Doctors throughout the world how say
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    DECEMBER 23, 1951

    SUNDAY,





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    GOODWILL TOWARDS MEN”
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    ¥



    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23,

    Farm And Garden

    By AGRICOLA
    THE BANSA“A — iV
    CONCLUDING our ~ note on

    1951

    SEW

    Cutting A Six Gore Skirt



    CRetswise Fei'D

    banana cul.ivation, we may now (By ee

    consider preparation of tie soil & and a

    planting pruning cnd after-care (ANN MUSGRAVE) )

    The methods aaopted in prepariny A PLAIN six gore skirt may |
    cut without a pattern and with |



    the dand for sugar-cane are su:i-
    able to the banana. Good draio-
    age, deep plougnfig or forking ar¢

    only the waist measure and the | ¥ GoRES |
    skirt length measure. Care must 2
    be taken with both these measure-

    essential SF; eee. ee = ee ments. Do not takq@ the waist (oa
    Note tha. the crop cycle, inciuaimg measure too tight especially if .
    ratoon tollower, Uo Udily Lae your hips bulge suddenly below

    over three or four years (simu@Y 44, waist instead of tapering

    to sugar) before replanting 15 Gc" sradually to the fullest point at

    sirable. bananas make @ 8004 tey or twelve inches below the

    rotation crop with cane and, more- waist, The length measurement

    over, may be so inter-planted with
    advantage. Thus, if the banana
    rows are widely ‘spaced, cane can

    also governs the amount of flare
    at the bottom of each gore. A
    skirt which is cut too long @hd

    a
    ~
    8
    &
    «
    »
    2
    z
    ww
    *
    =
    «
    _

    be grown in the bel.s between the must be shortened will be nar- probably in the 17 and 19 metre
    banana rows and form a useful rower at bottom than intended hands though this information i
    protection to the latter. In this The results of cutting a skirt too not vet to hand. Jamaica wil
    way, two” profitable crops are short are all too obvious. As any probably be included ir the
    established at the same time and skirt requires a certain amount world-wide link-uf. Both — the
    the risks spread. This method may of levelling around the bottom link-up and His Majesty's mes
    appea) io some farmers located a don't take the skirt length mea- sage Will be repeated later in the
    long distanes from factories which Sure too short. ‘ day, starting at 8.30 p.m. on the
    have difficulty in taking off To the finished length of skirt regulary beams to this area in the
    may . happening You desire add the amouht of hem t a ’ ' $1 and 49 metre bands
    heavy crops of niarw Mer eh vn you wish and 5@ inch from seam inch wider from F to about nine °' ¢ ‘hri 7 ss0
    locally at the present ge mn at. Gre -sweiel,...Double the entire inches along the F—C line ot es c iristmas Carols
    replanting comes rounc he tw amount and the result will equal course you will be cutting this : Several carol programme _wil
    crops c2n be switched so that cane the length of cloth required to cut extra seam width on four gores be broadcast by the BBC iy

    formerly in when you will only need it on

    occupies the space ~.,, the skirt. Cut off this exact length b } h. i f .
    bananas and vice versa. The ¢.4 your dress length. Draw ts you can trim it, off the ott
    feasibility of such a system in 4 thread to insure a straight edge. wo.

    Cut carefully through all f
    thicknesses of fabric
    B—E and

    local practice should be ex¢ amined
    with the Agricultugal Department
    in the first place. f

    For the Cavendish variety, a
    convenient planting distance is
    nine feet apart each way, bu. this
    may vary depending on the width

    If your material has an accur-
    ate centre crease or fold in it you
    may leave that crease carefully a
    pinning the selvages together. If the cross-wise fold C—A
    the crease is not exactly in the If you want a very slim
    centre press it out and fold the You may find that you want to
    length down the centre bringing duce the amount in

    of beds between drains. Holes the selvages exactly together each gore. Be sure to red
    should be dug about two feet Next fold the length of the cloth equally on both edges of each g
    square and not less than two feet in half. This will make four in order to maintain the s%

    thickuesses of cloth with four sel- degree of bias in each

    e epin the surface soil seam anc
    OS ae the subsoil. Mix vage edges together. The length insure a perfect hang.
    the surface soil with pen manure of your folded piece of cloth Stitch gores together from
    and fill the holes to about hall should now equal the length of bottom up toward the waist
    your skirt plus hem plus waist- avoid stretching the seams

    their depth with this some days
    before planting. Centre the bulbs
    or suckers in the hole and press
    the manure and soil mixture firmly
    around them; in the case of bulbs,
    the tops should be covered with
    at least three inches of soil.
    Bananas may be planted almost
    any time of the year, depending
    on circumstances—soil conditions,

    line seam. A very Happy Xmas to

    Next divide your waistline mea-
    surement by six and add an inch
    and a half to the result for seams.
    This will give you the width of
    each gore at the waist or top edge.

    From the corner of the cloth
    where the lengthwise fold meets
    the crosswise fold (A on Diagram)
    measure half this top of gore mea-



    Commissioner







    CIRCLE



    along li
    along line C—F. Cu. the

    skirt

    the bottom of

    you all

    Guide Notes 2°:

    Christmas Messages from the »»
    President and the Island



    SUNDAY

    B.B.C. Radio
    ‘Notes

    At 11.09 a.m. Christmas Day

    I

    ADVOCATE , -








    ask for

    Cussons




    ong tl BBC's

    Ct gramme is 1

    Ch age by I Majesty LUXURY

    - ae oe Sa STOLLET SOAPS |

    uth and Empire

    ed anxiously for
    n of his return to. health
    This will be on the air to us a











    11.00 a.m. on the 25th. December s
    and will be preceded as usual

    by the world-wide link-up witl

    the Commonwealth, the Far East =n

    the U.S.A., Europe and the U.K | YOU CAN TASTE |
    rhis lattey lasts for an hour be- a si }
    ginning at 10.00 a.m and from } CRE eo |
    chen until the end of the King’ aeee, CREAM
    inessage special beams will be }

    put on for the Caribbean area

    Christmas week and perhaps th:
    rer most movi of them will be the

    Christmas Half-hour’ which will
    our link togethe; members of the
    ne British Forces serving all over
    world including Jamaica.
    This will be on the air at 4.30 p.m
    on Christmas Day. Other carol
    re- Programmes will be heard on
    Monday, 24th. at 8.05 p.m, and
    10.30 p.m., the latter from King's

    two



    uce 7
    eS ollege, Cambrdge.
    ame Caribbean Voices

    edition of “Call-
    ing the Indies” will, of
    the course, special Christmas
    to programmes on the 28rd. inst.
    This weekly programme of West
    indian verse and prose will pre-
    sent a Christmas story by Ray-
    mond Barrow of British Hondu-
    rlicle on ‘Jamaiea’s John

    Clinton Black, the
    Jamaican Archivist, and poems
    Neville Dawes of Jamaica
    and Barnabas Ramon-Fortune of
    Trinidad. ‘John Canoe’ is a folk-
    lore festival which had almost

    Sunday
    West
    present

    1 so The








    CADBURY’S







    availability of planting material and so on. If, in the drier months, make B on diagram and mark B Send my best wishes for a Happy revived this year by a competi- DAIRY MILK CHOCOLATE
    bulbs are preferable as the side with a pin or with tailors chalk. Christmas and New Year to all tion sponsored by the ‘Daily
    buds well below the ground have Notice that you use only half the Guiders and Guides, and hope Gleaner’ and the article is very
    a be.ter chance of survival. The top gore measurement as the gore that the great progress of Guid- topical, ‘Caribbean Voices’ be- fr
    early part of the rainy season, is cut with the lengthwise fold ri in 1951 will be extended in gins at 7.15 p.m. each Sunday,
    however, say, late May to early down the centre of the gore. Cie Ne eat and that the Other Christmas Programmes
    July, is the most propitious time; Now measure from B along the “ice a ovement will continue to Other BBC Christmas broad- ||
    growth from suckers or bulbs put crosswise fold to the selvages (C Prosper, DOREEN SAVAGE casts include a talk by the Dean] |
    in then will often catch up with on diagram). This will be the size ‘ a ein ° 4, of St. Paul's, London, on Monday
    dry season plantings. of each gore at the bottom of the ra: fia Reotneniaabahaie i oe at 830 p.m. a Christmas Day

    For local markets, where there gore. Divide this meusure in half eat Soe Guides: ee ee nien f Religious Service from the
    is a steady demand, a fairly con- (+ B to C) and use that amount “atte Greetings eh op phe the Church of St, John the Baptist,
    tinuous supply of bunches should from the bottom of the lengthwise 50." nq peace of Christmas and Green Hill, Harrow, at 7.45 p.m.
    be the aim and this will depend fold (D in diagram) along the eut hope: the New Sour will bring 2? the 25th inst, and a radio play, MOTO
    to a large extent, on the timing ot edges to E a Snares, eS FE mith. hauniness te Wed ats ‘The mall Votees on wotee rae R CYCLE TYRES
    the suckers to follow the fi with a pin or tailors chalk. Lay a JENNIE B. WILLIAMS at 7.45 p.m, course é
    bearing plant. The follow s yardstiek or long straight edge Taland Cominiasinnes Variety programmes will present

    may between B and E and draw a line * special editions for Christmas. Sided a Sai

    procedure is suggested bu PARTIES

    CHRISTMAS

    with tailors chalk.

    have to be modified according to a é 0 fi Deacetiber 6th 4 a l
    conditions and the experience From E measure your top of Guides” mn St ; Mich tel's mG ine? mecmpis from Seadeve “
    : 7 : = sore sasure i ; “iges < st. aers s i , . : roadcas the
    gained by local growers: plant %ore measureme ut along cut edges s.io61) entertained 27 -under- #ah’ w ill be bro adcast by and
    ; . . .< to F and mark as before. Join F to r aa BBC Symphony Orchestra anc °
    mid-year, prune off all suckers ~ ; ; ‘ privileged children at a Christmas ~~ eee” ae at 9.00
    (do hot let th vet more than one C With a straight chalk line. Party at the School trom & 5.15 Chorus on Sunday, 2 d. at 9.0
    oa , Herp Set iar abd From F over to the selvages you |"? ; He . 4. p.m. and Part 1 of Bach’s Christ-
    or two feet tall) around the strong : < p.m The Guides and their guests P* . o- vine ; De
    leading plan‘ til about October will have a triangular piece cof slaved competitive games, for ™®8$ Oratoria on Christma ay A
    ee are
    ‘acaponie: Bhai kite onitbeets ie a zipper in your shirt you can wards they all had ices, cakes __ isc se o At a
    the other side four months later,” S@Ve yourself the job pe acing 7 and sweets and each child re- of Carrington’s Village Girls" “oe.
    elwavs retaining suckers of the it if you cut your seams a half ceived a present from the Christ- School, were present, Th
    sword type for fruit. Be careful mas hi and a basket of sweets children and the Guides playec
    * ~s ; ° to take home. J »s and they had ices, sweets,
    in the use of the pruning tool *o ee ; games a a ;
    avoid Roa alan the stad balb where the soil is well watered— 3 small guests were unable to biscuits and cakes. The pro-

    rainfall or irrigation, and fertili y come,

    The policy after that must denend



    On--condifione but in #enernl maintained by the use of pen man- were sent to them. Graham spoke to the children. on

    kéening thes. suckere a,y, ure and mulches, chemical fertili- On Saturday, 15th December, the Spirit of giving to others. The

    me aan 3 Suckers to eacn ver is not usually necessary. When 8th Brownies and Guides (Car- party ended with Guide and

    clump seems advisable, if bunches jn goubt on this point, the Agri- ringtons’ Village Girls’ School), Brownie prayers: Taps and God

    of maximum size are to ho ©- cultural Department’s advice 27th Guides (St. Giles’ Girls’ Save the King.

    pected. The Cevendish variety should be sought. One final point, School) and 28th Guides (Bel- The Guides of 10th Guide

    matures eerlier then Gros Michel do not be in a hurry to remove mont Girls’ School) entertained Company (Foundation School) or xtra

    end vigorous plants should pro- old leaves until they are well at Pax Hill 15 little children in made baskets which they filled

    duce in nine months. ratoon fol-° dried since such hanging leaves poor circumstances. Mrs. F. A. with sweets and sent to the

    lowers taking somewhat lonrer help to protect the trunk from Bishop, District Commissioner, children at the Christ Church In- a age
    As regards after-treatment sun and wind. and Miss Graham, Headteacher frmary e ia a I y

    me homie - ~

    [ESENT OF ALL.
    Tithe Happy Prospect of an Assured Future.

    MS
    LST CHRISTMAS P.




    a.



    Adlene Jommott 2nd Nellie Gittens ind Vinoent Blackett 4th Maureen Greenidge
    Sth Doreen Haynes (absent)
    The pupils pictured above took the first five places in the Modern High School
    Scholarship which was written by 327 candidates. They, like 55 others already in
    the school, will receive free education for a period of f years These annual scholar-
    ships are partiilly financed by a prize drawing run through the benevolence of the Com-
    missioner of Yolice. They provide free tuition and in necessitous cases, books, transporta-

    general maintenance

    NINININININ NANG

    tion and ass isté nee W

    PAWN
    ENSAINTNS CNIS



    AS:



    The

    Season’s

    Greetings and all good

    wishes for the

    New Year, from

    Bookers Manufacturing Drug Co.

    MAKERS OF

    FERROL
    LIMACOL —

    Ltd.,



    }
    } ;
    Hl :
    | h|
    _ AND | i
    i
    | x
    aA | UN) )| a
    RECTORS PRODUCTS = i} HS
    E> i} )) | Be
    SAG WG NE NE NZ ENE NG NEN croxes @ Bynoe ito —aGenT oe NENG IS MG MME NG NZ GN A now | 5

    so their presents and sweets

    nx
    TAs BRENDON NN Ns AANA

    =

    3

    Ss

    2S
    AA

    Music Too





    gramme included carols and Miss



    Ds Ds Ata As As Sa

    rm sa » DOWDING ESTATES & TRADING CO. LTD.

    THE SALVATION ARMY
    CHRISTMAS CHEER
    aia sate dponition, some Xi ee (ECKSTEIN BROS.)
    Box 57, Bridgetowr } ° °
    tee 7 War Gap ee? Distributors




    STOP |?







    HARRIS and

    FOR THESE







    H. P. HARRIS & CO.

    Plantations New Building =
    DIAL

    SUSSSEUSSESESAON!

    -
    t
    | PRESENTS GREETINGS
    | ADDIS HAIR BRUSHES with COMBS for Ladies a.nd Gents
    ADDIS HAIR BRUSH for Children
    LINE COMB and BRUSH SETS with MIRROR
    COSMETIC BAGS
    POWDER PUFFS
    |
    |
    |
    |

    Lower Broad Street
    4045

    S





    5 GNIS WG NG NG NN NN WBN NN 8S NS NN

    0 095 A NS NG NG A EN









    \ wow j 710 RU tw i
    |] | Des 8G SB NM NY WG NG ANG NG

    CHRISTMAS CHEER



    PAGE ELEVEN’?

    $$ $y



    “We would like to extend to our
    \



    Friends and Customers

    | the Seasons Greetings for 1952
    &

    Dial 3301



    The Only Pain Reliever
    containing Vitamin B,

    | Ifyou want to get QUICK RELIEF

    | from PAIN, and also a enjoy the

    | benefits of Viamin B, you must
    take YEAST -VITE — Tablets
    There’s nothing else like YEAST
    VITE. It is the ONLY pain
    reliever which ALSO contains the
    tonic Vitamin B,, Don't wait—
    go and get some YEAST-VITE
    Tablets now.










    ®



    For ~~~ ~

    HEADACHES
    NERVE PAINS |
    COLDS, CHILLS,
    RHEUMATIC PAINS

    RELIEVES YOUR PAIN





    “ YEAST-VITE

    and ’ ise
    MAKES YOU FEEL WELL Trade Mark

    Y-EAST- VITE

    VHE SIGN
    OF THE
    BEST Biev Le.
    The Lion is king of beasts and he is also the sien of
    PHILLIPS—king of Bicycles! The Phillips Bicycle
    is stronger, made by craftsmen and_finished like a

    beautiful jewel. Insist on a PHILLIPS—you'll be
    proud to own it.





    fk A: PHILLIPS & CO. LTD., BIRMINGHAM, Fe
    SSNS NG NANG SNS UG 0 NI NE NN 8 NN NW

    (&





    .

    DNDN GN DN DS IN DS NTN NN NTS BN DS GE DN OE I IN ON IN GN IN INE DR AN OD PN AN ON RIN PN DON ON SN EE DEE TN DE

    ‘

    To our many new
    Friends and Clients.

    This is your Store —
    a Store for Men, to
    start you off in the
    New Year in a
    practical way,
    with a selection
    of everything to
    Better the Best
    in Clothes for
    Men!
    ANN IN NRA LS


    PAGE TWELVE SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    SUNDAY,

    62

    DECEMBER 23. i851



    CHILURENS CORNER =~

    PROSE SPAN. Dex ;
    PUZZLES AND PASTIMES <=
    Drawing On Christmas for Parity xi

    men stripped coats and
    { ERE is a Christmas party





    Ee =

    7

    Colds,






    ue
    tru

    Coughs,
    Port-of-Spain in the midst of the

    Chrisimas shopping season It | Sore
    was one of the hottest days record- | —
    ed in Trinidad for the year

    In Frederick Street

    Throats, Bronchitis





    Catch the

    ial test run of the



    Monday’s heat wave which
    the
    diversion to keep the festivi- |

    bulk of Christmas shoppers were |

    where

    Renegade R eindeer



    nessed. It seems the culprit just on” overtime, in order to escape

    . not a creature was stirris the heat of the pavements.

    ties at a merry clip. ines the night before when van held up for some concentrated, stores gave the ap- |

    Host or hostess provides each me the other day when one of pearance of doing business; but in
    guest present with a copy of the animals refused to be har- many cases shoppers were “looking |
    Clement Clarke Moore’s “Night |

    Before Christmas" and a pencil. through the |
    Typewritten carbon copies or

    mimeographed copies on plain
    white paper are preferable. (Keep
    4 generous amount of space be-
    iween lines.)

    Object of the game is to re-
    plac? a8 many words as possible

    seampered awzy every time the
    Finally one
    of his aides came aiong and gave
    Santa And after a
    merry chase the wayward animal

    Og

    not even a mouse; The 4 were |

    ellow near.
    old fellow got near For those who remained in thei! |

    homes, the heat held more terrors, |
    and housewives struggleq between |
    Christmas cleaning, the kitchen
    and a breezeless day....And stil!

    some help. For quick, sure relief

    rub THERMOGENE

    was collared Medicated Rub all over

    a crooner sang via the radio: “I’



    n the poein with rough er stick-
    figure drawings. For example,
    at right, we've taken part of the
    poem and picked out some of the
    noré ebvious possibilities.

    Prizes can be given for 1. the
    most; 2. best drawn; 3. most





    the chimney with cate, in hopes that Sa’ st ©

    soon would be there.

    snug in their

    The children were nestic! a!

    , While visions 0

    This diagram will enable you
    to emulate Santa and his helper
    in their problem. Cut out and

    mark paper counters of Santa,
    his friend and the deer. Place
    them in their respective positions

    dreaming of a White Christma



    your chest, throat, and back.
    Its healing warmth relieves
    congestion, and breathing the
    pleasant medicinal vapour it gives
    off clears nose, throat, and lungs.

    It does you’good in two

    ways —- you rub it on

    orteingt:. ete ( G ; on the diagram

    ao r : 4 j Counters move one Square at a DOU 3

    Of sees there should be a am time, vertieally or horizontally, BLE ACTION
    one Sant danced in their heads. And mama in her ‘kere >

    biost» and hostess will be sur-
    yeised to find how many guests
    are artistically inclined,







    Inviting Menu



    and | in my z

    » had just

    but not diagonally. First move
    Santa, then the villain, then the
    helper; then the villain again and
    so om Each counter must be
    meved each time the turn comes.

    The animal is caught by hav-

    seitiod’d out







    THERMOGENE

    MEDICATED RUB













    brains for a tong Winter's nap, When out on (r« ing Santa or the helper move :
    QRANDMA vecided to. play a into te ome sypare with i. e@ _!n big glass Jars and handy dandy Tins
    2 little joke on the rest of the ,. 4 . ‘ cnet gtn rn Pa = ° TRSI/I
    family when she sent out invite- lawn there arose such a clatter, | sprang tron ¢ Si alee on oe He Lost the Pains inhis Arms | as / =
    ay cat reien es 1d afer you've played the ghme | Menoter, tas me, ervetat |
    cluded n ie to see wnas was the matger as deseribed, try these or other | going to work, for rheumatic | eR a eer ise a rnd neater naam nes naar
    foray of anagrams. This. is the variations: (1) Move the deer two | Pains in his arms made it torture | aaNSY ¥ NG NG NG NG NG NG NBN ANG NS NANG NGM NS
    y. She DURES squares at a turn; (2) Have | to use them. Yet to-day he feels | § oe * iit |
    RAND ME CBUET , aaa ; ; | fitter than ever and work isa 4: uc
    Broth mdés to thé window I flew like a flash, tore open Santa attemnt the catch alone. . | pleasure, as he tells in his letter : = &
    Suet or posy - . “I had been suffering from |S we
    iar bon wrbik fi ’ T ble Wi bh T: Inch Along Ouiz | rheumatism very badly and had | et &
    Mink pup pie shutters and threw up the sash. The ‘ ‘ vou 1t vee$ ° such paing in my «rmsI scarcely | ‘a: eG
    In rams, of course, letters \ knew how to use them. Then I

    rearranged to form new

    > cinner courses Grandma

    sd wydund

    ‘psu 70U SPIN Auow sy, t4emsuy

    Burning Question

    7\/O Christmas candles of the
    i e length were lighted
    re cously. One could burn
    tor four hours and the other just
    one hour longer. After burning





    one-fourth the
    other.

    How long did the two candles

    length of the

    the woods to look over the Christmas tree possibili- Along” until you have made three go too. Freshness and vigour
    burn ? Yn) ties, he brought along his binoculars to save some equations of these, each totaling are restored, hy és
    . “WUeAIXIS-aU0 II steps. “42,” both across and down the If you are crouiaad wis » Sema ristmas
    se sm, give asch a trial
    States. snalas eAgeaog PES GINO What he saw through the binoculars is shown columns of the diagram above. vue 8 Mea “Gen wae te fron
    21) polung seTpuBD oy i BOPNTOR above. 1/6 of a foot. %

    19—Flv aloft

    21—Whether



    |
    ok a wif OM ‘“SayMusus OT Paajnba: ‘ud mw 09 * * > |
    22-—-Public warehouses. 4 pore 1 sow OL OF OL mo ean es ou will act Wi and effec- | ae
    —_— rec o se 2 , at a7 2 t4omye j y |

    stoke ong 4--Worked upon with a ver oe eee " |e
    27—Malt drink Cortpag Bene Are usually packed Ti 7 : a
    28—A boundary of land remain+ this way onegue nister |
    ing unconquered in the bat 6—Salutation Lg On Sale at s |

    tles of Joshua (Josh 15 rench articte

    31—Countenance

    Greek market- place




    Ser
    oe
    on which group contained the most for his money. 1 foot. eee POSGSSOOISSASSSSOSSSSOO" | a nd a &
    Which do you say it is? Count them and see. ‘st ‘9 1p '® '® (ssorvy) tsr9emsay % = m

    SF
    <2 &
    > | ae ae
    34" valley of ——" (Josh. 58— refix: three. ¥ bo Pros rous Ne Vear =
    ok n 55—Rids. | saa pe W thee
    ¥ t i hy / = : . ulter. oo ove, a | wee
    8 4 Qu! 4 . i 41—Looked upon with contempt. 59—Always. % &
    = di--Bpner. ; 606—To what ue iid Joh pene g | a mz
    wre A : % 45—Flower stalk. messengers to Esau? Gen. 32:3) \y ‘uae
    By Eugene Shefli 56—-Who was Aaron’s sister? (Ex. 46—What tree branches did the 61—Entreat. Es t All &
    HORLZONTAL 15:20) people carry when they pre- 62—Artificial language. % | aoe 0 ou e tga
    juitthn w Davikis 7 eis 58—Carousals. cagne peaue into Jerusalem? ental (Fr. Better [ te? | Se GN
    = Y yas . as secr ‘ . a *m { . ) —Depart. f 1 3 4
    Chr. 2i:9) 61—Prefix: twice, 49—Persian fairy. g 69— Altar built by children of RHEUMATIC y = Rs
    4—-What is the 18th book of the 683—Transgressions, 50—~Plaguer Reuben and Gad (Josh. 22:34) OUSIN JIM is started from PAI > loo iz
    10 wh 1 eethiche b3—Odin's broties pennars 51—Wheel tevtis 10—Note in the scale. home to Grandma's, a dis NS? Fd
    j— What ethlehemite was a bd—Odins br er. ve b \3 :
    kinsman of Naomi by mac 66—Rim. - rs tance of 10 miles. Half way, h« Here’s the sure and certain ma ea oer
    riage? (Ruth 2 1) ae 8—Sovuth Amer.can monkey Perr | notes he has averaged 30 m.p.h way to conquer them, Rub be ON
    14—Commotion, as on Christmas 24 1 ¥RH) and realizes he must speed up in im
    16—Prefix: ogainst 72~-Commands. At what rate must he travel tie 3 = i ae
    17—Note in the scale. 73--Blunder rest of the trip to average G0 % | a E d GN
    18—Situation VERTICAL ¥ Ry t ms i
    3/3 &






    seman) y9w01 ‘dnoe s9js40 Of midday to objects below,

    wondering eyes should appear, but a mi

    Pu

    » a certain time one candle was little old driver, so lively and quick, I linew ia

    See if you ean decipher the breast of the new-falien snow, gave (he |

    Wh

    oY
    » and eight tiny A

    moment it must be a se







    1—Movable barrier



    Subdue
    ¥— Wild plum





    what ta



    ~~



    F course seein’s not always believin’. Sleight-of-
    hand proves that. So does this eyeteaser.
    When Big City Ben arrived up at Clem’s place in

    Clem offered him both groups of trees at the same
    price, so the city man had to make a quick decision

    ON Tt









    VAX ASI
    Ple_Ixt [=r
    KYAT
    eT ixt el
    e7eavoen
    ra] fl helt

    ONVERT the figures below
    into INCHES and then “Inch

    1/3 of a foot.
    1/2 of a foot.



    m.p.h,?
    “8782 BUI OPw9Ae T.NVO

    Selfish Susan slyly sold sister
    Scrah’s silver shoes.





    was told to try Kruschen Salts,
    and after using one bottle I
    found relief. So, of course, | have
    kept on with it, am now thor-
    oughly better and have never felt
    so fit for years. I used to feel
    miserable and sluggish, but now
    it is a pleasure to work instead
    of a dread.’’--S.B,

    The pains and stiffness of
    rheumatism are usually caused
    by deposits of excess uric acid in
    the muscles and joints. Kruschen
    stimulates the kidneys and other
    intestinal organs to regular
    healthy action so that all the
    excess uric acid is expelled
    through the natural channels.
    When that goes, aches and pains

    all Chemists and Stores.



    and it’s penetrating powers



    S KNIGH?'S DRUGSTORES

    ENE NENG NENG ENS NG NEN NEN NE

    An Old Wish from
    Old Friends

    A Happy and Merry








    ¥



    MG

    :





    —independent trelané 10-—Ohbstructions 1-8 a

    River bottom 1) -Upon ie ns = pins patos gars: 2: sss COME PRES AS RS OEE OS
    57—Pins and ornament: differ 1° Mountamn aborigine 2)aV7 313] 13/3] 1 ZAal9 10} ! GA BN ENNIS INN DRA DN GN DSN DN NTN NON DS NS DN

    rest nel op, Ste ee veal” wee thor fonds oe al BIAVASIalAla ASIN IST Ie)

    ver iol Aiteed on’s temple iaid’ Kt S| 3] [SS|OVAWl yi feat WA,

    41—Who was the chiefes! sue =e sit

    herdmen”’ (1 San / ee
    42—Thing here pre: a onse money
    Symbol for tu sets 3—Cheese is usualls better this
    4'—Who was captain of Jaubu z

    kine of Canaan's host? (Juda I! over

    ea) er fureleg
    4$—Bedy ot water ver
    47—Cocking utensil. ‘nt speaker
    “8—Consiumes food te

    the angient 4
    mant ' ition of 1a
    o4=Houce addition 4 » 212)
    5i—In plece of 33-—R n
    nyrteht mor Kies Veet . : 9
    POOPED OP PPOPP EPP SP OPES PP PPP PE =



    Christmas at the

    Very Special) Six Course Menu including your Favourite Bajan Dishes i

    BOXING DAY DINNER & DANCE 3

    Dinner Served 7—9 Dancing 9 P.M. TO 2 A.M.
    ADMISSION To Ball Room Only $1.00—Light Refreshments on Sale



    $4.00

    26TH DECEMBER, 1951

    Evening or Formal Dress

    Crane Hotel

    FOR
    BRIGHTER
    SILKS

    AND

    SPECIAL

    SOV PPIGOES?



    effect on fine fabrics—but Dreft is

    really
    proved that Dreft is safer for col-
    oured

    safe! In fact, tests have

    woollens than anything

    tt you've used before.

    ‘| dreft

    SAFEST FOR WOOLLIES,
    SILKS WASHES THEM

    @N SALE AT ALI
    LEADING STORES





    Music by Richie Goodridge and his Orchestra x CLEANER, BRIGHTER
    . +t 6 E .
    Please Phone 2220 for Table Reservations by Friday 21st December %
    ~
    EEE COPS OCC DO OOO DV OFS SSO GU SSS SOS OOOO POPOV LEP POPE PES PASS S SO \Se oe





    THE KITCHEN!!

    select

    THE
    25TH DECEMBER, 1951 : ESSES
    CHRISTMAS DAY DINNER yes ots Shes ei, teas CORNER Benin

    STORE



    these items at once

    STOVES and OVENS
    PLATES of all descriptions
    DISHES, JUGS

    CUPS and SAUCERS

    MIXING BOWLS
    ENAMEL SAUCEPANS
    ALUMINIUM SAUCEPANS

    in fact Everything for the
    Kitchen.




    BY CARL ANDERSON

    ————

    CHILDRENS | |
    DEBATIN
    CLUB

    ALL
    WELCOME











    COME !

    PREPAREDO | |

    TO DEBATE
    NY

    ON A
    SUBJECT

    <4



    FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD.... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES





    === Prmmnrarrereentairan
    ERES 4 LOOK
    {GET ON a THAT
    SPELLS ‘SQUEAL











    (EF FLAMES NOT HERE BY \ Pe
    MIDNIGHT, I'M GOING TO { os we a arts
    AF, OBUCE, “" 7O S#al0N AND

    SE moo Paes
    “£27 yer — s na
    WE BOSS > aaa
    r~_S oguce
    =

    { AND DON'T








    =










    U) (tL BET YQUA |
    GT |, NEW HAT |

    wa

    a

    BY FRANK STRIKER



    HEY, MOOSE! THEY'RE HITTIN’ OuR aL! THIS RAN Do we
    WE'VE GOT TOMOVE ITOUT OF ‘THE GREAT FOR Six 1S}



    x

    , Poo Ls RETURN THAT FIRE, TONTO.’ Beem
    “THOSE “TWO ARE HUGGIN® ! ~ - .
    “THE GROUND. ve Y hs >

    MAKE A POO \ GET ‘EM,
    TARGET JL) —
    Ne 4 -





    Ne CAN GO
    INTO THE DINING
    ROOM AND STILL.
    KEEP FIFI OUT
    WITH THE

    HALF OF THE
    DOOR CLOSED-

    Gs ee Wa Troe
    , ] “\ ree 1} % ih . iy ‘
    CL mW IL ce tt at













    BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES

    TWO OFALIS MURDEROUS THUGS! JM [WHAT HAP!
    THAT LEAVES ONLY TOOUR I
    {98 MORE. EP

    oe










    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THIRTEEN
    a LT TR ene ce ~ — a sseispeneeeneemnemmenienemmememeememnmneeememmmmmeneemeeeeemteetmeeae eased eam eee







    Ss 1S. +e.

    By Appointmens
    Gin Distillers
    @ GM, King George

    BM nanan

    ff RELIANCE
    i. SHIRTS

    THE PRIDE OF BARBADOS

    =

    eee

    {



    armani

    ——









    “CHRISTMAS GIFTS” SPECIALS













    SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Monday (only)

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

    Usually Now Usually NOW
    sisiideaaiatte : a as MIXED NUTS (IIb Pkg.) .. 1.10 1.00
    et ane wae VE MOE scneisginrsnite 30 27
    D ATES eat en ere yi rs CORONATION WINE ........... 1.44 1.36
    eee ese aeeaeare - SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUM... 1.25 1.08
    UP aCkage ceccnunnes 49 9S BERR FRONYENACE ...... 26° | 20°



    BEETS ne CARROTS perb



    | Ate

    | Nm §

    LL TS SS SS LL LLL neue
    955 NG NN NN NN YIN HN

    THE BARBADOS MUTUAL
    LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY

    . + PAs
    ers

    Extends to all

    ES





    5 A, WE NG NG WB NG NG NG NG WN NSN NN NN NN



    3 .

    : Flearty (hristmas Greetings =
    he: awe m
    e y Ja
    | Oy a
    2 AS and &
    = fil &
    a “ag &
    Bue Bost Wishes :
    Wh his NE Sp, oe:
    RM Sy 2
    nm Ke SC &
    ae the =
    AY Om y ies
    m yA fon &
    x ae nN &
    MA oe ae:
    os ° oe
    “ se 2 z
    3 bes
    3 &
    oe &
    a Ye &
    ee we ‘ &
    sea bon
    a ue:
    be) 4
    = &
    2 &
    = er
    = &
    : &
    ae &
    = =
    am ~*~ be
    ae ee ee ee . 5 sates Seaeae sates malate titans saieto meet mes ianee aaatt aeee meee gaat apis aa? apes A: qa ena! seeks es gas winks Okt Oa: Oh BE ONE ONE OE ONE OE ONE ODE GE OE CE
    “6 DNDN DN NPN NDA BN NBN BN DH BN BN ON GA DO BN SON BBR BN BN EDA EDN IN DC IN IN NTA IN LIAN NN REN RA ON

    }


    Se

    2



    PAGE FOURTEEN



    SUNDAY ADVOCATE



    PUBLIC SALES

    CLASSIFIED ADS.





    ——o
    A number of rights to new Barbados

    TELEPHONE 2508. Shipping & Trading Co. Ordinary share

    — _ SE illotment at 48 Apply V T. W, C/o
    Advocate Advtg. Dept 23.12.51—3n

    For Births, Marriage or Engagement

    FOR SALE : sr

























    announcements in Carib Calling the BUNGALOW: Newly built Bungalow

    charge is $3.00 for any number of word #t Brighton Road, Black Rock, 200 yards

    ip to 50 and 6 cents per word for enc’ from beach, containing 3 bedrooms,
    additional word. Terms cash. Phone 2% AUTOMOTIVE drawing and dining rooms, verandah,
    between 8.30 and 4 p.m.. 3113 for Death tiled bath, kitchen and servants room.
    | CAR—For sale one 1938 Hillman Car.| gerage, self-contained ef modern design,

    THA - New battery and tyres mechanigajky | Dial 4321 or 3231. 26.8.51—3n
    ee } sound. Apply to, Cole's Garage,

    BAYLEY: We beg to sincerely thank all} 2212.51—2n] GREY SHOT, Land’s End. Apply: Mrs
    friends who sent wreaths or in any|———————- John Thorne 23 12.51—In
    other way s’mpathized with us in our | A gee e% Whe po 5 tp 7, mnod
    recent bereavement es and bat 2 ale, Hanns

    Mr. and Mrs. Holborn Bayley | Plantation, Ch. Ch. 22.12.51—2n , AUCTION

    = a ailesanlindoeerrns ; ONE (1) A-40 Austin, tyres & Battery

    GALE — The family of the late Clara] @¢w. Owner driven, Price $1,500. Phone

    Alsop Gale bex through this me alam 2143, 22.12.51—3n UND. E IVORY

    to return thanks to those ine ER TH HAMMER
    “iriends who sent wreaths, letters of ELECTRICAL

    condolence, or in any way expressed BY instructions received from the In-












































    sympathy in their recent bereavement ~GOOLERATOR—One i) Coolerator. oer eeas wit st oe oe
    ; “ - "in perfect condition. Reasonably priced. Pinfold St., (1) 1948 Hillman Minx Car.
    o> — - - Vial 2168 - Sa SH. (Damaged
    QBOBTT—We the undersigned be g through Di aes. 22.12.51—2n se ie st 2 Bm Terms CA fi
    this medium to return thanks to 4 LONG PLAYING PICKUPS and RE- r : “NCENT Fi
    those kind friends and relatives who! CORDS now in stock. Limited supply vane Eee
    attended the funeral, sent wreaths, | avsilable -— Get your requirements today 22.12:51—3n
    cards and letters of sympathy in our] om HARRISON'S, Broad St ;
    recent bereavement occasioned by the 22.12.51—¢n oe
    death of Julian A. Roett dintnatanarivisien ceasiamiitiagaana pina diiiateiaimaiaitl tay .
    The Roett Family 28,12.51—11y POULTRY UNDER THE DIAMOND
    IN MEMORIAM POULTRY—Pure bred Cockerels, Phon,,







    8108 51~4n By instructions from the Insurance Co,







































    PROUNE: In loving memory of iw be- Ni . | 1 will sell ty publie auction at Dear’s
    loved wife Ruby Germaine Thorne POULTRY-—White Leghorn Cocks. 6 & 1Garage, Roebuck Street, on Friday next
    who died December 24, 1948 4 months old each. Apply W. A. [ 2th Decembey at 2 pom. one 1950 Hillman

    1 do not need a special day Gooding, Ldla tage, MeLean Gap,| Minx damaged in aceident, Terms CASH,
    To bring you to my mind Britton’s X Road 23.12.51-—In D'ARCY A. SCOPT,
    The days I do not think of you Auctioneer,
    Are very hard to find 22.12.51~4n

    Ever to be remembered by William MECHANICAL a SL me

    sband) 23.12, 51--1n eRe

    Tharne (Hu oe BICYCLE—New Hudson Cyele (Girl's '

    mee model! in” good condition. Apply WT LYMCN'S Seco School

    ANNOUNCEMENTS | (00 Coreen Sees

    & | James 29:12, 61—3p SPRY STREET
    eae sear ee rn = ——~" | ‘The following candidates gained
    . MISCELLANEUUS sion to our School for the r
    $8 in goods and with your cash Dif 00] si Monday 14th January, 1

    you get a guess-coupon: how maly{ AMERICAN GENTS SOCKS: Embroid- Alleyne, Patricia

    screws in a jar’ i =n — ae cred Silk Elastic Top, Double Sole, Heel Best, Gerdina

    EKCO radio. It pata pays to F i Toe, everlasting Quality. Get it Blackman, Neville

    st A. BAKNES & Co., Masia 618.4. \ KIRPALANI, 52 Swan Street Boyce, Gloria

    = 23.12.51—1n Burrowes, Marcina





    Cadogan, Beatrice

    . AQUARIUM—Imported Show Aqua- Forte, Keith
    WANTED rium, %6x15x12 inches. Angle Lron frame. Gaskiin, Brenda
    4 side glass. Slate bottom, Also some Gittens, Jean

    Tropical Fish. ARCHIE CLARKE, Dial
    5148 19.12.51—3n



    Grosvenor, Marjorie
    Harris, Muriel
    Haines, Grace

    HELP
    —_ Kennedy, Clytie

    a
    ANT QUES — Of ri
    FACTORY OVERSEER every description




























    Glass, China, old Jew fine Silver Larrier,
    Apply by letter only wer oor Watereolours. Early Doce Maps, Auto- Lashley, ily
    square, St. Philip ui graphs rag Md Sige Antique Shop Martindale, ore
    non I adjoining ya acht Club. Maynard, Doreen
    SERVANTS— perienced Cook oie . * Marri
    and one experienced Nurse-maid, Maid snnajeiigesisseiiaainaes. iui oe eae mchous, Baill a
    must sleep in. Apply in _ person AQUARIUMS—Two small aquariums Nurse, d r !
    Canarsie, Fontabeile. 22.12.51—2n | .janted and stoeked with Tropical Fish Prescod, reka }
    Ideal Xmas Present, Also three larger Prescod, Shelia
    MISCELLANEOUS oquariums with or without fish and/or Reid, Grace
    plants. Phone 8190. 22.12.51—2n Roberts, Denise
    Li CRAP - Roberts, Nol
    COT IQUE en. Y cGarinass,| AMERICAN BRASSIERES—White and Robinsa», Hilda
    ANTIQUE SHOP 2.1%, 51—t.£.n. | Tearese——All sizes—$1.5@. Modern Dress Seott, Adolpha
    . Shoppe. 22.12.51—3n Stewart, Ellener
    Thorne, Moni
    HOUSE 4. PLAT: Guuall House or Fiat| . AMERICAN & CANADIAN DRESSES— aria Mies

    Wal
    A fine selection, Cocktail and Short Eve- pigrend. Marve

    ring Dresses priced from $18.00 to $29.75.
    Modern Dress Shoppe. 22.12.51—3n

    in the vicinity of Garrison, Beckles Rd.
    Brittons Hill, ete. Apply to Advocate
    Advtg. Dept. in Writing.

    7.12.51—3n

    WANTED TO RENT
    FURNISHED HOUSE — Three months
    February ist accessible Lodge School
    Crane Coast preferable. Tele. 2659. After









    5
    Wilson, Budine
    Yearwood, Esmee
    The parents/guardians of the above
    ore asked to meet the Headmaster at
    the Sehool on Friday 4th January 1952 at

    AMERICAN TYPE NECKTIES: Flashy
    & hot designs at THANI BROS. Dial 3466
    18.12.51—t.f.n

    a
    CURTAIN LACE & CRETTONES: You

























    10 a.m
    epee. Lae re: URL TES SO MNICED ES M. L. D, Skewes-Cox, Major, S.0.L.F.
    neuen 19.12.51—4n must see our wide range on Sale at Hea. aster ° * K. PROWNE & Adjutant,
    ; THANI Bros. Dial 9466. 15.12.51—t-f.n | 99 12. 51—1n anaes c. K, 2BOWNE, The Barbados Regiment.
    eae arp e—neannenenaEPtpt Secretary. NOTIOE
    EVENING COATS—In beige, grey, wine 21,12.51—3n, The Commanding Officer wishes.all ranks of the Barbados Regiment 2 very
    FOM RENT © {snc Black s28.5. Modern Dress Shoppe. NOTICE Happy Christmes and a prosperous 1962.
    22.12.51—3n | Applications are invited for the part- NOTICE PART I ORDERS
    . 7 - time post of and Treasurer of | THE ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB| THE BARBADOS REGIMENT SERIAL NO. %
    HOUSES EVENING BAGS—A nice selection to] the Lodge School, A knowledge of Book- | Series of Regattas for 1952 will commence
    select from $5.96 to $7.20. Modern Dress] keeping essential. on Saturday 12th January. LEAVE — Sick
    . . “ — - Shoppe, 22.12.5130 Salary $50 per month, Will all yacht owners desirous of enter- il. Walker, G Bn HQ Granted 2 weeks’ sick leave wef
    CULDUNE, Cattle Wash, St. Josep ~ Applications will be received hy the | ing please enter their yachts with Mr. H LEA _ Renwtage Nov. 51,
    For January, Februany and March 1952 EGGS—White Leghorn Eggs 30c, each} Headmaster of the Lodge School up to | blair Bannister at C. S. Pitcher & Co. Sit Taylor J.B. af Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave wef 17 Dee.
    Four bedrooms, fully furnished, with all] American variety large output. Any} and including January 5th. 1952. Closing date 5th January, 1952, Lv/C Luke, $.M. Sl.
    modern conveniences including Refrig-] \nfertile replaced, Also 3 day-old chicks *:

    erator, Dial 8310, Mrs, Stuart Bynoe 19.12.51—-5n.

    23.12, 51—3r
    (eters cree
    * PURNISHED BEDROOM TO LET ON

    30 cents each
    Flint Hall.

    Dial 3187 C. A. Proverbs,
    22.12.51—2n
    —_——_———_

    re —
    HOT SHIRTS: Lovely Barbados Views



    S.O.L.F. & jutant,
    BEACH. Suitable for a lady. Al] and many other design Shirts for Dances
    ilities, kitchen, telephone, radio, etc.| Holiday and Sport. Let THANI’S show GOVERNMENT NOTICES ‘The Regiment.
    . lady a Fn them to you 15.12.51—+ f.n,
    8652. ”



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

    THANI'S, Pr William Henry Street
    15.12.51—t.f.n,

    LADIES UNDERWEAR SETS: Fancy
    Netted Jersey Panty and Vests sets in
    ‘ang’ Box. $2.72 per set. Visit KIR-
    PALANI, 52 Swan Street 23.12.51—In



    ATTENTION is drawn



    GILVAN—Chelsea Gardens, 4 bedrooms
    all conveniences and Garage. Inspection
    from 4 p.m. to 6 p.m, only. Dial 3323

    22.12.51-—3r

    oe

    HELEN VILLE—Maxwell, near Dover
    2 unfurnished rooms with respectabk
    elderly lady (white). Rent very reason.
    able. Apply within. 22.12.51—3n

    nr
    ROOM—Onhe large cool room furnishe:
    running water with or without meal
    walking distance to Yacht Club or City

    Dial 3356, Woodside Gardens.
    19.12. §1--t,f n











    Fresh” is as follows: —
    3 ARTICLE





    aegis

    OIL CLOTH & CONGOLEUM in Beauti-
    ful designs at THAN) BROS., Pr. Wm

    ny. & arr Streets. 18.12.51—1n

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











    MILK—Fresh: —
    (1) Delivered by Dairy to
    address



    “WHITESANDS" St Lawrence Coast “15.12.51- 4.f.n

    fully furnished from January for parti,
    ulars phone 8222,
    R. R. Maloney



    PERFUMES: Chanel No, 5, Joy, Amour
    \mour, Khus Khus and many In






    \ Maxwell rerfummes Incense Sticks ete. Avail (b) In other containers ..
    ; 21.12.5180 | \t THANDS, Pr. Wm. Henry St. Dial

    (2) Sold to Dairy premises



    NOTICE
    Re the Estate of
    ALFRSD TOBIAS PHILLIPS

    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al
    persons having any debt or elaim upo:
    or affecting the estate of Alfred Tobia | >
    Phillips late of Strathclyde in the parts
    of St. Michael in this Island, who dic«
    in this Island on 28th day of Januar
    1951 are hereby required to send in thei
    claims, duly attested, to me the under
    signed Timothy Theophilus Headley
    Publie Trustve of the Island of Barbado
    ualified Administrator to the estate o = pores
    Aired Tobias Phillips dece Publ oe Panes Sotryons Straw
    Buildings on or before the Mth day o | \ 3% Dial ‘uae ens $ : ve re
    February 1952 after which date f sha 'ros, Dial 3466, 15.12. 51—t.f.n.
    proceed to distribute the assets of th
    said estate among the parties entitle
    thereto having regard to the debts an
    claims only of which I shall then hay
    had notice at the time of such distribu
    tion and that I shall not be liable fo
    nssets so distributed to any person o
    whose debt or claim | shall not have

    RALPH BEARD Lower Bay Street, has
    \ good stock of Mobo Toys, also large
    Tricyeles which easily convert into
    Aicyeles at a reduce price of $36.00 ca,
    ‘ot forgetting a good stock of Mechanical
    . which include Motor Cars with 4
    rs, Railways, Motor Cycles, Miniature
    wing Machines ete 21.12.51—2n

    (bo) In other containers ..


















    SUN GLASSES—American type Sun
    yiassegs with case $2.40 a pair only at
    CUANT BROS, 18,12.51——t.f.0

    keepers e

    22na “December, 1951.

























    TORNADO-—International K.41. Beautl-
    ul condition, excellent equipment, good
    ecing record. Cost $700.00 now $500.00.
    No offers. Hicks. Telephone 3189.
    18.11.51—t.f.n

    9
    1,200 per annum.





    TIN SHEETS—New shipment of TIN
    SHEETS 28 x 20 inches

    had notice Only 70 cents , i
    Ana all persons indebted to the sal: | *ch — HARRISON'S, Broad st. Widows’ and Orphans’ Pension Act, 1928. Entry
    estate are requested to settle their ac 22,.12.51—3n







    counts without delay.
    Dated this 7th day of December 1951
    TIMOTHY THEOPHILUS HEAD
    Qualified Administrator to the Estat:
    of Alfred ‘vobias Phillips decease
    8.12.51—4)

    ate 3. Appointment will be on
    at 1/-




    Most suitable for tinsmith work
    ach. Apply ‘BICO’, Bay Street.
    21.12.51—3n








    WATCHES: For Gents and Ladies. Very
    cliable from $9.50 each, Treat yourself
    » one. From THANI BROS, Dial 3466

    18,12.51—t.f.n






    ment of Highways and Transport,

    ee
    WATCHES—Ladies Gold watehes bb
    jewel movements, Reasonable prices,
    Alex Yearwood, Jeweller, Bolton Lane,
    22.12.51—2n

    NOTICE

    In connection with the Intercolonial
    | ricket Tournament against Jamaica to
    played between January 17 and 29
    | t Kensington Oval, Tenders are Invited










    No. 12 James Street, City,

    _—

    OLD and NEW

    Christmas dishes are cooked easier w'ic)
    you have
    GAS FOR COOKING
    Book your Gas Cooker to-day

    1) ‘Phe right to sell Hquors, lunches, low charge to you.
    team etc
    b) Transportation of the Jamaican
    players to and from the Oval
    nders should reach the undersigned
    Harrison's Offices not later than Mone
    January 7, at 4 p.m.
    Th Association does not bind itself to
    ept the lowest or any tender
    IE BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOC. Inc.
    W. F. HOYOS,
    Hony. Seety,





    BR sl oi



    go hand-in-hand. Get an 1.P.S
    Proficiency Certificate. It proves
    without doubt that you have a

    SHORTHAND & ENGLISH |

    2.51—8n

















    thorough knowledge not only of CESULTS MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
    Shorthand but of English IZE-DRAWING
    Don't be disheartened by fail- i B 7 965 11 c 1049 TO ALL
    ure. Work hard and get to the 2 B 1525 12 I ”
    top. See me at Comberm*re any 2 F 114 18 L. 1750
    Saturday afternoon for free advice 4 - 672 4 J 1437
    ie Write: ‘enclosing stamped en } B H 1206 15 G 930
    velope)— ' ( A 6216 Cs 150
    C. B. ROCK LP.S. Rep,, Speed, {i 7 A 15299 17. +C 604 sp
    hampion), Gold & Silver Medai- 8 A a: a 864 THA N I
    ist. Prize Essayist, (open Competi- 9 1 1940 19 Fr 1844
    tion), “Rockcrest”, Oistin Hull, 10 F 1902-2 H 761
    Cir Ghat a
    Springer
    23.12.51—1n %















    A. M. WEBB \ 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH SHIRTS ?
    STOCKBROKER No NEW GOODS OPENING EVERY

    DAY:
    BRASS GONGS, BRASS
    ORNAMENTS
    Beautiful Assortment of Gifts in

    \
    '
    —
    te-opening for business on |
    December 27
    |
    |
    |



    BIG



    China Ornaments Glass Water
    Jugs. Engineering and Saw Files
    lL kind
    JOHNSON'S STATIONERY
    and 9
    HARDWARE. +

    Thursday, large envelopes with Christmas

    t idays. Cards, Bridge Gift Sets, Comb
    | after the holida) Electric Reading o
    | eae Lamps, Perfumery and Soaps

    33 Broad Street }

    (Over Phoenix Pharmacy)
    Bridgetown

    Dial 4796 — Hours 9—3 |

    FEES



    >

    x

    >

    y

    %

    ¥ and Brush Sets
    ‘

    %

    ¢

    . ‘ i
    * Will make them with
    s

    ‘

    ‘









    to the Control of Prices (Defence)
    (Amendment) Order, 1951, No. 40 which will be published in the Offi-
    cial Gazette of Monday 24th December, 1951. ,

    2. Under this Order the Maximum retail selling price of ‘“Milk—



    (a) In properly stoppered milk bottles

    (a) In properly stoppered milk bottles

    (3) Delivered in Bulk—churns or pails
    Retailed. by itinerant vendors or shop-








    * DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT
    Vacancy for Mechanical Storekeeper

    Applications are invited for the vacant post of Mechanical Store-
    keeper. Department of Highways and Transport.

    2. The post is pensionable with salary on the scale $480 x 48—
    In addition, a non-pensionable cost of living allow-
    ance will be payable in accordance with approved rates.
    tions at the rate of fouraper cent. of salary is pe able under the

    be determined on the basis of experience and qualifications,
    be made subject to the selected candidate being passed as medically
    fit for employment in the Public Service.
    4. Candidates should have experience in ordering, receiving and
    issuing mechanical stores and be able to maintain proper records.
    5. Applications should be subimitted to the Director, Depart-

    than noon on Saturday 29th Decem er, 1951.

    THE ELITE DENTURE REPAIR SERVICE

    We can put your dental plate in order at a surprisingly
    Just tell us the trouble.

    We Repair, Clean and Polish Dentures to look like new.

    = GN DN GAGA GN DNAS DATA EN NON GN TANGO DEORE

    HAPPY XMAS
    OUR FRIENDS

    CUSTOMERS

















    au Pr. Wm. Henry & Swan Sts.
    VAVATAVALAPALAbatatatatataParababatatatababal






    YVESam especially for

    Both TALL and STOUT

    DELUXE SHIRT FACTORY
    Spry Street

    or furnish them as required



    . EDUCATIONAL GOVERNMENT. NOTICES
    REGENT HIGH SCHOOL

    PINE ROAD, NEAR 1st avenue, |APPOINTMENT OF ASSISTANT WARDEN NURSES’ HOME,

    BELLEVILLE
    There will be an entrance examination
    for new pupils on Wednesday, 3rd
    January, 1952 at 9.30 a.m. New pupils
    should bring with them testimonials
    (from the last school they were

    attending). . Applications are imvited for the pensionable appointment of |
    Pupils of this school will be prepared | Assistant Warden, Nurses’ Home, General Hospital, at a salary of)
    for examinations up to School Certificate $384 rising by amnual increments of $48 to $672 per annum, plus a
    one aes BROWNE, temporary Cost ef Living Allowance at Government rates. In addi-|
    —. tion, quarters im the Home and board are previtied. }

    AP ote ; ; Applicants should not be over 40 years of age, should be unmar-

    The Governors of the Combined Parry|yicd or widows without encumbrances, should have attained a satis-





    (Female) |





















    neatly urente aia the Goas ants factory standard of education and have had experience of the prepara-
    that the School will open on, Menday/tien and service of meals and a knowledge of domestic duties cn aj
    Will, Peter. ho eee es large scale. :
    3. wir Joh Sinith’ formeriy Heads The utes wil include the. mainiapeniee of iasigtine in the
    raster ‘arry ool St. Luey) |Nurses’ Home especially during the absence of the jen.
    v= ong Gomctad menesi.. ween oy ea should be forwarded to the Secretary, General Hos-
    By ordes of the Governors, 1, not later than 24th December, 1951, and should be on the form
    THEODO: RA » ,
    caer caartaty: obtainable from the Seeretary’s Office, General Hospital.





    32 18.51—tn a 19.12.51—2n.
    a aan: ce WEST INDIES
    A SHOONDARY DAY schoo, | WACANT POST OF OV CENTRAL LIVESTOCK
    FOR GIRLS STATION AND PINE PLANTATION

    gr ae 9g are ae Se Gradu-
    ates. for post of A tant Mistress
    qualified to. teach English, French and Applications are invited for the pensionable post of Overseer,

    general subjects. Some experience in}Central Livestock Station and Pine Plantation. |
    teaching in Secondany Schools will be a 2. The salary attached to the post is on the scale $1,200x72—

    necemmendation. The successful candid-
    ate wilt be required to take an active part {$1,920 per annum, and is subject to a deduction of 4 per cent under
    and Orphans’ Pension Act.

    in out-of-Sehool activities such as games the Widows’
    3. Appointment will be on two years’ probation and will be



    “SALARY SCALE: 1st and 2nd Class
    gers, Sertustes 00 te ‘subject to medical fitness, (If quarters are provided at the Station
    Other Graduates at a later date, the officer appointed would be required to reside in
    Soto, PY 80-$1.76 by $72—|such quarters and to pay a rental of 5 per cent. of salary).
    ee =a hold A Teachers Diplo- 4. The main duties of the officer are those associated with the
    $416 per annum. “ry fleare and management of livestock and the keeping of livestock
    The post is not a Government post but | gecords,
    ieee 5. Applications stating age, educationa) qualifications and experi-
    eat thea tere me ere ota be Paldtence, together with COPIES of two testimonials should be addressed
    The successful applicant will be re-]|%® the Director of Agriculture, Department of Agriculture, Queen’s
    aired to assume duties as from April) Park, and should be submitted not later than 29th of December, 1951.

    15th, 1952, or as soon after that date as







    possible. . 19,12.51—8n.
    Aguliastions sarempeniad lay three re-
    i sgt mg a Medical certificate of
    itness, a rth certificate and a photo- AR NE
    graph should be submitted to— P. T oO ORDERS
    The Headmistress, By
    St. Michael's Girls’ School, PART ONE ORDERS 4
    cle ong Lieut.-Cel. J. CONNELL, 0.B.E., B.D ,
    BARBADOS, B.W.1. eee
    « The Barbados Regiment
    by the Ist of March, 1952. ‘
    Only written applications can be con- Issue No. 40 #1, Deo. St.
    sidered and candidates are particularly t. PARADES

    asked not to call at the School and not
    to telephone. Candidates required for
    interview will be notified.

    Canvassing by Candidates or
    friends will be disqualifi

    ALL ranks will parade at Regt 1 HQ at 1700 hours on Thursday 3 Jan, 52. HQ
    Coy will carry out specialists training. “A” & “B’’ Coys will curgy out training
    under the direction of their Coy Commanders.

    Signal Platoon

    ‘The Signals’ Course will be held on Wednesday 2 and Thursday 3 Jan. 52.

    their
    23.12.51—2n

    Band

    & Band practices will be held on Wednesday 2 and Thursday 3 Jan, 9.

    Recruits

    PURPLIC NOTICES | recriits win parade for training on Wednesday 2 Jan, 52.

    2. ernie OFFICER AND ORDEKLY SERJEANT FOR WEEK ENDING 31
    EO. 51.
    Orderly Officer

    Orderly Serjeant



    Lieut. P. L. C. Peterkin
    NOTICE £17 L/S Springer, W.
    Wil, Policyholders please note that
    this Office will not be opened on
    MONDAY, “TH DECEMBER.

    Next for duty
    Orderly Officer

    Lieut. C. G. Peterkin
    Orderly Serjeant

    507 Sjt Quintyne, L.G









    20, 12, S-—5n. Granted 2 weeks’ P/Leave wef 18 Dec.
    51.





    M. L, D. SKEWES-COX, Major,



    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. ,

    RETAIL PRICE —
    (not more than)



    Forms of application for registration can be obtained from the
    Consumers Sanitation Department of St. Michael,
    (Sgd.) J. M. KIDNEY,
    15c. per pint Chairman,
    ie. Commissioners of Health,

    St. Michael.























    144c. ,, ~
    | qin ee
    ie 108. Ge}



    MALTA

    ST. PETER

    ome ‘

    “MALTA", St. Peter. A modern coral stone house with everite
    roofing and of exceptionally sound construction. This property has been
    extensively re-modelled and decorated inside and out. There are wide,
    roomy and cool roofed-verandahs on two sides with most attractive views
    across the beach, The living room is of ample dimensions with large
    folding doors opening onto the front verandah. The three bedrooms are
    fitted with built-in wardrobes and have wash-basins. There are two
    bathrooms with tub baths and hot and cold water. The kitchen is we),
    fitted with cupboards and is also supplied with hot water. Adjoining
    the kitchen is a butler’s pantry with all modern fitments. The ground
    floor contains two garages, large storerooms, laundyy and servants’
    quarters, The grounds are about % of an acre well laid out and fenced
    Mains. Water and electricity are installed and the gardens supplied
    with piped water from an electric pump fitted to a deep well on the
    property.

    JOHN M. BLADON & CO.

    ALF.S., F.V.A,

    l4ge. 4,

    23.12.51—I1n,








    Contribu-




    © the scale will





    probation for two years and will

    Bridgetown, to reach him not later

    The public are hereby notified that our PARTS
    DEPARTMENT will be closed from Saturday mid-day
    22nd December and will reopen on Wednesday morn-
    ing, January 2nd, 1952. The purpose of this closing is
    for our

    ANNUAL STOCK
    e

    FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

    Next Door Telephone Co,

    NOTICE

    23.12.51—1n.

    TAKING



    AND

    BROS.



    rae TOYS GALORE

    At Give Away Prices!!!
    Santa Has Brought a
    Bagful At

    INDIA HOUSE

    No. 10 Swan Street and
    Corner 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 GUR TOY TOWN.









    MEN











    your own MATERIAL

    GENERAL HOSPITAL ‘ROYAL NETSERLANDS

    SAILING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO

    Lived






















    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1951



    SHIPPING NOTICES



    RT hed

    BWe Take this Opportunity &

    STEAMSHIP CO.

    SAILING FROM EUROPE

    to wish
    M.S. BONAIRE—28th December, 1951. ra
    M.& HELENA—sth January, 1952 Our Customers and Friends
    M.S. AGAMEMNON—27th January 1952.
    SAMLING 20 PLYMOUTH AND a Happy Xmas
    AMSTERDAM
    M.S. WILLEMSTAD-—Ist January, 1992,

    SAIRING TO PARAMARIBO AND
    BERETISH GUIANA

    M.S, POSELDON—2nd January, 1962

    M.8. AGAMEMNON-—3ist January 1962.

    AND BRITISH GUIANA
    M.S. BONAIRE—l4th January, 1952.
    SAILING TO TRINIDAD AND
    CURACAO
    M.S. HAARLEN.-27th December 1951.

    OWNERS’ ASSOC. INC.
    M.8. BELENA—25th January 1952,
    8S. P. MUSSON, BON & CO.
    a

    Canadian National Steamships

    B.W.L. SCHOONER

    i
    i

    4





    SOUTHBOUND Sails Arrives Salls
    Boston Barbados Barbados
    “CANADIAN CRUISER" . — 23 Decr, 2 Decr.
    “LADY RODNEY”" é ‘< 31 Deer. 9 Jany. W Janhy.
    “LADY NELSON” . oe 14 Jany. 23 Jany % Jans.
    “CANADIAN CRUISER" : - 6 Feby. 7 Peby
    “LADY RODNEY” oy 15 Feby. 24 Feby. 25 Feby
    “LADY NELSON" 9 Mareh 10 March



    20 Feby.

    “CANADIAN CRUISER" 14 March, 23 March 24 March
    NORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
    Barbades Barbados Boston St. John Halifax
    ‘LADY NELSON” -.22 Deer. 25 Decr, 3 Jany. 4Jany. 7 Jany.
    “CAN. CRUISER” .» 6 Jany. 7 Jany. _ 14 Jany. 17 Jany.
    ‘LADY RODNEY”" +22 Jany. 2 Jany. 2 Feby. 3 Feby. 6 Feby.
    “LADY NELSON” .. § Feby. 7 Feby. 16 Feby. 17 Beby. 20 Feby
    “CAN. CRUISER” 20 Feby. 21 Peby. -- 28 Feby. 1 March
    “LADY RODNEY”" . 8 Mareh 9 March 20 March 21 March 24 Mareh
    “LADY NELSON” -.22 March 24 March 32 April 4 April 7 April
    “CAN. CRUISER" 4 April 7 April 14 April 1? Apri!



    GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agerts.

    ROWERT THOM LIMITED

    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



    HAVE YOU BOUGHT YOUR CURTAINS YET?
    if not see our selection of

    PLASTIC SHEETING

    for Curtains.

    CENTRAL EMPORIUM
    Corner Broad & Tudor Streets




    SSS



    With sincere appreciation

    of your kind patronage

    and goodwill, your

    ESSO DEALER

    P. STEWART & STAFF
    extend their best

    wishes for

    A Merry Christmas

    and a.

    WG NG 9 NG NW NG WN NN

    cr]

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    Fs INNINGS IN ONIN GN GN IN DN GN N NBN EN ON GN NDS ON NBN
    meas OR RE ME IS ON La an win tut stitint ot.



    FOR SALE

    HAGGATTS
    GROUP









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

    Arable Total
    \ Acres Acres
    ) Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx. .. 305 713

    ) Greenland & Overhill approx, .. 324 644
    } Bawden & River approx. ....... 266 521
    } Friendship approx. ............. 115 211

    Haggatts Factory has been extensively modernised
    na is as 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.

    y The mechanical equipment of the group includes
    among other items the following International Har-
    }

    , vester tractors :—

    1—TD14 Crawler;Tractor with bulldozer.
    1—WD9, 1—Farmall H.
    Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler
    1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.
    8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for
    { Tractors.

    Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.

    ploughs,
    "
    tf

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

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






    ,

    iP AA

    a sad

    iw

    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23,

    CHURCH

    ANGLICAN
    ST. MARY'S—Advent IV. 7.20 a.m
    Matins, 6 aim. Low Mass, 9 am. Sung



    Mess and Sermon, 3. p.m Sunday
    School, 4 p.m. Children’s Vespers, 4.15
    pm. Baptisms, 7 p.m. Sclemn Evensong

    and Sermon.

    11.15 p.m. Crib Service and Prevession,

    Midnight Mass and Holy Communion
    Christmas Day

    12 am. Midnight Mass Blessing of
    Crib. Procession, Sung Mare and Sermon
    5 am. Sung Mass and Sermon, 8 a.m
    Low Mass, 9 4.1n. Procession, Sung Mase
    ond Sermon.

    Xmas Day

    7.30 a.m. Holy Communion, 9.30 a.m

    Procession, Solemn Muse und Sermon

    ST. LEONARD'S CHURCH — & a.m.
    Ps Choral
    3 p.m. Sunday
    p.m. Christmas Cantata “The

    75 a.m, eiicay and Holy Communion;
    9.96 a.m. Solemn Mass atid Sermon; 23
    pm, Sunday School & Children’s Service

    7 p.m, Evensong & Sermon.

    METHODIST

    \e . R. Me
    Sullquen. Holy Communion; 7 p.m. Mr.
    Moore.

    * cena Day—5 am. Mr. W. St. Hill
    WHITEHALL — 9.30 a.m. Rev. J. S
    Boulton; 7 p.m. Mr. G. Barker.
    Xmas Day—5 a.m. Mr. G. Harper
    GILL MEMORIAL—1I1 a.m. Mr. G
    Harper; 7 p.m, Rey, J. S. Boulton
    Xmas Day—5 a.m. Rev. R, McCullough
    HOLETOWN—8,30 a.m. Mrs. Morris; 7
    pm Mr J. Layne
    Xmas Day-—5 a.m. Mr. D. scott
    BANK HALL — 9.30 am. Mr. J. S
    Haynes; 7 p.m, Mr. J. T. Oxley
    mas Day—5 a.m. Mr. G. Sinckler.
    SPEIGHTSTOWN 11 am. Rev. F
    ag aver 7 p.m. Rey. F. Lawrence,
    Xmas Day—s @m, Rev. F, Lawrence
    SELAH—11 a.m. Mr. G. Bascombe; 7
    pm PM
    Xmas Day—5 a.m, Mr. S. L. Bannis-

    ter.

    BETHESDA—11 a.m. Mr. D. Scott; 7
    pm. PM

    Xmas Day—5 a.m. Mr. B. Greaves.
    BETHEL—11 a.m. Rev. B. Crosby,
    7 p.m. Mr. A. L. Mayers
    DALKEITH—11 a.m. Miss E. Bryan,
    7 pm. Mr. V. B. St. John
    BELMONT—11 a.m. Mr. G. Brewster,
    7 p.m. Rev. B. Crosby

    SOUTH DISTRICT—9 am. Mr. G
    Jones, 7 p.m. Rev. M. A. E. Thomas

    PROVIDENCE—11 a.m. Rev. M. A. E
    Thomas, (Reception of New Members)
    VAUXHALL—9 a.m. Rev. M. A. FE
    Thomas, 7 p.m, Mr. J Clarke,
    Christmas Morning Services at
    ETHEL—Rev. B. Crosby
    DALKEITH-—Mr. G, McAllister
    ‘ONT—Revy M. A. E. Thomas
    SOUTH DISTRICT—Mr. A. St. Hill
    PROVIDENCE—Mr, D. F. Griffith,
    VAUSHALL—Mr. G. Harris

    CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
    First Church of Christ, Scientist.
    Bridgetown, Upper Bay Street
    SUNDAYS 11 a m. and 7 p.m.
    WEDNESDAYS 8 p.m. A Service which
    includes Testimonies ee Christian Science
    Heali
    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1951
    Subject of Lesson-Sermen; IS THE UNI-
    VERSE INCLUDING MAN EVOLVED BY
    ATOMIC FORCE ?
    Gelden Text; 1 Corinthians 8: 6. To us
    there is but one God, the Father of whom
    are all things, and we in him, and one
    Lord Jesus Christ, by whom are all things
    and we by him
    The following Citations are included in
    the Lesson-Sermon:
    The Bible: And God said, lect there be
    light: and there was light, Genesis 1; 3,
    Science and Health with Key to the
    Seriptures by Mary Baker Eddy
    . This creation consists of the unfold-
    ing of spiritual ideas and their identities,
    which are embraced in the infinite Mind
    and forever reflected. pp 502-3



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    1951

    SERVICES

    MORAVIAN

    ROEBUCK STREET—11 aim. Mogning
    Service; Preachér:; Rev. E. B New
    7 p.m. Evening Service; Preacher: Rew
    E. E. New

    GRACE HILL — 11 a.m
    Service; Preacher» Mr.
    7 pan. Evening Scrvice
    D. Culpepper.
    PULLNECK--11 am. Morning Setvice:
    Preacher: Mr. F. G. Downes, 7 m
    Evening Service; Preacher: Mr. U. iad.
    MONTGOMERY -~ 7 p.m. & Bvening
    Service; Preacher: Mr I. Oxley.

    SHOP HILI--7 p.m. Evening Service
    Preacher: Mr. W. S. Arthur. ‘
    DUNSCOMBE-—11 a.m. Morning Service;
    Preacher: Mr. S. Weekes. 7 p.m. Evening
    Service: Preacher: Mr. W. eae
    COULYMORE Pgs A ar

    ai am,
    Sunday School.” 7 Seen 7 m. Se eke
    Service, 5 a.m.

    murion, A condial inv invitation Swine

    to all. Minister; Rev. E. A. Gilkes.

    —-
    BAPTIST

    THE ST, JAMES NATIONAL BAPTIST:
    7 p.m. Evensong and Sermon, Preacher:
    Rev. J. B. Grant, L.Th.; Minister
    charge, 4.30 p.m. Activities for Cate
    om Mon., Fri. conducted by Rev
    Bruce-Clarke (Assistant Pastor) and Mrs
    Olga Browne.

    THE SALVATION ARMY

    WN CENTRAL — 11 a.in.

    Holiness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meet-

    ing. 7 p.m. Salvation Meeting. Preacher:
    Major Smith

    WELLINGTON STREET—11 a.m. Holi-

    ness Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting,

    7 p.m. Salvation Meeting, Pr.acher: Sr.

    Major Gibbs

    SPEIGHTSTOWN 11 a.m. Holiness
    Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m.
    Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr. Captain
    Bishop.

    FOUR ROADS—11 a.m. Holiness Meet-
    ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m

    Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Lieutenant
    Etienne.
    OISTIN—11 am Holiness Meeting.

    3 p.m, Company Meeting, 7 p.m. Salya-
    tion Meeting, Preacher Lieutenant
    Gibbons.

    PIE CORNER-—1l1 a.m. Holiness Meet-

    ing, 3 p.m. Company Meeting. 7 p.m
    Salvation Meeting, Preacher: Sr. Major
    Hollingsworth.

    DIAMOND CORNER —11 a.m. Holiness
    Meeting, 3 p.m. Company Meeting, 7 p.m.
    Salvation Meeting, Preacher Captain
    Moore

    T’dad ‘Awards Five
    Civil Service
    Scholarships

    PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 18.
    All open scholarships under the



    Civil Service Scholarships Scheme

    for 1951-52 period except those
    reserved for teachers have been
    awarded.

    So far five scholarships have
    been awarded, two in agricultural
    science, one in architecture, one in
    mechanical engineering and the
    fifth an administrative scholarship
    which entitleq the holder to a
    three year course in philosophy,
    politics and economics to fit the
    holder for appointment to the
    cadetship in the Service.

    It is expected that some four
    scholarships will be awarded to
    teachers, two will be closed for'
    teachers’ outside the Government
    Training College and two for
    teachers who will graduate from
    the College this year.



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    Agents,







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    you get the best

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    the Best but the cheapest

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    A

    Pilgrims Arrive
    In Bethlehem

    SUNDAY
    }
    }

    BETHLEHEM, Dec. 21.

    Just before the anniversary of the birth of Christ, thousands
    of pilgrims from all parts of the world are beginning to
    arrive here for one of Christendom’s greatest celebrations.
    Hotels, monasteries and hostels in both Bethlehem and
    nearby Jerusalem are already fuil and the number of visit-
    ors to Bethlehem on Christmas Day itself is expected to

    reach 20,000

    They come chiefly for the ser-
    viee of midnight mass in Bethle-

    hem’s Church of the Nativi.y built
    over the © of the manger on
    the actual spot where Christ was

    born. The Church is under the
    joint jurisdiction of the Roman,

    and Armenian
    churches,

    Bethlehem’s boxed houses and
    crooked streets have change only
    superficially since that day, 1951
    years ago when Joseph and Mary
    came here to be taxed.

    The town now part of Jordan
    has a population of 12,000. But
    there are 12,000 Arab refugee
    from Israel, many of whom live in
    caves in the surrounding hills and
    constitute a serious problem for
    the town’s wobbling economy.

    Jerusalem Split In Two

    Bethlehem'’s traditional market
    for agricultural produce was Jeru-

    salem. Now most of Jerusalem is “{5,, The News, 4 10 pom “Inter! ide
    in Israelian territory and thus 415 p.m United Nations Report: 4.30 |
    closed to Jordan exports. Jordan » ™ Suaday Malt Hour: s pin’ A Ser~ |
    and Israel are still technically at p.m. Listeners’ Choice : 6 pm Bruc
    war and although hostilities Asd-rson, 6.15 p.m. Over to You; 6 45
    have ceased there is almost no P m. Progranune Parade; 6.50 pan
    communication across the frontier. Whats Cooking: 7 pm. The News: 716
    Jerusalem itself is split in two— fern Voices: 730 p.m. Piano Playtime
    between the Arab old city and
    the Israeli new city. 7-10 pom 81.92 M., 4848 M.
    Since fighting three years ago 7.45 p.m. Cliarles Williams, 8.15 p.m
    there have been few tourists in Ridio Newsreel. 8.30 pm Religious
    Beffilehem. Once the main source Service: 9 p.m. Excerpts from Handel's
    of income, was trinkets sold t Minto utr’ 10 19 pin anon
    vellers y e e e2 Forum,10 45 p.m, Music Magazine
    mother-of-pearl cut in the shape of MONDAY, DECEMBER 24, 1951
    the star of Bethlehem. alk adie te etek
    Since the war pilgrims have »™ News Analysis
    been able to take the traditional 4 e—7 is pm stat M., 4848 M. |
    5¥%-mile road from Jerusalem to -——— eve —
    Bethlehem because the first two {0.0 Tyg News 10.0.0 The Day |
    miles of it lies in Israel. Instead College Chapel Cambridge; 4.45. pan

    they must go into Jordan at the
    Jerusalem end, follow the road
    across the Mount of Olives and
    down to Bethany.

    Then the road skirts the Israeli
    frontier through several miles of
    wild country.

    Christmas Day is the only time
    in the year the one gate between
    the old and new cities of Jerusa-
    lem is open. The original road is
    open at Christmas only to diplo-
    mats and consular officials and
    U.N. personnel, Israeli authori-
    ties have approved applications
    from 2,000 Israelis at Christmas
    to cross into Jordan for a few
    hours on Christmas Eve.







    TRUCKS
    FOR
    YOU!

    PEte chery >

    rpm.

    On display at



    NOTICE

    |

    “We are pleased to announce the appointment j
    of Mr. Dennis E. Worme as a representative, who
    will be associated with Mr. Frank B. Armstrong
    in representing the Association in Barbados with
    offices at ~ «= «*

    FRANK B. ARMSTRONG LTD.,
    James Street,
    Bridgetown
    The Confederation Life Association |
    Head Office—Toronto.
    Branch Office—1 Chacon Street, |

    Port-of-Spain,
    Trinidad.





    Outstanding features - - -
    OVERALL LENGTH—22' 101%”
    CONTROL—Full forward control,
    ee GEARBOX-Four spec speed,

    ENGINE—Four ejilicher oh.v. engine devel-
    oping 165 Ibs/ft. torque at 1400

    Jordan has not yet annountceé

    how many applications it will
    grant.
    Jerusalem is the Holy City for
    Christians, Jews and Moslems
    alike.

    To Christians it is holy because
    Christ lived ang was crucifieg and
    was buried there. To Moslems be-
    cause their prophet Mohammed
    ascended to heaven from there
    and to Jews it is their ancient
    capital and the site of their temple

    —UP

    B.B.C. Radio
    Programme





    SUNDAY, DECEMBER 2, 195)
    1215 a.m, Programme Porade, | if 30
    a.m, Ray's A Laugh 12 noon The News,
    12.10 p.m. News Analysis
    41 00-7.15 p ot SL.o2 M., 46.48 M.

    Christmas Story; 5 p.m. Varieyy Butd-
    box; 6 p.m. Man of the Soil; @.16 pm
    One Minute Please; 6.45 p.m. Programme
    Parade; 6.55 p.m. Today's Sport; 7pm
    The News; 7.10 p.m. mterlude, 7.15 pom.
    Cricket Report on 2nd Day's Play in
    Third Test Review of Last Week's C ricke t
    and Monia Liter Quartet



    t
    1848 M

    7145-10 45 pom 31.3% M.,

    7.45 p.m. Organ Music, 8 p.m. The
    First Noel, 8.05 pm Interlude
    Carols 8.15 p.m Radio Newsree!
    6.30p.m. Christmas Talk; 8.45 p.m

    Queen's Hall Light Orchestra; 9.60 p.m
    The Dickens of a Christmas; 10 p.m. The
    News; 10.10 p.m. Interlude; 10.15 p.m
    Christmas Story; 10.30 p m. Carols tro
    King's College Chapel Cambridge

    BOSTON
    WRUL 11.20 Mc., WRUW 11.75 M«
    WRUX 17.75 M








    ; 4

    ‘eiBrehenetoetoheli
    "OT rr ee

    BRAKES—Girling two leading shoe, lock-
    heed operated.

    GROUND CLEARANCE—9”

    BARBADOS AGENCIES LTD.

    Phone 4908



    ADVOCATE

    _——

    wore

    L



    PEPE eevee

    Ww

    after-din ner coifee

    at N25 NS NUS NUS NOS NR NSN NUS NUN NN NN NN

    :








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    he West India Riscuit Co., Lid &
    AON NAAN OAHU NSN NSN TN BN ND KONO SN DN

    '§
    a CR SESSA TS || §
    &

    i
    ;

    TRS

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    “We take this opportunity



    to wish



    (TSE ENEEE

    Our Customers and Friends

    A Happy Christmas
    and

    Prosperous New SVear





    -

    (cece si ARNEL

    SPECIAL-PURPOSE PAINTS ! |!

    3 eR Y,

    i. ant ia dain Sincere Wishes for Good Health,

    er for uminium, our an , ‘
    cali SS vataPia t paints Happiness and Prosperity in the New
    in pastel tints for celling Year 1952.
    and wall finishes and lime- °
    wash-covering Fresconette !

    THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY
    e LIMITED.
    A. BARNES & CO., LTD. White Park Rd. St. Michael.
    | | GRR DSGN GANGS DATA TOON NININ DA UN DN OR OR

    |




    SESE,

    WU GMM MG BUY Ey

    2

    easouw’s
    GREETINGS

    WE WISH YOU A
    MERRY CHRISTMAS
    IN THE FULLEST . . .

    . MEASURE AND
    A BRIGHT AND...
    “HAPPY NEW YEAR

    ee SaEW NUS Beweeeeee eee »

    ee
    PLANTATIONS LIMITED 3 2
    Bridgetown & Speightstown non >

    FEGN GAGA GANGS GAIN DANG INGN NNN DNGRDN Sic. v'

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    a eu ENN AN DN DN AN DWN ONE £1 NN SN SAN ANNA,

    GREETINGS

    ; Medium we
    Compliments of the Season
    tomers and

    desire to extend the
    to all our Cus-
    Friend

    past patronage accept

    our sincere

    N. B. HOWELL

    NAL 8306 Lumber & Hardware,

    Bay Street.

    - ik SATA AED NTA SK RK RCN ES






    Wish their many Friends and Policy-holders

    THE COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEASON

    and essure them of the same steadfast service
    in the future as in the past.



    INIA ISN ININ RIND (GAIN EN DNS IN DN GRATIN

    PLLA ALPREP PPLE LLAPAAAPARPLA EP ECP EE EL OA

    MES. HOUSEWIFE





    y
    1?
    Cc E | 3) ° , Y
    N O ri 3 Mere’s Your Chance
    ‘ ig
    % Select These Early
    . . 2 ‘ | >
    Our Premises will remain open 12 MIXED PRUIT Pkgs. |) JAMS & MARMALADE
    CUT PEEL ........ ae Bots. & Tins
    : | PRUNES fo ; ‘a PEARS ‘ . Tins
    until 4 pm. Saturday 22nd and | 8 PRUNES m |} PEARS sss Mins
    | PINE APPLE ..... S
    will be closed on Monday 24th. \% BLACK CURRANT APRICOTS noone
    } d ots S ‘ooked) . o
    is : ; SAL TED NUTS .. z
    s 1b rR MANGOE CHUTNEY Bots MAC & CHE SE ;
    UMMM cide jswhicrsiasiiccd 9 GOLDEN SYRUP . >
    Our Gasolene Station wil e | KETCHUP OX TONGUES. .....0.:.-0005 py
    5 1% CHERRIES | SHBEP TONGUES .
    open as usual, but will be closed § ASSTD. BISCUITS: CEM
    % PN. BUTTER .,.. MIXED VEG, jssccavon
    y % LEMON BARLEY ICING SUGAR ......... Pkgs.
    Christmas Day % WATER GOLDEN ARROW RUM
    ‘ x
    TD | ‘ PERKINS & CO... LTD.
    { | >
    CHELSEA GARAGE (1950) LTD. ||| $ Roebuck Street -— Dial 2072 & 4502
    . (Mt | x
    Pinfold Street | B esi iiaiinliaa ueiitnai alll

    SMALLS ALLL MIG AP

    BNA AGN NENG NS RANA NENG
    Seasons Greetings to Jill



    Our Sriends and

    Customers
    e

    Gur Thanks to each one for the many
    favours shown us during 1951, and our

    pe

    WIG WA WANG WF NI WW WW Nf

    nth iH," AT
    Nis “ A Hi ie a "4 |
    iy gil Mh

    :

    4



    THE MANAGEMENT AND STAFF

    BARBADOS HARDWARE Co., LOD.

    THANK YOU FOR YOUR KIND PATRONAGE
    AND EXTEND
    TO YOU
    THE COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEASON

    ‘Phone 2109, 4406, or 3534

    AAR



    No. 16, Swan Street

    WINN ZS PAGS DN GAIN NGA NIN GS NN ON GN
    we rlU Or OTS COU ee eee ee ee ae eS Se eee, rd OCOrOCULeeee Oe CUL]

    PAGE SIXTEEN

    SUNDAY ADVOCATE SUNDAY, DECEMBER 23, 1951





    | Cuba Will Send 24m. esd eeiialelielaihlealaeenrnne:
    French Have 80 Horses nd 24n St. Silas’ Parent, | gswssesevesunees:

    Tons Sugar To U.S. | h ? F :
    h | Teachers’ Function GA Urry Happy
    To Challenge Derby ee THE majority of the parents of an assistant teacher of the same é ) : Z









    wa
    ’

    8 5 NENG NG NE

    eS

    eo
    at
    as
    wk
    oe
    eal
    var
    GN

    NEW YORK, Dec. 2]. the. pupils of St Silas Girls’ school, corroborated the remarks
    Journal Commerce commenting} School, St. James, were present on of the Headteacher.
    on the Government establishing} Wednesday last week at the
    By JAMES PARK Mf the eight still in that race in the United States 1952 SUGAE) school's Parent Teachers’ Meet- DISCIPLINE
    }









    NEEM NN




































































    s 27 ot 7 + Ss TO OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
    T sre 80 Frenc . i aime Pied ; he name of M Boussac sor uota at 7.7 million tons points|ing and Christmas Carol en- PANCAKE’S the name And . i US MERS
    There Te 80 French-trained horses left in the Derby. Many re anak own quar tities. Cosmo ut this “figure is about as low as ean inmment Colonel Ffank Pancake, com- MAY YOU HAVE A PEACEFUL AND MOS7 7
    are unknown quantities, but it will be interesting to s who won the Grand Criterium, it is logical to fix consumption’’} nandant of the famous Virginia ENJOYABLE FESTIVAL ho
    how they are assessed when the Handicap Optional—equiv not in the Derby, but Fau- @nd estimated that Cuba will get] As they were gathered arouad POLE Seaatet ute: at Lexington Pa
    } " + : * aio i quota of 2 ull iS, Se the.C 8 1e . > each- st i s “son”: Ge a T 2 ye *, SINCERE W ° ‘
    alent of our Free Handicap is published in January hourg (second La Varende {auc Rd Fy ees oe ee ee ch iste tree te Heemhesch ek one oo eae THIS IS THE SINCERE WISH OF &
    (third), and Val Roy ire en- " i ause-Ol} or Mrs. El Spencer gave a re- Mi ‘ a5 a very angry man,
    They have i earlier assess- can only once in France. That gaged. the very low invisible supplies} ine of the work of the school for the 900 cadets, irritated by N ee:
    or know as the Prix was ir th: Prix d'Arenbérs, Ns r After Auriban the’ one I liked held by acuetiies and —— sugar | o. the past year, told of the pro-} the “undue toughness” of the JOHN D. TAYLOR & SONS LTD. &
    ville, published ust which he lost several lengths best w Val Royal and though USErs vat ff million. tons} gress of the schoo) and the co-| duty officer, rioted. After they} i
    ft rand Criterium, While at the start and failed by «# he finished unplaced, is such a ths 5 ant tite ie be Wine na? | operation with staff and students ro ap yng nse ae aoe 2 Roebuck Street oe Dial 4335 Rg;
    the ure compiled by the short head to get up. good-looking colt that I shall jo60 Gictributi TT : =| “Mts. Sybil Vaughn, an old pupil} 4 e taps running. Colonel Pan- eM WR EAE WANE Wz,
    official capper to the Societe The handicapper could only not be surprised to find him de- $6 ncllton ton ts = pn a the school, said the school was cake packed them off on a long <4: NOG NUS NIE NGS NG 05 NG NN WN NN NEN NSN .
    Enc ent, it is often nec- uess how far Windy City veloping into a candidate worthy substantial increase in invere | growing in every department] “cooling of=” route march.
    ; . bane “n Pull fae le he eee ee ey eeey soe Coe am likes tories from record distribution of} steadily and Miss L. V. Walcott, : + |
    ' } sssession of the full sea tart. I am sure nothing: would Suzy Volterra. She oo a better than eight million tons a!
    Vs form. , 4 have b saten Windy c ity n to have a runner in the a y. years ago, With the levelling cff
    ! = an qu ilified a ia a ‘Sao a te at ae t ar ie P ae * eons Sader compieted conditions are! . . Y h f h h b bl
    i had n 1alitied furlongs a_genuine tes ion in the Prip armenon= favourable for the 1952 distribu- ¢ ' our chance for something otherwise unobtainably
    f . on usinaanaedh tae mh - eee ae by sin fn say 5 ee nyt initial Ghee aan wal Starilin Predictions
    , TT an . ‘ ere or ; = ~ >) oe oe ta be ae a -ons on estimate, is e
    ued sa ed race of the year in France and st.), W aringin x: st. 11% Ihb.), the attitude of the department of | In Your Horoscope 7 : .*
    In the latter race Wine y City s regarded in the same light as and Jaldi 8 st. 10% Ib.) agriculture toward ~ price. The | 4 a)
    provides a line t French and the Middle Park eee i" Dictame is owned by Baron statement accompanying estimate} Your Real Life Told Free
    English for The rish-bre Britain The difference is that, (4. qe Rothschild, but his best 1s More important than the esti- |
    t wv placed at the head of while the French race is over ‘o~vear-old is Guersant, who Mate | Would you like to know without any ||
    e Free Handicap, 8lb. in front , mile, the one at Newmarket a aaeett: tan ah Bike | cost what the Stars indicate for you, some
    ee : cep, & + *) i> — did not appear ate 2 | of your past experiences, your strong an a 7 t. : x sa 2
    f Bob Major and Agitator, who it six furlong eason. He is not rated at the C ¥les K k weak points, ete? Here ie vour chance | Readymade English high class light
    ' 1 in orde of merit kid r iia t by an unofficial handicappe: Tha le nocks ois “ Rinker whn OP
    Winds itch Val Royal op by : ‘ dig's st famous Astrologe nb a es ee i i
    ayy : inap es os Re as a shock to sea and, as the colt has run only O t K h bunt ap ae Tweed Suits. Two-piece and %-piece,
    City is placed same mal ‘ ; et > > it be he will not be | apolying the an
    : f ther \uriban beaten out of a place once, it ; > u a u cient wience & " - sii .
    Shete waif I the Grand Criterium, but the n the cap Optenal. St Tatas“ "Swrpone single and double-breasted styles. Pin
    than < / nas gnored the form yuersal is always Pr = »ORTLAND, . en e reputa- . * *
    ndicapper ignored te i. as garded as the best two-yeer-old | @ aniaatl ee Dec. 22. | Son? The sccuracy Stripe and Herringbone designs. This
    Ran Only Once in the Prix d’Ermenonville : an tea smashing left hook by former! ¢¢ his predictions
    many nen ies: ahnaaiiie’ oe: da Mey 20 the Handicap in the stable. He was an impres~ heavyweight champion Ezzard | lad the sound . : : 3
    tre vived at his eéti- Optional. sive winner on his solitary Charles knocked out Gregon farm | practical advice material is unobtainable by the yard in
    Coie eee ae the colt Auriban is not in the Derby ppearance L. — boy Joe Kahut in the eighth round | olebeenes in e
    ; - ut Portland’s Pacific International | yusiness, Specula the islana and a Tailor-made suit of this
    ; ‘ Pavilion last night. | tion Firances.
    y ’ cove - affairs, ; 7 .
    IG 7 79 fa VT \Ymas Shoppers The Cincinnati negro kept} Friends, Enemies | nature would cost anything over $100.00.
    ) LS V} { / 4 3 Kahut well in hand despite macnreriee, can |
    f ’ ° + Kahut’s dogged efforts to come; [ee ieee er
    i rd tion, Lucky Tine
    . ia Brooks but wihen his score was Crowd City Shops back after taking a nine count! Sickness cle Have it f 54 94
    °e From Page 4 aa Reefer was bowled. Wilkie , low tak he when Charles landed a solid left} astounded edueat- Suit from to ‘
    Willi ms - 4 me et - ao cites left him at the , a ores ns hook to the jaw in the second] e@ - people = the
    eee, 35 Setaitraa a Mu . wicket when he gave a return to °'* Se tay from: © ris round. | world over. GEORGE MACKEY of New
    eerie Piet ere ier Willis This left Wilkie and ‘‘ ngested yesterday rom . early The 28-year old Kahut landed aj York believes that Tabore must pos-
    42 pulled a delivery Far ae at ia wicket i the Morning few solid blows that jarred | sess some seer ee Mince will
    ( ns to leg for four runs Se Rea innings closed as The tempo of shopping had in- Charles in the second round. j ..78 you FREE your Astral Interpreta-
    Th batsman was Mr Mc. bot se Ss Sahar ani to dis- crease dz »e0ple took opportunity Charles weighed 184 Ibs. five more , fron i you forward him your full name}
    ( o had eight runs to his “uce F: eae hah ish Wilkie ‘0 purchase their Christmas re- than Kahut. (Mr. Mrs. or Miss), address and date CA ) a
    ered Williams’ analysis was 0.5, ™! : 3 rape om a GUSe quirements for fear that Monday, —U-P. of birth all clesrly writes Sy oun . .
    M, 1, R Ww In ae oe a ae ‘san Carlton opened Christmas Eve, might be too late ~ . No cae ete. Dut Send 6d in British Postal
    over hich was a maiden OO. een he get a ee i ria , And there was indeed a great 5 rder for stationery, testimonials etc. ‘
    Huth Dowied. Myr. MeComie,. G Chale See ane with McKenzie oo of buying. Clothing, liquor. British Troops | You will be amazed at the remarkable 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street
    Stout joined Mur * fo ee " Welch and Brookes bowled the fruit and such like were among ‘| your Site “Wilts nce ee ae thee
    oreboard read 57-—2—9 ae new ball but they did not worry the items acquired Shoot 5 Egyptians io not be made again. Addres: PUN-
    taking a single off of the bowling’ +n. Carlton “openers” who _set- : we DIT TABORE (Dept. 213—C.), Upper
    of Williams, Stoute gave Warren tl wr yin to make rubs’. Molens Men, women and chilaren com- ‘| Forjett Street, Bombay 26, India, Postage ee ____
    an easy catch to end his stay. we w os aes Seen yee three prised the heavy traffic of pedes- CAIRO, Dec. 21. || "qo India 4 cents OOOO me_—_—enmsa>@



    31.06 vent in and started off 7 ee a - trians tnat trudged to and fro

    his sear ing with a well timed ae oh aceexie ata wae Sg along the City streets, and coupled “ fate = ees ae Saxena a a aa a aaa.

    cover drive off of Williams for jiceq bowled. Scoreboard read With this was the seemingly un- rere shot dead last Te by .

    four runs, 2/14/9 Lucas partnered Wil- ending line of vehicular traffic. British _ troops near the uez | %&
    Murray reached his 50 off the } v The Police were on the scenc water filtration plant. He said, >



    wx

















    © ‘ . ‘ x
    After the interval Brooks and the “hard preaching” of the Rev. Large Red Factory ig Music by Mr. Sinclair Jackmuh's

    ed the innings for W. W. Baker that it wound up in



    Goddard contin improved Orchestra


















    i R EFR M ON SALE
    Lodge and they were separated, 4 free-for-all, in which 50 dea- Sth AIRFORCE H.Q. {| & a Sener welte oe - S| FROM
    The 100 mark went up about five cons and others were involved. Korea Dec. 20 |%& Dancing from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m % ~
    minutes after the luncheon inter- Explained one of the combatants Smoke and debris clouded the |% N.B. This Dance will only be held & S|
    val with Brooks 22 and Goddard in the police station later: “He gir east of Pyongyang: today after |% ae $ am gy |
    4. Goddard given out leg hit ‘em up an down the back 4g Fg0 Shooting Stars of the SEO GSSSBOESOS6O5SS COG $ | e
    before to Williams when his with the Scriptures, and they just figh:h Fighter Bomber Wing hit | es ee See > L.
    score was five. Reefer joined couldn't take it. a large factory which the €om- THE e | ° e 3
    «4 munists were using to repair; CENTRAL CRICKET CLUB .
    locomotives, will hold their § >



    we

    BENE NG NIG SGN NG NN NN 0 NNN ENN NNN

    -

    3 3
    liams anc ane s acc it i) 7 ; : : 7 i Fi he 5 !
    bowling of K. Hutchinson. When is ee send ie screen Neo from the start, and but for their they were killed after being sur= % or a ose x TO ALL OUR FRIENDS
    his score had reached 57 Murri play himself in, Lucas made a ¢ffort there might have been many prised by a six-man British patrol | %
    was caught on the boundary by bad stroke to a long hop and was accidents, of sappers. Three other Egyptians x
    Lucas off the bowling of Warren. , by Mr. Wilke Lucas got : , were captured. The patrol saw oe = s Pages be ag
    The score was 82, Cheeseman fu!- one Theirs was no easy task for it eight men digging up an unused | ¢ peca AND CUSTOMERS
    Lave to join Brooks 12, but he is no normal crowd, and where water pipe 150 yards from the % =
    lid sry i long us he was given Skipper Hutchinson went in one or two would have sufficed plant and surrounded them but the % S
    pe ; ‘o Willi 1d Welch \ r¢ +t under ordinary conditions, some Egyptians dived into the eanal.|%
    out leg before to Williams in his and Welch who was bowling to a . : : , oBY! s C o
    third ball of the 12th over while good length bowled him for two ten er twelve were pressed into Sapnpers challenged them and g Occasions Rr WE WISH
    making a defensive stroke. He did runs. Greenidge joined Williams #ervice Among the men were then opened fire Five were|Â¥ 3
    not score. Mr. Wilkes next man but the latter was run out at 2 their officers ill helping to get, killed. 1S rh
    in pl: yed out the remainder of the before Greenidge could get off the the traffic moving along the U.P. RS >
    ee dn gp 7 . are ath « *hane re as s th} ‘ ssible. | z
    * Mr. Wilkes started off with Mark. At this stage a “heavy Streets a moothly as possible, |. ‘
    eee Fees eed: Wile Shower of rain stopped play, Mounted posicemen with their | $490600000000000000000", order your ~
    aca delivery und thi ame Both not out batsmen—R. Green- loud speakers contributed towards | ¥ Mr. OLIVER GILKES
    at ie had sien gation behind idge and E Marshall—haven't this and were particularly help-|@& requests the plensure of your |
    the e ‘ket . cored, ful in dispersing small groups of | Company to his 3)
    we We eet thie ; ebhe sige people along the road and on the! % Annual Picnic & Dance {
    At the luncheon interval Lodg <
    had) lost six wickets’ for 0 Fane same ee |
    The not out batsmen were Brookes PREACHING z % oe Bt. James” : !
    12 and Goddard nought THEY MAY BE tough in Texas, Jf | , * (Kindly lent by the Management) |
    but at Fort Worth the members U.N. I 80 Stars Bonib % an EP ene eet oe 1951 |
    After Lunch of a congregation got so tired ot apuihinan oF eto » a |
    3
    ¥
    8
    %,
    ¥
    ¥
    s,
    x
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    x
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    MERCHANT TAILORS

    48 direct hits on the factory area

    — A Fifth Airforce spokesman You can be sure of a
    SCORE BOARD said that the Shooting S.ars scored ANNUAL DANCE Pertect bit by











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    %
    + »
    with 1,000 pounds bombs, H2 AT %
    Leen a ean POLICE vs, EMPIRE said that nine buildings wer? Y.M.P.C., BECKLES RD. 1 N
    W. Welch b Warren, aoe 4 B. Kinch swe Hoa 1, destroyed and two huge secondary ON s P % OF
    ay ¢ Lucas b Warrer iC. Blackman c & b King » explosives filled the sky wito OLD YEAR’S NIGHT e e e ® e 3
    Paitta Water 4 se eR tantigon os aie Se attablieon f Siaee in heee. nem. smoke \ Teoenaay 916 I %
    c arren b utehinson V ar ne £ obinson , de ‘ —UY. Elias & Hig Orch | “To Sc . T. . . ” m * *
    & b 26 NV yer ¢ Fields b Holder ‘ tlias $ Orchestra } orers in tailoring s
    Lb.w, b Williams ° 3 D Morris c teeni b King 0 | DANCING 9 p.m. | r x BOLTON LANE
    one seen, 2 a ae seg t oie Tee cat oe 5 :
    d Lb.w. b Williams Weene eo Robinson b Hold 2 : ONE BN : 7 TNA OS ONE ON ONS j
    3) Reefer b Greenidge Me Se See eee ee oo YESTERDAY'S SS qian, | cesetoeteeccceteocosvecccspcooooosoces eos > FG PD PA PRON NIN D4 DATA BEN DANN DN NATTA
    nr : || WEATHER REPORT [POT erie aN NSN 0 NW HI NI I NN NNN NNN NS NNSA NNN NSIS
    rao Patel Bi From Codrington i 2 5
    Total VT} fall of wickets—1 for, 20, 2 for 20, 3 for Rainfall; Nil \a ‘ ies
    BON te aciatiekal 4 bik rn tank eg ee a. 8 aie oe 42, 6 for 42, 7 for | Total Rainfall for Month to B. R. i. Metal be
    62, 4 for 82, 5 for 86, 6 for 90, 7 for 106 | Date; 2.49 ins, ‘ = SS
    for 111, 8 for 111 BOWLING ANALYSIS |} Temperature: 72.5 °F Fabric a e
    ee ee a We hie Ro ee Wind Velocity: 10 miles per s
    german a es Be Mee ete hour. ae for reinforcing concrete, =
    ) 6 - H. King 11 506 4 |] Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.962 for fences, window 3 ay
    9 6 A Holder Mo8 i (11 a.m,) 29.952 vilibta ene S =
    Cariton Ist sense r £. Oo. M Rowinen ascent i r Ms 12” mesh Aachen 3 S
    C Hunte b Byer & Light Gauge | Old Year Ni Ja t =
    N Wilkes b Weich 1 OG Aerie suf ont 4 WHAT'S ON TODAY 6” x 6" mesh Medium = S
    R. Hotchinwon, b Welch 2. Holder ol out ] Sunrise: 6.08 a.m. Gauge S
    E, Marshall not out ‘ i Sunset: 5.40 p.m, 3” x 38” mesh Medium a th Ly / aa:
    Extra 2 Total (for 4 wkts) 7% Meon: Last Quarter, De- a e@ 4 arirne
    Total (for 5 wkt ig Fall of wickets—1 for 18 2 for 23. 3 cember 21
    oe eee ; 28, 4 for 55. : ‘ Lighting: © 6.00 p.m. | Lh Gh 4h a,
    ii, 4tor 10,6 fore SrA ae a ci pede do: peta ee Ferrocrete
    BOWLING ANALYSIS — <. Bradshaw ‘ 4 Low Tide: 4.53 a.m., 6.11 | _
    silos Ae tS +) 2 Poa [steph
    Brook 4 1 6 1 CC, Blackman 1 6





    SPECIAL BARBADIAN DINNER

    SERVED IN MAIN DININGROOM FROM 7 TO 9.30 P.M.
    $5.00 per person including Ballroom admission
    BALLROOM TABLE RESERVATIONS FOR DINING GUESTS ONLY
    DANCING FROM 9 P.M.
    ADMISSION TO DANCING ONLY $1.50
    ; Exclusive of snacks and refreshments which will be available

    DOOR AND FANCY DRESS PRIZES
    Balloons, Noisemakers etc.

    MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN’S ORCHESTRA
    PLEASE PHONE 3513 FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS NOT LATER

    They'll Do It Every Time tees ree By jimmy Hailo |

    ania antl in 375 lb. drums



    — ==

    a ee
    A ACTORHMMPH! HE PLAYS
    MILLIONAIRE PLAYBOYS ON
    TELEVISION SHOWS AND HE'S
    TWO MONTHS BEHIND IN


















    enor —_-_—— sy Ha | Cement
    7


















    => aa

    “ALL THE ACTORS
    I EVER KNEW NEVER
    ACTED THEY JUST .
    REHEARSED ! THEY'RE
    UKE COMMERCIALS,
    ALL. RIGHTALWAYS



    HE ONLY PLAYS
    MILLIONAIRES
    SITTING DOWN BEHIND
    A TABLE. HE'S IT
    NO TUXEDO PANTS»:
    JUST A COAT








    Snowcrete

    White
    Cement

    in 375 lb. drums

    5
    DECEMBER ist. 1951.
    z
    z
    2
    2
    =



    HE TOLD ME _HE
    DOES COMMERCIALS
    FOR A CHEESE OUTFIT
    -$ 100A DAY AND ¥

    ALL HE CAN EAT $



    Ditch Pine &
    Douglas Fir

    Boards and Joists in var-
    ious sizes.

    Phone 4267

    WILKINSON
    & HAYNES
    Co. Ltd.

    THAN SATURDAY DECEMBER 29TH.



    NN NG NS NN £8 8 OM A




    |
    |



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    a 77 eC. ee iy

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    PAGE 1

    I .,.! I i.l KIM \ SUNDAY ADVOCATI qvwv. HI i i MIII B 23. i''"'i CLASSIFIED ADS. TILEPHOME 2301. i oil SAU Al'TOMttllVF. TIIWKN "•tin frhei.ua who ether way VMMItiHN • • Ml Ab-op Oale •-• %  < %  r.h.m than. %  anati%  >• "** <""" II ..IIHI to all one ISM Hiiimai, Or iew %  ** %  M ttrr* inr-hanaaajl %  .Jtlil II P pod KIM %  driven. Prate •) % %  ELCCnUCAt I^INO fl-AYIM I\ MDKMUAM *i vary hard i tsar M be remr" i Th**n.e H ANNOrXI'EMEXTS II ooda-.! .ou ."I a^ieaa-eoupoP: h. • '-'* v '• SafCO radio II •1 A BAKNE5 ('.. Ltd u \\ n i. in i r MISCELLANEOUS AMigtr JCWEI i.: 'JOLl> I'l'HCMAhl.l* ANTIQUE SHOP WANTin TO MVT HtHJSC M IT-AT Small Uouee of Flat m Ik* v MMttl of OanlHB. %  !na Bittton* Hill. etc Apply Ad-lf, Dept. IB Wi.'.i.e i nonjHED iH'l.THS MECH.UI1CAL BICYCLS-New paw %  MIsrf.i.l.ANKOI'S ,-d *)in. Pa.>ne TW ix-mie PMP, Heel %  Imported i mcM Aivi %  " Atai Anie I..-. IIM* ON bottom AIM aome AKCHti: CLAnKE. Dial *ST9VK* — Of -very drw-r ....... China, *M J"'K niw rill l MJBl l W a>rl) I—. %  *. Map*. i>h* Mr %  ( nnrrlnpea Antique i io si—i r i ,Q1 \*;M-. T* i .led an.I -loMuO Ideal Nn ... Htaril B (A -\lgHEB~Whit* >*ara.la* M-aWo n ,..ppe SS 11 SI Jn '. A CANADIAN DRMMaV •in•election. "iiM'H •*> SSion I*i ... Dt priced from .Itvap la> |Bla. 4em Dren Shonpe HUM > UfmcAN Tvi't rjrrKTiis ria. n-.t aMa'.rK ..I TIIANI BH*B. Dip! St II I) U—1 I'l III II SALES ... H -it. .1... v T w. c HII 51 Hi UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER U I1M I NDKR THE DIAMOND HAMMER ir.m ih( InuiMmi C< truer. HBrhoik Street. % %  fttatay MI I vnrh's Srrundary Srawil llarrta. Muriel II. Me-. pr*i* Ki-i C l-"'i" *a""h.ey I-.>pl*. Manly*. Martlndale. Farhv. M.aid. %  -. > l.*a. P ". at* r-r%  d. %  ..%  Pi-^-at. "im %  W..I Onie IllinilllWI HKiKNT HIGH SCHlMU. PfMB aOAaV MIA* 1ST AVBNUat. MUIHIil rhere i.i he en ., Ir.nr%  %  % % %  I w e tM ai f new niptH on Wed.—day. led nuary. 1H1 at t am. New puaMki %  MM i-?a iney were I II IUIUWNR. I-:.-. 1^.1 12 SI *> The U.~a*i" nl tne Combined Pert* heel o Me>> h-retov .-ill*Per-fila i'l II* Cni.l Public laMI le %  rnoal ill ooen on Mondey lain Januat' 1*U M Aanlor. aHaUon mil. Pete* t Peea H|M doilai. 'W na. (eimly J Mr JcMil Smith •formerly HM4in 11 id (he Parry Acnool ST Lucy) Mi been appear.ted lo act H Hredmawter u. the (omdaal Srhool "^ %  •rder of th* Oovemori. THBOIXmi. IHAM'Kril Honorary Voietary DUII *n GOVERNMENT NOTJCES SHIPPING NOTICES lUian* Mhiit.it aim IMIII> IT MKiAII • I.III.. MHUOl A alOONDABT DA SCNOOI. POM i.ini M Apri>• .now are mvitod (rum OraduMe l.i the peat n( AeHatanl Mlatree* •aatair.ed te> Werh Eneliah. Prenrh and f*J auaaWrU Some eaperlenre In hand tn Secondar Srhooia -ill lie • rn lamnieiHantl'ili Th* .imraalul candldI.ill he r",...!-! %  %  i. %  out-**-School aetrfMa -u.h aa Camea SALARY "a"AIX lat -al tnd ClaM Honoun Ontduatoa |IW by ITS H3M by UK tt.let Other Graduate* II *lf, b> pW SI.TH by STe— tatonabhr under the BarbedM eraPenalmt Art Iftu The ptwaaee lo Barbedni will %  it teMlmonlala. a MMM-Vl r.rllftt-le of' Itnea*. a BlrtA cerliAvate and a photaCraph abouM he aubmllted to Tha it. .In...',-.. At Mkhawt'i Otil*' Stltonl. MuniruUlea Road. Ht Michael. ISe IIARRAIKKV II W I by the let of March. ISU Oauy tarltten application* can he con%  aider>1 and candidatea are partx ilarly niMeal not to ceil ai the School and not In telephone Candidate* required ln( interview will be noltfl-d |-*n.aea4ai( >, laedldalaa *r thalr frlrn-a will be dlteeaUated. AFPOINTMIKT OF A88I8TANT WARDEN NURSES HOME OBNBRAL HOflFITAL (Female) AppUcBtimu w* 1 ativitrd for the peruionafelt appointmenl of Aflatlaim War-ion, Nunn' Home. Gcncrsl Huipitil. al a aslary of. $3aM mmi b aWSMisl nu-rmit, of H8 lo %VJ2 BthatMinm. plus I tampurary Cast vC lJvaii Allu>,'ai*ri' :it Oo\'aToment rata* In dddilitHi. tiuiirlatta la MM Hotna diid bo-nl art? pnpvMkd Appliraiiti abould a-.l bo ovar 40 yvars of tuja. aaMMild ba uiifcnjtriiii or witkiwi wltbout t-iwunibrarKt^. ihould have attaiDad a satisi factory standard of aducatlon and huve had rapoxisnett of the ptepata| Man aud servke of lisals and a knowlcdga of docnesUc 'luilet en a I laWgl scale. The duties will includa the msintaaarica of diactpline In tht NUrses' Horaa espaclsllv during the absence of the Warden AppLi c a B o— should ba forwarded to the Sceretary. General HosHal, not later than 24th December, 1951. and should be on the form attainable from the Secretary's Office, General Hospital. M.ia.ai—jn VACANT POST OF OVERSEER, CENTRAL LIVESTOCK STATION AND PINE PLANTATION Applications arc Invited for thr pensionable post of Overseer,) Central Livestock Station and Pine Plantation. 2 The salary attached to the post Is on the scale $1,200x72' $1,920 per annum, and is subject tu %  deduction of 4 per cent under; the Widows' and Oepou..* Pension Act. S. Appointment will be on two years' pro tuition and will be Mbject to medical fltrMtss. (If quarters are provided at the Station It a later date, tne officer appointed wjiuld be required to reside In such quarters and to pay a rental or 5 per cent, of salary). 4. The main duties of the officer .uv those associated with the care and inaitagttmani of livestock and the keeping of livestock j ads, 1 Appiu. J lions >taui>K age. educational quahflcaUoiut and cxpwrl1 s. together with COPIES of two testimonials should be addressed to the Director of Agriculture, Department of Agriculture. Queen'* i Park, and should be submitted not later than 29th of December. 1951 19.12.51—Sn ROYAL NF.IMfcRLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. punur NOTICES (URTAaM UACX A CRETTONtaS V. ...ir wMIe range nt\ Rale HANI Broa Dial MS* U II ill tl Mill iiiv;>"r HUUSES Ih-il Ml Pl'IIMSIIETi HI I1IUW.M in %  OM Dttnr Be,lh lady \m 1 etve-— aoM !• nil.VAN -Chrl %  .iri'i <; % %  - %  la IB3.SM VrUX.~Maiwcll. itrar !> infurnlinod roomi alth rrlpectabb %  ill at 1 I •-! iwhitei I'ent ear) tea %  • Apply %  rttbai a il sii hslp hnl % % %  I VFN.Sti fOATS In bellr. pey. wtn i.l rilech SSSVS Modem Dre*a Hhnppe pMMI m M.ld-T.1 In.-nissi an Nil* l--l.orn Flf. HOT SinilTS Lovcl* Ua.bado. Vle. i-l many nther da*ia*i fkhlrt* bar Da I..U.IU and Sport Let THANl'H IMUAN IJCATHKR SANDAIJt II ntAMI t, i tflllMa met VIM % %  111 I..III a r.'M.i.lll-.' UVB...I' ..I dealgna at THAN I BROS Pr Win It,A .n Streeta II ISU-lh l-IM STRtPE )0f 1 Niiv and nrown Juat %  •I IIV M a yd TIIANI S .rtPi t _... d*h.. | ih.rate** ol Allrod Tobithe pern Ol t. Mwh-rl in thw l.land. ho dn %  .1. thi. 1-' 19SI axr MPebl ieq.ii.rl W -nd I" IMI iiaiau. d..iv -it. ted i a-ned Tmiotti Ttrophu. r.ibUe Tni.l %  I tlUSUIkd AdinliiUli.>l<" i" Alfred Tob. Phillip* deveaaed Ptibli ...illdu..'. r bofore lebrui>i> ISM t.ftrr whUfi li.*ee.l lo dlatltbulr th I %  id a rtst l %  % %  %  %  nereto bavlBS in.nl lo Ui tlalaaw only of which t ah.. I>ad oc'.i. lion and tli-l I ahall not I xaaeta •<• dutrtbiitrd to an *-ho-e debt Of claim 1 all. had nolle And all paraona Indebted rateto are req,.le-l delay. Dated thu :th day ol Dee rnaUfTHV THVOPHII Us Quail'.-i \i olAlli.i pptlll IS II M. Wilwm. Rudlne Vearwood. P.nee ne Bain-nta laardbx.^ ol the above eabtm to iaeM the IteaaBu.. !• a* I'rtday eth JeniiBr. 1*T i A McD ri.l'.m. e 12 M> In NOTICE lipliiMllon* aie liivilnl lor Uie parliinie poet of S orpeSat. and Trvaauroi el the l^de Rrhool A hnoarledar of Uok leepUig aaaauual. Salary tM per month. Appllrallona will M received h> the ilrwlmiialrr of IMe Led*" School up to and including January Blh. IBM IS.II SI— Sn NOTICE W*l Poak-patoldara pleate note thai th*. Otkre will ant he opened MOXrtAT TTM IIIIISIII The Rarbadix Mutual Ufa Ai atoctoty. J. K >?ROWNi;. SI. IS. 91 NOTICE " % MOVtl. StAaSVAIrOH V1T 1MB fbUM 'or ISSS Mill eainmenct Us lWh Janoa., Will all >acht owneta deaitoua of enler.on phaae enter Ihelr yachu *iM Mr. II Iit-lr Bannuter at C S I'.tiirr #i Co Cloami date Sth J.n.i.rv Htf* N W.at-Sn GOVERNMENT NOTICES .... ;y; A C.I Asei l •AVtr Take thlo OpportanttT & 9 la> Wash dVtiiK ( u>lonirn .and "*"*B S t? Xapfuf X mai t. I — Tbuo ysaJt I SS B.IV.I. SI'H.K.NEK £ w OWNBSV aiaoc. ntc. aw r.. %  *>:. I'ANADIAN CRUISER II.I.l... i* rv,. eS Deer IS Jaa* SB Jan. is rebv • Jen Ml to eanl • ; Tea., ft tfairrh HI btaa. Il %  l-ADY NFILSONCAN CRUIBBfa" IADV HODMV IjtDY NB140N %  CAN CRUVBCh LADY RODNEY LADY SfaJMW* %  T Pwbr. — i %  ,: %  1 AprU GARDINER AUSTIN SL CO., LTD.—AgtnU. PART ONE ORDERS r*si OMI "aDrsNt L'al J CONNEIJ. OHt Comma, idlnd. The n^tb.-itoReslmeMi %  ,.!.: U I aakesM HlrMol Hal— The fjdRbla' Courae will 0* hrld Band Baaad prarliteo will be held Real 1 HQ at I1S0 honra nn Thuraday 1 Jan. SI HQ rta tranuruj. "A" a "B" Coy will cariy out Irolnllkfl ilr Coy Cotrunanden. Wtajneeday 2 and Thuraday Wadneaday 1 and Thunatay J J Paacruita < %  ( %  parade for training on Wadncadia-' a Jan. M OROCU v oriHii AND osuisir asaJiAJUT ros WSSK gvniNO DEO. SI. Orderly OSScer Ijeut P 1. C. PrtrrKin Orderlv Sn|eant MI 1 I Si,nnaf'. W N.il far • % %  !< Orderly Ofncer | C a. Peterklr. OrrterV. %  vn S Qulntyne. L O M. L D. Saran-Cm. Major. SO I.l & Adjittant, The MarMdo. Heaaaaan t IMS iunM"H srontF-ii PABT II OKIi'Mii tvi — staa C*l. Walker, c: l.i tVI. rrl*U-,r I nn Toyliar 3 H I C l.uhe. SM H.i HQ Oranted I *efci Nov SI c;r.*nted 7 weeaV ana leave wot Pta~ave Mjl IT Dee. p I..M -rl IS Dac I. D SKCWESVOOX. Major. SO.LP a Adji'i Tba Barbadua Ree>ioeoi ATTENTION is .trawn to the Control of Prices (Dalence) (AiiKiidincnt) Order. 1951. No. 40 which will be published in the Official Garette of Monday 24th December. 1951. 2. Under this Order the Maximum retail selling priic of -'MilkFresh" ia as follows: — ART ICLK MILK—Fresh — (II Delivered jttthM bj' Dairy Consumers I'LlllL'MSb' CKan.1 N., S. Joy. Ajnoi our. Khun Kh %  a,..I naanv InaUa, • fuhi' Inranae Stirfc. ata Avaiiaofc. TMAM-a. Pr Wm Keniv SH Dial ias ii ti n • i HAl.l'H lir.AHI> tap*** n.i* Street. .:.--! .n** ol Mot.. Ir... alao Ii which all aanvert lioraaa at a redo... price ol aval ;^l torcetUnpa !" -d aloca of Ml i nantr U i. *HKii aaclud* Motor Can aiW Mini. -iny M-chlnea etc at ML* -in .1 \M BROS sniAW MATS PSSMra Tied room Slra•leatfna SI St Vi-it Thai 'TO*. Dial I4M. IS U 91 K lol'-NAlMl li.trmallonal K tl. llaautl. ol condition, earrllent equipment, eood .elnf record Coil SToSOS now aaaa M i. ofleia Mirk< Telephone SISS. I ITS New •hlpment ol TIN airSTrs SS %  SO tnrhea Only 10 i HARRISON'S, Umad St U IgSl 111 (n> In properly stoppered milk bottles (b) In other containers' . (2t Sold to Dairy premises (a) In properly stoppered milk bottles (b) In other RETAIL PRICE ne hnuae i1. Pratt •ftua prot-' Tli... : atlraclive Vle-i i. i f ,..i,v .1 • % % %  I pMtM prlttl i %  -• baarcM There are tv U cold water The Rlteken ,Clilled Wllh i-K ..l. all modern "tmanU The pTOU Th* grounds are about • ol an acre Water and rlertrleily are inMallad ai. pad water from an eleetrfB pump SUod LSa W MftM %  11 Uld nut and feme the Kardena auppin <. .. deep well on tl .MillA M. HI AIIOA c\ CO. A.F.S., F.V.A. I A Merry Christmas Hi* and a 5? ^Prosperous New Year g NOTICE Tha public are hereby nollHed lht our PARTS DEPARTMENT will be closed from Saturday mid-day 22nd Decembar and will reopen on Wednaiclay morning, January 2nd. 1952. Thi' aurpMC "f thi closinu is (or our r.tAf.v*. FOMi SALE a IIA4.4.AITS LltOi Il Oilers will he considered for the purchase of the above group, consisting of Haggatts factory and the following estates:— Haggatts & Bruce Vale appiox. Greenland & Overhill gpprox. Bawden & River approx Friendship approx Ar.blf TU1 Arm Acre. .105 713 324 i 1 266 521 115 211 Haggatts Factory has been cxtensivery modernised and is equipped to produce fancy molasses as we.ll as D.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, ihe factory produced 4.352 tons of sugar. Th bags required for the 1952 crop have been secured. The mechanical equipment of the group includes among other items the following International Harvester tractors ;— 1—TD14 Crawler-Tractor with bulldozer. 1—WD9. 1—Farmall H. Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subs lor ploughs, 1—disc plough, 1— brushbreaker plough. 8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck. 11 cane carts for Tractors. Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules. Further details and .onditions of sale may obtained from, be IS Bread Street 'Over Phoenix Pharmacy) Dial 47M — Houn. 9-3 S P. MUSSON. SON & CO.. LTD., Broad Street, Bridgetown.


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    SUNDAY, DECEMBEiT 23. 1951 SUNDAY ADVOCATE PAGE THRU: 44*iMI.*i FOR YOUR HOLIDAY ENTERTAINMENT WE PRESENT THE FOLLOWING FILMS FROM i M r 1111 TO-DAY t. TOMORROW 4 10 8 13 rnfembta Double I :T YOUNG — MARGUERITE CHAPMAN IN "RELENTLESS AND "HORSEMAN OF THE SIERRAS 9 with C-IUIXI.S STARRETT — SMILEY BURNETT O L Y M l 11' TO-DAY Onl.v 30 & 8. IS "HOUSE of FRANKENSTEIN" 'BEWARE OF PITY" TOMORROW Only 4 30 & 8 15 United ArHn Double JUST WILLIAMS' LUCK AND SLEEPING CAR TO TRIESTE >1 ROODAL THEATRES CARIBBEAN. vTSI II O V Y \i '-DAY 1 10 fa 8 IS jtsi mii.i IM.S nek \NU gj i / n \t, <: \H WO IKIKSTE TOMORROW OnJj t JU a. a r> %  MM) IN kw;ttiK II 41 1 A I TO-DAY Only I 30 k H 15 • /(*iv wmHi" mo DM KJUCW ,tli ul'liT LANCASTER TOMORROW Only 30 and 8.15 %  B KwiKt: at rrn" AND %  must: of *WI>AAVS/V IM l>l It I THE MANAGEMENT OF THIS THEATRE TAKES .i 'I Vt; T/D: HOLIDAY PICTURE OF INK. OMRLE.V DICKENS' JOYOUS CLASSIC i-t:\i\<; \r \un-Mii tiu HC Prom the Producer who gave you the unforgettable CASABLANCA Out 01 The Dark Comment's Diijei iwoen Dia mond Countrj Cones Snite Greed .. Suttri loe. Great Adventure? *% m t 0UI PAUl ClAUDl PIUR Lancaster Henreid Rains Lorre ji&pe or Sand sU ,,„( CORINNE CALVET ~ oi, i ni'ir FIRST INSTALMENT TUESDAY 2ftlh ui $ 15 WEDNESDAY 24)1h at 4 45 It ft 15 FINAL INSTALMFNT THL'HSUAY 271" J. FRIDAY IMilli ..... 4 45 4 8 15 Coiumi'ij i{i|i-Ki...iiiii: lupM HiHigh-diwi-Ki. IUtUuinJti--. Guniui.H fot Qlory Ti. Raw and Ranuig SiiuwU-*n BtUUi .,( Iron Man Swapping Lead lo Lay the Iron Road to Em pur ACTION AT MID-SITE M1D-NITF. SHOW Mon. 24th — Xmas Evf Rrpubllr Whole A<-tUm Sr-ud •• MtA SKEU .#. 1 H I El. Stairinf WILLIAM FORREST IXHJISE CURRIE ALL ROADS LSAD TO OLYMPIC SATURDAY Mth & St'NDAY Nth 430 & 8 15 Columbia Special Double •"he On-Thi-Spot Story of tin| Ojjjrf la • % %  Mil "A IIVA tM It OH I I Sta-nn LON McCALLISTER — WILLIAM BILL PHILLIPS V I BRODERICK CRAWFORD — JOHN IRi;: 1 \ lit.It TH iAPETOWNl' it ax -ING TUESDAY 25|h i.l 8 15 I I I %  fa ft 15 hi -hin n M ii %  • II. Tl i MI <;•! % %  nSUPlRwtCOtOfi rCEOItt MOHISOli'tHt %  GME S10RM ^ EJfTRil 1 BtAl Bl MAJ \. Mlli-Mli slM>W Moodft) ;'4in— Xtnui Eve DQHMI -• THE Tl HIES Sti.n -XNV.YCK WENDI'I I ii.HEY •HIIXHO •• ISE. 1 KB i'.' LAMOUR EDDV 111 I Q fa 8.15 W1LL1 LU( II.|.K BALL |! MISS GRANT TAKES RICHMOND' % %  MILITARY ACADEMY HOVAL Ii .1 B 15 WEDNESDAY illlli ..1 130 8 IS S.-ll, t | -AmWmWfWmWS or CAPTAMN From lliv Fiioiout, CuSlll|.M TCJM TYLER ami OTHKHS Tl. S. f.i-n mdn wiK-n MARVKL 4x lul< ACTION MIONIIK SI1UW Muml.iv ami. Xmi Evt Cohunbu Wh-iu iMfhrt SWiMM-M'% II >; iUKlnj WAHHKN HULL UlcHAHI) FISKfc THL'HSDAY fa FRIDAY 4 3U & 8.15 R*fJHbMc Double WARREN DOUGLAS DALE EVANS IN • THE TKESSPASMK AND "Jfitttrr t90K0l i\\t;snt;\mtt SATURDAY fa SUNDAY 4 30 fa 8 15 I'-puMir Doublr • I




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    RSTABI.ISHED 1895 BARBADOS, DECTMBKK IS. 1S1 1'HK.T ,l.\ CENTS 22 WICKETS TUMBLE FOR 207 RUNS W.L Hare Chance To Win Test From HAKOLII I) Ml ADELAIDE, Dec 22. Inn : r day %\ Adelaide 22 wickets fell (or JOT in an abyssmal exhibition ol batting on a pitch that offered a soft patch at one end but was otherwise playing Australia with eitfht second innings •-u kc' three behind the We.t Indie*. 'It.. .-., %  it in their power to win this Ttst and revive Interewt in the • but nobody dare now foracttl what ma> happen in the next five minutes ot play much les* haaard a gu< the result. At least the isln.dcrs haw struck al A .strain in such a manner as packci the ground bflfOn Now Ramadhln and Y \\ X Back On Cricket Map irna IKANK KABOaJI) AM LA n dun %  iiki-l worui A n HhMll %  e obscurIin Australia, %  • r tourists del AusI \ %  %  106 with AtU%  %  i It l>ack on %  !• pmcfl-mouiteclMd rrank Wortfii. Usually one T the n %  >• Up Tor batting % %  %  I by trundling down 13 overs. h N '"i : i ter tain.l i nl ai baehw n I l.m Johnson now s-. end wa* i m to drive and pull with some effect but ml!* i mod the ahoi and eventually lofted the ball to Bv %  i wiekel and Worrell had his fifth victim The local hero. Noblet played Hie most con tDfltlonaJ strokes imaginable and then bowled by Goddard— an end that could be foreseen from the beginning. Hill Johnston*, grlnniim hugely. >ub*l*ted on the edges of his bat until Worrell bowled langley and Australia were all out for 82. It had been n sanstttonal morning but oddb lacking ft was as if those srtM lowed this side around bad always suspected thnt one da) .. One would have, hoe peeted a mammoth total by the Weal Indiernlhrr than Sca t ter ing the Au-'i • %  ; to the winds without the help of. either Itamsdhin or Valentine Mar%hall Caught But although it came this heads were generally nodding In .icknowledgemoni that tt List these Mai stung theii with the mixunum cricket efficiency. Stolln i i-hall met %  ru I took six off hi* BUI Johnstons showed that he oil I n-id ni> dangerous %  a moved along i %  I) helped h) | %  Man-hall off Johnstone Then wilh the total I %  ball ployed only half I Johnston'produ Ulg %  bsstplOBI little itrusM Ibal gnve an easy catch to Burki ball caught Bui Johmu ne 11 One fa 25 Ooddord am put b %  numhrt three tit rot Won.1l %  %  i %  %  %  the morning'* Hia intention was good but ineffective -he |u1 t. dCUi ball from Lindwall and wss caughi by i-.n ; %  eetng Two for 28. It wii interesting that neither, t.f these two dismissals could be' et. But the next one psrhaps might •ood with his bat raised -iand watched a ball from Johr.tone turn slightly mward and 'icipattng It to turn the other way syer howled Johnstona I" %  for S4. Srotlmever might just a* easily %  oarsjrnd the bail taken n risk and had p i Royal Family i Gather At San..i lainil> i* assembling' at the King's great Sandnngham ggest Chiiatmas' get togeth.r auKO the second Ti< King and five ,,l h,s family left yea• S^ndriiigham lOta and favourite realbiota la ." the IMM of Norfolk county close by the Nortta Sea panyhU the King, whose recent grave illness still is cnuie for concern, were the Queen, the Mary, Prinrosai and her tsro childien.| and Princess Anne. I-ondoncrs cheered the Royal party as they boarded the Tram truss station A dozen lUves will Join them at Sandringharn before Christmas day All the Princes, Princesses i of Royal blood will be thenwlUi two exceptions: the I Duke of Windsor and Prtni THE WINMBma of the five prtsai 'iBulndo. Boy .ml Oirl-' Club raffle stnnd boidr th*ir %  >•<. Luft to rtaht r. Bernaol Hii'wgod. Deni.. Howard. Win*rtas> Bovll. I H>rwood and II %  Tsylef who won llic eat, fngidOjr-. isdiogram. <-wli8 m-chliie *„d bteVala re'taecuvaly RAFFLE PRIZES PRESENTED THE COMMISSION** OK POUCB, Colonel Micholln, yesterday c"oTo'ulltod the u minis of the Barbados Boys' and (.iris' Clubrafflebofof* bi pTOtented them with the prizes. r'u.-t pure, an Austin 'A' 40 car. went to Ilcrnnrd Harewood, of St. Lawrence, Christ Church, who won with the ticket X-1604 the bowler's heart-break. It show-1 Marv ihe King's sister, etl no signs the third dav of Day—thereby nUssinc the traditional Christmas celebrations If Monday turns out to bo a epeat perfm manec of Satuiday's ncket the gMM ll likely to bo itmas. If such be the case, the West Indiur BOW cricket's "Ugly duckling"" uii quite likcu inceiobratlng Hu %  %  er Australia beneath tl If the West Indloa tot deJOal Australia lot the Bn though the Ol Vi.OOy the West Indian: i prieod outsiders on for a tliird Test win. in Australian %  porting hi On Saturday night thl %  tasMt even If snythlfl I %  on these titans from the 1 —I-P. ladition; carol singing, vote log blaring in the fireplace,! of gifts around a brightly decorated tree. All will to the spirit jf the. . east !( %  —0> i EXPLOSION KILLS MINERS PARIS. Dec 22 Experts drafting the Eun>i>can Army Treaty agreed to-day that a European Defence Cotnmlanonar aided by the International Council if Ministers should fix the amount iicmber nations must contribute towards the support of the Army in its transitional period. National (laments then would vote on| The mine U owned by the Chicago %i ( the amounts assessed for their, Wilmington and Franklin Coal l.i\ro|M ,m Ddeuce Gout. Should Fix ILLINOIS. Dec 22 An explosion and fire 300 feat l-el..w ground In the new Orient Coal mine killed at least 4 on pagr S U.S. Sbnwn Were On Peaceful Mission EN 5 have IlBRLIN*, Oermany, Dec. 22. 1 . %  %  %  i "with the criminal ttttei dropping spies and diversion 1sts." Park Holland, the airlanding offlerr said the %  was "so >|1K il % %  • %  %  %  think •>' kind of "The I I hot is our %  sinn." --II' ntrtea, Kxperts are still trying to decide how disagreements over their as-ssments would be settled. The parts provides for a Commissioner I Coui i ,, %  itlvo Parlian.ent and a Court of Arbitration. allows a trai ,>0ggl until the DToiect A common budget has r the I Financial experts of France, West Italy and Benelu: %  orkinon an B2- I treaty draft for Foreign MlnLstors o consider at a conference on Dcember 28 and 29— I'.F. Co., and is one inei in 1 lodi VIIII Mouth I li-sril-rfKill Cuttle S'KXKHOLM, DM 22. Nuir Southern Swedish provinc ".v been aftected by fool ii disease which awept •en •several weeks ago. Some 11.000 cattle have been %  iaughten-d to preVent the spread of the disease. The cattle were worth $1,000,000. ary officials said worse than re%  %  den all kinds of Christinas travelling in area and : i I P Vittit Pkmtponed With n Communn; Barbadna from Januar* ?Hth to Ihe U.S. aaseesaia Haater %  from the %  %  ''ceassry !" the cruise of the |postponed Indct f the largest soft nation —I HOUSE BURNT WITH INFANT A 14-month-old child was burnt to death last inglit shortly after 7 o'clock when a fire which broke .,ut It Vill. Hoad. St Michael, "-.plclely a board I • i house about ten feet ight feet. I'h. hOUM "which was not lnired was the property > Ifaivell of Harts Gju wltl %  %  I. Harevr | iadv o Ci St ItiUip won the 1 i w< a Btgujga owing i ru UM tick-i / -0703. %  .. iuknat Bixarti i. as won b> Holm %  Richmond Qao St. M i iel 4b ticket tl n*j The winner of the cBI 1 eame to lasatvo worn < side his panU. He cannot drlvu HU his brothei arho can, cme ilana with him and eftn> B -nlalion, drove it out of Central %  like station The artftnef of the 'ewing m Ins ii--e.o-.,!-! i Uarewood, irning to be a seamstress and machine has remo in handv. I A. Planer Smash Red Siaj>|.lv Lines KHOUU Korea. Dec. 2 Allied planes and ships carried the war to Communists Friday in ,T. I %  . %  .,. I .11 %  .'.. supply and communications lines Aground United Nations infantryii stormed out of their central nl f OK holes and raldeil a Communlal iw*ltion northwest .'horw.m far l-hind UN. Unas. South Korean force* continued heir >D mei wgrm %  i Ml In to detai mute the Anal texl %  %  -calth %  on all points and Mnjot Gwilyn i ; i ilgnejd %  multl U indies \ Board I %  l.imitml. for Fill : published in about a fo' In Axreement. v LyUvUim H /// \rni 300 Cliini'xv Home Gvardt Press Attack New Ration CutInU.K. IX>NIX>N Dec 2a Hail) Kspreaa c ineni. a d by Wln-1 chill Oovt inn., "t eonueetlou Uh In n prlot oca 11 | bowevei lhal the C uld i-"aoquHsOd i Munatrj .; Voodli annoti The paper said it p that the (Jovcriirnent hag DO Wish .nl Hrdainf. B | ^ The majoi it> %  i i i %  %  %  i 1 %  ii" Muustr) oi Fo % % %  I) rettooa ofjt. aim pricsa '"i i ii and %  assess Luitoij.ilh, Ihe papeis fSj the inevitability of the moves but Ihej icgietled that cuts which do not gi into effect until December :10 siioutd have been announced tiefore Christmas Why ipoil this Christmas'" Ihe txpress o.i The Dally Telag v aph admitted that cuts and Invieaa** were "USevltable" inn "highly sjpjwsaosan ed The I-houi I'arty organ, Ihe OaM* Herald laH that Uiechsgujai are "harsh and a double Wow for Ihe housewife. Alreadi Loi d WnolUtn has more to explain th undsi ii Pllllllg dlSCUSM... %  aHtjktt come into force at .nice iin aotnc n MO It will the md ol %  %  %  %  %  %  %  11 %  %  rill %  whole of 1 Cornmonwealth countru %  ,f Comm %  which goii.iton UM rated to UM British . ami BrtUah Oulana, goAO Australia. 170,000 nig) t.i> io Fy M 000 it, HI ii Hond ira n .i 10.1 i. UM l... t Ah BrtUsh II Atl U .in t.'i i Hoi HSS i -ii i i Ihe praaenl Aj i I vision is made tor iheti (or thai of st %  li I'nilorui I'-ice III tills H|g til I It inkl tons f Fooii tald %  %  bacon are due to foot and mouth disease l*tth in Bail rsotebb in Holland an.i Dsnm rl mm where much of Uh I The present cand> i ll : oiini i-s .will DO i ill bj hsll an junce. the Arst rOdUCl on since that rationing of COndl •'* re-lnalltuled in August 1040. The four-ouim HI will l.e cut to INKIounoag a week Bacon I will each be boosted to tan |i" Boa i>er half pound. Cheese i. now f.iiiteen pSJUga) and beano two ihfningg aaven peoe> pound t P. 1 lintish Colonial v %  %  again Malay guciill.,A dniMiassOll win be from I scttlemeiH Of A0.000 i %  aaanf reg I will be %  %  %  1 —I'.P. rodi i i-lln of lining tiii rovMed in 11 Hte balance of Us sold at Hu* Dagotla'ed i nil. ad fot i ampetlUvot; the preferential mail. i Mintstiy of Food will e. . U IInet lea aflei th) ('..oi sraalth pi resume direct Canadian %  o n:h their %  I [ n ode channels, t no foi ta ah i %  inpun based ICO "ill IHundl the litiht of all II i UM [he ConummwealUi price foi I9S2 has been Ion .II irn roe* I Bd. i ci i price. .. wealth Bugai A • -ri T • i..11v be unked 'eith ..i motional migai Agn i i i uoj lime M an Intel rial negotiated III. IKfie • .I einxind Iheli ak 'initial matkcl Lyttelton Semis Message ThO MINI •' %  and ihe %  ntes. aim grsaa pleasui and hostels oversea* ami m> bass ... alsbratln clubs ivereaaa, l %  .i with : I %  all I hose who are assoclao .1 "ill. .nl aeaNtl. nd Thundcr|e' swooped dow ieoi Kut set the entir>valley ahlaa Far East Air Forces am oun i 14 UN. planes wen*hot down Korea during Ih. -.!( .'tided Friday DuriiiK the tame period "tie Red Mm. was shot ignt ot i Air Force said -- he was travelling skidded airoos i ihe road and smashed Into a w.-II _CF. I .S. Will Crilirist l ; .K.I{^fiaalToJoii I lll'0|H'iMr Will) IXMDOH Da aid lhal Churchill win uva .HI. Oil bone to piek when he visits Wastungtuti next mouth tfe %  the growing criticism In the United States of Biitam's refusal I., ("in the Euio|x-an .um) This .iitni.ii, has irritated British ofllculs. They say nelUicr American gem-raL nor dlplon on xi-. '.-i thei join the my, yel when n a un none of %  %  • %  Amu > %  .u, onVials have fk position and United StaUi S" rctary of Slat.liean Acheson hoi -.u implied thai Britain should eventually Join the army. The Hrttish *ay that the plan winked out wi'h American leadeis was that Britain would form ft flank", Ihe European entre and trie American army the right flank of 'ieneral Dwight l) KUenhowers AUaotlc pa* t armies, —I'P. tigypt wm Not Submit Dispute To United Nations CAIHO. Dec 22 Irtll fast Bubmit her dispuia with Britain to ihe United Nations since 1030 Anglo-EgyptLTVeMty and the Anglo-Euypti' %  %  %  mat on Buda "may be considered dead and cai not l icvived" Acting Fnren, %  • MO loU %  i %  • d Egypt i-rpare-l Io make her %  i I an argilml Farah Pasha said the United tes Ambasisrior Jefferson Caf•'•> had %  i lied on bin Inquire about reports reaching :h State Department in Wanlungto. tliat F^rypt hail daeldod Io submit her case to the Security Council. Earlier Caffrey was U-lievc-i have taken a iwvaw from Bex BUfai ii. iAchcaoi Kgypfs Acting Eoieign Mini CaaTrey wh., has made sla calls on Farag I'anha in the last f right told repoite.* dfter t talk to-day "Wr continued Mlddls i ituation XMAS CHEER K. W. V. provides hntli UM Key' and Ihe 'Spirit' fur real ciijoymenl in ihe tnniini; festive sell son With Xmas an>ur.% •traded oal 'id from Allied prison campo The U N disclosed eame only a few hours after Hod 100 NOrth Koreans they negotiators at Pvnmunjom de-'•en rnandl an .xplanatujii %  hy I and will I* released. 44.520 ume. reported by the Hod Communlsta said they would Cross were not included M 'he exchange proposal' prisoner lit turned over h% '.he N spokesman said he beU N Isal Tuesday ueved ~"\her waa lass than a Rear Admiral Llbby said '.be dHwrepaney between the UN| "' wartime Inti list and that submlUed 1 "*'" Red Cross waydue to the time J*!* 11 1 laiUn-Americar. lag on information reaching Co. f the I lop a c i d I munlsts from Geneva. f-I" Die sTeat, Adenauer said The Allies have notified the Lalin-Amerira is a continent that Red Cross that 37.500 name* will in futu tliould be removed from the list %  importance to the world than It is of prisoners. There was no Im-, to-day and it has always >een mediate explanation of the differvast field of activity for Herman ence between the I'N and Redjenonomy'' Bguras.—KB —I'.F. i um wanes Cape llry H.-.I (I Cape Hi'. K"! ill-; t-Bodtal) Cahorrel SaOVlgBOn Capt MUuai Sv." • WhlM (W. n i • si: i MA 11 \ t. II VB8 Sp.iikhni: I Sparklini' H MM Van drr II I.ii|lli'llr ar SllCltllll S OM Ol DI.I r.i Pllt Drj • SW1 I I WINKS union Purl Tawny • IBOtt Mil WINKS 1 Cocktail Sweet Vermouth Dry Vermouth Hraiulii'. I Sii|)rrin Favourad bj PrcCwMiUaJ Tariff) K.tt'.V. a wurs at cheaper %  quality. Ask thai iiiimiiliaaiii. ha "ill 1.11 you! — The Drink i.f Life — K. W. V. — The Only and TinBest —



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    SUNDAY, DECEMBER !1. 1K1 PACE FIVE .7.V v. ooui LOEE ;:an athletes? Can they be doped like horses? L ET us be quit* clear lui rx.i' have in mind when we talk about doping—of racehorses, of greyhounds, of alhleies The Oxford Dictionary defines dope as '*> proparatu.ii u mi'.n narcotic, especially (or t'odonn. nareotle make a horse run faster. Of the heinousness ol administering a narcotic to a racehorse (or greyhound) there can be no question' and it is not surprising that the offence (or crime) Is regarded by the Jockey Club as deinamtinK the mint severe punishment. For apart from the d honesty and the financial complications nhat na'm.illy result. there Is the element of unscrupulous cruelty. %  miners Stupor n u iiimeccssary to n I > t.ul tn the nature of such substances. A narcotic is a drug itrding to the quantity, por, sleep. insensibiliu, respiratory faiiuic and death. No doubt the malefactors ennageii in their nefatui. arc eSpe)' ling the particular substance most suitable fur their purpose in ease of ad' mlstistrsJUon, and adju the constitution of racehorse 01 ineyhound. And doubtless, too IhfM %  !• skilful in estimating the dosage to produce HI effect upon •> 'tm page 1 Ramadhm not out the animal to tugge t it is just out venc I touch and was at the end rrss five. Total I JO. of farm. where the pitch may have made fhil f.,rm of doping does not the bail lift sUghUy. T. | Cricketing Farce applv to the human athlete. Protaken with the seen at live fur 1. the financial side does Of) Tn ^ !" In de "*<* ilniahrri ZJ not operate sufficiently to tempt Chrutlnni fell >oon a/ter tea to i nhead after nearly a whole day of : I and i itch by Millet off Johnstone. This !" >* x "*fc.illy a cricketing far, %  :, ami the Th long hesitations among kimptrw before the batsman WM eventually ginn out Christian I Six for 55. by Sir Adolphc ABRAHAMS Hoi*, '-'fidical Adviser to the [iOMl UMlM Utaii In generalthe only advantage jny Mich preparation i.i psyclmlogical. 1 have seen or %  uderabl" annefll derived train the sanction of a few grains of >'H I lU that in moments o! Increased capability may be displayed, hitherto unsuspeeten and almost unbrhevAnd the explanation Is this : protect us from dangers and njurtes. Nature imposes Inhibii.ons which become ingrained and automatic To take a simple example we learn to block out from the sensor turn a greater part of the sounds of every-day life for otherwise life would be unbearable. So with exertion, a "governor" HI imposed by the unwillingness to put forth a maximum effort. an Inhibition which if would lead to the aagli and tearing; itself to peaces Reduces lull %  A drug wtucn removes this inhibition, will diminish sensitiveness, paralyse the appreciation "< Saiie — a end eliminate the faculties of judgment and salfw nervation—duping in verv sooth There is such a drug. The immorality of ila use Is i.el(-evident. An animal Is not a free agent, it cannot debate the Hangers and disadvantages, its* %  ipinion .md permission cannot be bought. Hoa Idee the matter stand m relation to a human being 1 It flight be contended that anyone fulls .liveto the risk and willing t that risk and all that Il embodies is justified in doing wha, he Ilk... So far a I ki considerable experience no athlete in this country Indulged. wrrinji corrmairr Hrssavrn Horsos Do Good Gallops Turns* seasou %  >! .H the Trin. Meeting beginon Btt it.H playing line form i ness. and an un,.-u..l lea over five I -' There an there kg I under Ion past two days The Eagle a Brown at I %  UIIIY in I (ft and tw.> I %  %  and tw,. | BUM M I on the tun long* in I M %  %  gallop on the v. %  % % %  • H | In 1.05. Golden Quip n I one nttii neap ov* I S.iit tab Dai aicet: 1.40 i n White COOsp in %  over the distance I fifths the last a I and fbu 23 NO. 203 £MWMn*waM8MMBaK*Ml!H£ ... *•. \ur utieu ait ntiw The Topic of Last Week I WE WISH ALL OUK CUSTOMEHS AND FRIFNDS A HAJ>PY *MAS psj From cm old triond In a now spot — Just a lw yards away £ The Cosmopolituu%  P. A. CLARKE & -\W,\i*M%i\t\f\M\ftM\i\S* i\ 5 '.% t\ J l. J11 Th.Ditf, .i .4 H VMI W.I. Have Chance To Win 3rd Test M M*w aass • %  Sensational New Make-up! ssfMesf Pn */#/#• r ... 1 %  : I,. 1 T.nd : BxcaUous, to take a load leading to .t long lerm of imprisonment, even the lallowi The alia 1..' ptocaaUra> that .. tana afnei. a certain foodstuff or alleged Miniulnnt which Increases the digestion and therefore the general health, so ensuiniK an physical effteienc> WmiUi adverse in' ""ted to a trainer, whether of animals or human beings for taking steps which had so reasonable .a motive? And vet ethical) flcally we are on uncertain ground: we may In* i littli Itdcal Brhan deciding whore legiabaut Test I L'nreal QlM Tlie game was DOW bO C O n i. n i unreal. There was nothing il Wicket thai eould lemotely plai what There match dignity taking part. The game had been remuuso i.' Of .1 village green struggle between two Bides of vigorous but uninformed young men. Or else It may have bam Uv the %  % %  'hat bothered ttM plani 1 the field. Perhaps Uurir gtui| had iimate 'tonic"' end and more dubiuiib reprehensible "doping" begins. What are we 1o dostof hrandy? pcrpetu..! dattar ol *n secret drug that drove the U anything the wicket "ht headed. Whatever it WBt 0M I -anniK eag) and Kngluh shuddered to U1I11K what Hobb \ Test bowler Alee Bedser who was Sutclllle. Honsfoid. Wmnlfull 01 gave it as his opinion George Headley would hive %  %  ''!' ,, ., n ii. that tho pitch was cxactlv similai thought of such an exhibition. „ |o -hose on which the English bnghU-i 1 Icket la t!i. new day. mode this was bright—so hrighi Wcckes Ix-g.m to prove thU „ a i._. lhe r ... scar *'*' y wa •*> %  Next %  l rsught b) %  %  %  \ %  I Ring %  1 1 %  l. v icki %  SO vuanui. %  c Uiulm b . 1 %  %  1 %  11. 1 %  %  th sonic powerful shots that SUBsad linn boundaries past : and through the coves. Guillen was keeping his eruj I|I in .1 f.ishion lh.it was IKT.I.1.1...il. even enterprising but thu v ban Wcekes rlckei at all. Mad Opening There will .lw.y> h* p.rdon'^'^ wSTwJfkS' ," tlT'"' "* l -" 1 "' •• '•"< .".'.V.'', 1 jasflrttJjJiaM! Sfi^ 1 ^ ^ TsZn *£" W ss&vt B *SS5S * -*< % %  ="."uJ%kS& „ si„r„vr'. K: Dunn, Iho 1014-18 '' n^liil... l|.mdhln h.,d opcnl will, ihr !S^ I md* s vl' '.v>..mh , ba ||. 1 on assure yon lhal %  .. Jnuitcrcwht-ie Chstwa fram trS %  Ang*l. Tawny AM*li nrlS Aai .'.'.'.',V,V.V-'.'.V/.'. V.V/*V.'.',*. •,-,•,•,-,','.',•,'.-,',•,•.',-,-,',•,','.'.'.'.'*'/-.'-'-•,*.'.•-'.'.'.•.'.'.'.•.'.'>* J i hriiig the AuslraihM at least troops." but from personal e\'""M "> ag"'" before the close. Gome/. perlment I can afttrm that al''"•"•n . not It A. Men Made Younger By Treating Gland Aung mightily and though" an unmistakable nffi-et m fowled by Noblet. Both these unhopeful openers produced. It is not in the dirocAthlnaon then hit Johnstone for survived for 20 minutes while , tion of imparting "davil" or inthree eonsecuttva lowering four?. Johnson scored 11 with three j, ireasing staving power. before he was caught off Johnstrokes. Then Bamadhin cone Miifc-i One reealls how shortly before itong by Burke who made a tin* on. his Hrst appearance of the Nut "" .-—.„. the last war one of the leading running catch In the remote deep day. Johnson after two wi.ndeiprofessional football loams claimMeld Atkinson 13. Nine for 101. ful missas glanced him for two ed phenomenal results from a Guill-n i Next over saw the apt-earance of gtenda or hormones. Tlie innings ended when ValenValentine or perhaps it was both. ieUd by Nohlet for H immediately had Johnson N*. %  %  nil — ^fl^t • i Zi IkMira >fn4n*W XsassC Tfce II. J f.-l f TAKE A TIP II THERES NO FINER GIFT FOR A MAN THIS XMAS y, 1 I STOP PAIN > , s <( 4 <& SSj "^ ^ ^ , B| s^ ^ •& a*, % MERRY CHRISTMAS! I QUICKLY with Phgftsic Tlie fimous ihrccfolj CTicn of PHEMSIC cablets RELIBVES PAIN, SOOTHES NERVES. C01 VCTS DEPRESSION. No matter how M .'en. no mailer how .-;Y37 FOR RHEUMATIC PAINS, LUMBAGO, NERVE PAINS, 1 VHEADACHES, NEURALGIA.FIU, COLDS & CHILLS/ THAN AN SHIRT WITH THE WORLD FAMOUS ILBVHXIStH IIH.I.IH.



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    PAGE TWELVE Sl'NDAY ADVOCATE -I \l>\\ HI < I MBEK 23. Uil CHILDREN'S CORNER PUZZLES AND PASTIMES Drawing On Christmas for Party Caleb tlx Reneg.nle Reindeer diversion to kr nMmeagraphed copiea on plain i hit* p*P*r *re preferable. (Keen l id'iuii* amount of paoe beUlMfc! not e\e Object of the game is to replac | u many word* as poa al M* I llio i-ocin with rough *r *tickthe • hlim a*Jwa(a r'or example. B| rifht, we've taken port or the po.m and picket! out some of the anon wmiM he more. ir children \* moral obvious, possibilities. ou be given tor 1. Ike I h*i drawn. X moM a*jBjg in their rtc. ""t^, I Ml i Mm, there abouM b* :ntl . n. --: In Ihelr head-. %  **] uir.i.i l I HO*J and hi.nl.--ii will be aut :.i find how many guest .... attatllcelly inclined. ; ,,t I la my JrC'f'-i/ '"' %  i rare. I* mmm Hut j Inviting Mam f %  • %  *• %  I %  play a 1 HUM Joke on Ihu rest of the •wag) aha aaul out mvita|0 Chit**, mas dinner. She I part *f the menu In II.c anagram*. Thia la tu* UAMO Mr: (Hi i.r Brotli Hh %  "i poay HMD Mink pup p.* In am ...' iMHtJafed to form new ... %  i . Mi igajag Urindma toafeM lur a loan U Intel'• nap. 1 taw* lliere arose such . -lali.t. I ; %  i i art*nai waa i" m I 0>t* tike a fle-h. t *f i M ..i 'ip for *om* day when one ot the auumala r. fi>1 t I* nrneaaad. Ii MM me uiipni asp) aenmpcr-d iwiy every urn* the I got near. Finally one of hi* aUIc* cai i* along and gave Santa *oni* h'lp. And aftat a %  Ml the wayward animal waa collared. Thia diagram will enable you to emulateSar.ta and bia helper *a*jav a\ '"in out and mark paper c< inters oi Santa, his friend and the deer. Place %  hem in tie ir i ipcctlv* postUona on the diagram Counter* move one aquatc at a time, vertically or hortaonlnlly. i)ul nut diagonally. r*llwt move ir.on the villutn. ihc-n the helper: then Urn villain again and so on. Ba-h counter must Inmoved Wall lime the uira HHII The animal la caught by having Hants 0* th* helper mova UUcj lb* atisna square with II. ,.. thu animal would not into (ha aquar* d i.y Santa or hia aciper After you've piayed th* game ia described, try three or other v ination*(ll Move the dear two -ouarea at a turn. (Zl Have tianla attempt the catch alone. ...,*,_ Trouble With Trees hub Along Quiz -'ml', r. .11.] I flip kMMl at Ihr nrufjll.il N i.<:J.u> lo nti,.. < IRIM %  lafl of th* 1 :.:h were Ughte.l < nv oooM BUB I I. MM UK) the ..Iher Jwal lo-iK'f After iHirnlng i.tue one candle waa ,,,, 0,lrt*er. an DSaVfOOtth the length of the How long did the two candles h"""""! > ""•• '* •m aa* no gtaaai •,. r* gtraapaM MI I •-n"i- J0j0j#j#j##r#r#rj?tf O F couraa aeeln'a not always belle\-ln'. Slalghtt.f hand prove* that. Ho doe* thia eycteeaer Whan Big aty Ban arrived up at Claw's place in the wood* to look over the Christmas tree possibilities, ha brought along his binoculars to nvt some stsp*. What he ."aw through th* binoculars Is shown above. Cham offered him both groups of trees at the same prtca, ao the city man had to make a quick decision un which group contained the most for his money Which do you aay it Is? Count them and aae X = 12 X f X % + X = 12 % + % + %  -r X = 12 %%12 12 \z c The valley ol — 7.M1 •Josh. liv fLuurae Shtfff IKIIII/OS 111 I-Who M P, Chr ll*i 4.Vhai l* the IWh L. 10-Whal Belhlehnnile was klnnman ol Naotni by mn* riaBi*' (Ruth I 1 %  i ; L^pMekat ,'. ; %  %  . ,iti %  m the Kile. v ft, i( % %  elhei i uniehntaet 34—Dm>cls eourae oC. M—Supreme Being n—Hah drink 2fWA rxiunclaiv ol lan.l ing unconquered In lle ol Johi "Jo— %  %  1 II -Pi gi %  ii "iii.ii' i when llcv rto Ihl* 3g-S. ,. <0—D"nimn..e I..I A:IT herdtneri* '1 i I who wa> Aaron's s. I Kg 19 201 61—Pre IK i i 1 : (1 • .. I' '.fore rollaay* 1 %  h A nkej i lUgllfM eoin nancfiL unux nawf \miu ll 1—MuvMDla M traawf utphUi MI will S-TUT l.ihia a< •—Salutation 7—fn %  MU %  i ...a. WJ Ih III .• ggg -I SUIT. •tl — Looked Upon wlih cont**Dpt UMH J'I — Flower Hula —Whal tree branches did people cariv %  n ih %  pre ceded Jasun into Jcrusjlem" l meoacngen lo I>JO* On 18 ll •> I Knireal *2—Artificial UU (34-—Summer • ,%  IS %  1 iV/J %  •• W 55 .i_> %  i >. : 1 !..-. >: g 'ft %  : xa %  '• tol n %  %  '^1 l_ L "i\ i i Arifer •UftaVr' /"OUSIN JIM is start* I < *— home to Rrandma'a. a d tanc* of 10 miles. Half way I notes Do has averaged 3n m p i and realises ha must speed up i keep his appointment for oinnc At what rate must he trUll U rest of lha tnp to average c m.p h I ...i tnn • %  .• J fc* ... i m i*:nu' ui •M>h*> e<* i %  < *nn m • %  *t -* %  !•*< MB —it %  Tongue TirisUr '.'e'-**'-0*.'-'-'-V,'*'*V'-'**-'*'*'***'-'#'-**'e***.^*Christmas at the Crane Motel 2JTII DKl'ICMBKK, 1951 CHRISTMAS DAY DINNER $4.00 Yer> Special Six ( OUTM.Menu including your Fnvutirile Biijnn DWafi aajVB IMH KMHF.R. 1951 BOXING DAY DINNER tk DANCE $4.00 Dinner Served 7—0 Dancinj; 9 P.M. TO 2 A.M. ADMISSION Tu Bull Boom Only Sl.lm— Light % %  fc Ma WB —H M MN Kvenbiu ir r'urmul Dre>\ MiHir hy Birhie <;uudridkl and bU Orihc*li;i rUiur Phone 222 lur Table Beaervutiuiu by Friday llM l>ieinbrr dreft FOR BRIGHTER SILKS AND SPECIAL DRESSES Heal Wv Mrik. I'ort-of-Spain l-OHT-UF-Sl'Ai:. Dec. 18 Woman wilted and taw %  Monday's heat wave wt.i. PortHsf-spam in m Cbrlaunaa shopping season. It was one of the h**te*t days recordad in Tnoidad for the year. In Frederick Str-et bulk of Christmas shoppers wart concent rated, More* gave th my pearance of doing busm 1 musty ca se s shoppers were "looklnr on" overtime, In eavjjag th* heal of th* |,;vorn For those who remained in then horn**, the heat held no) i and housewives struggled betwec Christmas claaning. the kil< I • i and a brcerelew day a crooner sang via the i i dreaming of hai Colds, Coughs, Sort Throats, Bronchitis 'UN VERT the figure* below into INCHKd and than -Inch Along" until you have made three ouatlona of theae. each totaling li." both aero** and down the columns of th* diagram above. l/A of a foot. 1/3 of a foot. 1/3 of a foot. 1 foot. • ' 'et %  I 1 1 H> t * (aawjT) iMaaaap OS S VI I I I VIUM. dreft ititsT ran woooJES. SIU8 — WASHES TMEM Cl£AN£. VUCHTU USED TO DREAD WORK H dots you m n DM .. %  a o o/id you breathe it in! For quick, sure relief rub THERMOGENE Medicated Rub all over your che. throat, and back. Its healing warmth relieve* congestion, and breathing the pleasant medicinal vapour It fives off clean nose, throat, and lungs. DOUBLE-ACTION THERMOGENE MEDICATED RUB r '" h 'g ?' oss )<""* and handy dandy Tins HUfltihP*dnfifihff*Y No wondar this man dr*ad*d folng to work, for rheumatic palD* in hia arma made ll tortor* to uae tham Yet to-day be f**l* attar than ever aod work U a plaaaar*. as ha Ulla In hi* l*tlaf : "I bad been *affertng from rbeumallarn e*ry badly and had aucb paloa In my arm* 1 scarcely knew how to as* tbrm. Then I was told to try Kruatben Salt*. and after using on* bottl* I fiund relief So, of cour**. 1 ba* kept on with It. am now thori ighly better and have never felt ao At for years. 1 u*d to f**l miserable and sluggish, but now It 1* a pleasure lo work instead ofadrea


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    PA OF SIX SUNDAY AIIVIH VTF. SUNDAY. DECODES 2J, 1M1 'BABEL' GOES UNDERGROUND THE S TOW of th Polts Hungarians, Lithuanians, Ukrainians, Italians—all working in one tiny village axJfwKUM MILK by. GEORGE SCOTT FROM the pithead cage t 30 men. all looking alike a eight hoU Therv !jlk. and' pink lip* ana lonfUM tape starllingly out of grimy tnitki. Thej look alike. hut •.peak in the tonguc> <.f eight nations. As the pet., l. Windsor CoUlarj Tth wry 8 ood humour "I: *.,; 'elsh who we looked on as foratnjnrra h*r tmm." The PelW %  '<•!. r r-t to BOBM to Caerphillv Mountain four %  • M %  ..re -iill ..! tin Bolltary. Some helped i •Tl tutors, have become *klllni men. rartung. with overtime, up to £ 16 a week. They have married local girls, have saved, and have bought house* in QM datfriet Since the Volethere have been Yugoslav); Hungarians. Lithuanians. Polish-Ukrainian*. Latvian* foratgn -mrkers no* total 1M That is not counting the Scots, the Irish, and English. Add them to the Welsh, call thes" last four Hrltish and we have accounted for seven of the eight languages. All have been absorbed with little fuss cult to pronounce, the Welsh awarded nicknames, as they do to their own folk So now the twin villages of Abertrldwr and Senghcnvdd have not only Dal the Coal, but also Peter fhc Pole. Dusk is beginning to curtain the squat. White buildings of Hie colliery now Up comes the cage again and out jumps a lone man A tail man. a big man But young or old. dark or fair. It is impossible to tell Bui. al a single question. Unmask cracks into violent animation. He turns out to be Italian —which makes up the alfhUl of this.' nations we tientloncd He speaks enough English to prove that he C.i.uim d-nnii. U happy. Very happy He has |Us4 •ranwd an extra two hours in the stooping, waMr-drippLni gloom 1.800 ft toiow. Sa vim's THAT means more money But money is just a means to a wlshcd-for end. The end th.n ona wk jay 'Then." he says, "n. heart will (*• bm from ItaiV. I saved moot? t< and for her Soon we shall be married" That is one icason fnr Olanni's happiness. Another is knowing then' will be work for him tomorrow and for as many tomorrows % %  Imigmatlon can La*,* the olhei 28 Italians in this pit IMrr IIIF •Uoetl,ei in three pits In he comes to Hnt.nn on I lS par contract Aflei thai Uw alionnl Cool Board will pay for his repatriation or he can carry on the good work Gianni -that means Johnny His Bui fot him (hat name means uneindnfunj on a goMen canal Hi I %  %  .'H William Wii' • like III buttress his Judgment, the trl %  %  i %  i live year? WiHm his I baa ambttkm which malt* In' %  >• el. chummv man. |oke Til have to watch I llannl i* not ex.. nthai in work nr unl The onlj n>t demanded by the Wel-h miners is -Are the_V pulling ih