Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
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ESTABLISHED 1895





TUESDAY, O@CEMBER 25, 1951 PRICE :

FINE CENTS







JOYEV
*NOCL+

WEST INDIES WIN THIRD © | x bs ial ae
| IN AUSTRALIA ) LIBYA PR CTafIMED | |

| 6-Wicket Victory Changes | INPEPENDYNT STATE

Losing Streak ‘Cripps Will THE NEW KING © LIBYA, 63-year-old Emir Sayed









ane

ee







} El Senussi, to-day proclaimed the independence of
ibya, Italy’s former Afri¢ colony. He said in a broad
Gomez 46 And Christiani 42) Seem Like constitutional principles. |

rec our every endeavour to
ids the interests and prosperity

In Winning Partnership | W Nee es Tata |
. World War Il
ADELAIDE, Bee. 24 | Santa Claus

The West Indies after a losing streak of seven matches won|
the Third Test Maich at Adelaide in

wickets

UnlikelyIn’52 ss 2.csh a os!

By HARRY W. FRANTZ '



By R. H. SHACKFORD

LAINDON, Dec. 24
Marshall and Stollmeyer had laid a good foundation mt Winston Churchill’s Austeri

1 tense finish by six |








° . a 1 and France transferred
lost their wickets early today. Worre ae o« twe|Programme for Britain for 19 : ba rane ae ’ parsed
‘ost their wickets early today. Worrell and Weekes the two! win make Sir Stafford Cripps’ | WASHINGTON, Dev. 24 pOWGAES. ten Sharbitad
star stroke-players came together and carried the score to|former symbols of austerity 100k | 1e gulf 1 West and Eagt| ent fol ain U St ato sire
141. like Santa Claus gifts. - videned juring the labt) Pin A chee in 1008 and
| Gomez and Christianj came together and played doggedly; Churchill and his Cabinet hope} rd World War 'S/ 1950 which set the deadline for
i to reach the score without further loss. This they did and so 3 oat ‘sn cor Ba io Pe Bh aaa aa aie baa forme1 in ience at Jan. 1, 1952
-arrie: PS RP SEE. ga a. 7 RR ar BaF eee Ripa aes ramme for the home front in|'ns to some of the best lif@rmed) days, a mi ye ay
yd the West Indies to a six wicket victory for the’first |snape when the Commons return | international sources her¢ Pees tier tide Sen :
i ime. to business. De esa sdddena sen - ; , .
Harold Dale write iroin this peir played with extreme gee It will be Churchill’s way, at The troubled world: owsook 3% | has, Re be tion of Mussolini of th Gt te 00. dade In the fe ba gg ee ea weet ne which Wil wadnaheetie
Adelaide:— each taking only one boundary 1n/ this time, for avoiding asking the | Corsidered lik trengthen) shazi, once a bas 7 mani OF ene Ser nee he wae =e Gee en ae
j Only two hundred spectators a long while but Weekes off Geovel United States for ae oat special]the “Draft Fisenhower” for tye} ! Ar ee 34 wee. make for better enjoyment of the traditional feast.
were present this Christmas morn- a four to bring up 101 in 148}aid. " President movement, during the cao a d rani inlaid with star
ing when Marshall and Stollmeyer minutes. second quarter of 1952 on. the ee “¢ ;



Jeanes explained that on Christ- bowling

little short on this line,| though Brivons have now been do-
mas Day only a few arrive before Could n

e Worrell venture into ing that more or less regulurly








for Britain to avert bankruptcy 1s ror here Missing In

. . 4 ence: rs everywhere. ~ 7 ; ‘ ) ; 18
came back to take the West Indies It was noticeable and welcomed; Churchill, in his radio speech \o]basis of his supposed superior i crescent, flutters everywh« ‘a CHOO! BC ry 7 € CL °
i along the path that led to 233 { that Worrell was now ignoring} the nation, said that the first step | qualifications to Europe. Strategic Bases |
| victory. everything on the offside, No
Adelaide’s Secretary, W. H. @mount of temptation from Ring,}to pull in the belt more, even MX, - i Cee neon” ak ibya’s strategic bases, so valu- .
ore conflict ar Far Bastern e in the last war, will remain
alte lz Sins aia eT lable to the Western Powers. |

>













































7’ he oe ;
Juneh but thousands would arri\ Hs oS re Aft has . on —— since World War II started. \ new mutual defence alliance | Exp oston
after—always provided th pg mee SOR TN OF BONE» eee 7 ‘ t eter 952 lomati tween the new State and Brit- |
. : . had indeed just been the downfall It has been rumoured that the At the start of 1952 diploma on ; ; . , res)T Fr FURT
something to see. : ; ‘Siseweindiit ; . eae -entrate 1 will be signed when the Lib- + ° . ¥ WEST FRANK ,
, of Stollmeyer Both batsmen|purpose of Churchill's visit ww inters ce ee ne Clovernmasnst is appointed Stops Winning Streak OF Lady ILLINOIS, Dec. 24.
Marshall appeared to be moving #!anced Noblet for a single and at) fruman in Washington is to get} the Western front vr the general election next The known death toll in a mine
more easily on his legs this morn- /ast Ring dropped one on the legjseveral more billion dollars o Ex ’ the he deteme | <1 a z ° »xplosi here reached 90 to-day
; ; re’ rhos es sities . ‘ experts believe that the deter ing. : explosion here rea ’
ing than he had been last evening cian on aan ek i = Seer arc, However, a or oration of West versus East rela~ British relations with the new Competitors and it is feared it will mount still
, : wwe : ‘ x fe S$: . ‘ J \ mg > -vear- scho da orning shook the mine’s
flighted spinners to Marshall who @ On Page 1. year-old Prime Minister, who re and complex factors: Libya will also get financial MR. COLIN WILLIAMS, an eighteen-year-old school iw g
once beaten yet played the other: members well how lendlease kep'| The United Nations with its veto elp from France and the United hoy, a pupil of Harrison ¢ ollege, won the Annual Advocate ;
with firm decision and played a Britain, will have to come to that.) system did not gain prestige as ap States under the new agreement. Christmas Number Competition, the prize for which was\ According to the local Union
maiden with.no-further. trouble, But his closest associates say tha)agency capable “of guarantecicty . “wa 15-1) turkey, three bottles of wine, and i bottle of Purn, | branch, V8 menare dead or misn=
= bee eats it will not be now. world peace, In the four years since the inception of the competition re
r ” ~ * s » ig Ret crear + oie pameaieaanll i sida e 4
l.b.w. appeal and then turned a Coal Shortage Kremlin Attitude C Sots End ; he is the first gentleman to be successful. a ei Be SSO tt aescundan i
four on his toes. Marshall then bagre epee expected to Pt rt “ t) t ommunis * Made up around the odvertise- . i inte tbe disaster pit along with ‘
took up Ring to the boundary and don ideas of again importing coa irough Western ey¢ ie atti ‘ 1) > ments In the Sunday Advocate i i . . Secreta scar Chap-
é c Sim +} _ s . satel & ‘ ‘ ay / Interior Secretary, Oscar Chap
swung the next ball round for a from the U.S. at high dolla: cost, | Ao rdemeaee eee * “i 3 Day ruce Christmas Supplement which Nothing Will Stop ney a personal inspeetion Both
ae four to the fine leg Ld say nothing of expensive dollar} lite countries ha ats uncomy ie ATH ARMY H.Q., Korea, Dec. 24 appeared on Sunday December Stee] Mills Fron | emerged 12 minutes later, their
boundary, shipping. mising On even Feiauvely mind H ARMY ’ - “1. | 16th, the competitio omprised : y ce ev see
ary. mindy Britain’s major shor.age} problems wi affected U.S The Cor mun ts — ‘3 ieee ms, eeteiene is mt I on \ bs | faces drawn by what they had seen
Marshall Out is coal—although vast quantities] opinio I Oatis ease and the| resumed their ae % ation or solution, to which was to be Operating | below.
Australia were tensed to the are underground—this means less! detentic of the U.S. aviators] three ya bt: nRitth ase Force } fund in each of the 43 advertin« ‘ae They moved without a word to
Line aa cee for the household. | Se nee ary oN ant r oe light bomber pilots i appearing in _ is a INDEPENDENCE, MISSOURI lithe second scene of ete
< c i . echng ne ee : aud 0) ar nero were no entirely correc Dec, 24 Central School whieh hac een
that the West Indies will be made Food is another item, even Sila g Riga au + aes : a - - solutions opened but Mr, Willia lruman d Me - 1 W rae a A emporary morgue.
a ard if k as ses have. peel Communist 4 c { ty hroughout North Korea c ar aid Monday he vill} converted to a temporary;
to go every inch on the way though some bonuses have a ; eats daintant came closest with only 3 complete | use hatever laws are on. the]
they were to win, When 18 runs handed out. Other possibilities|tration im ma te yun uring the nigh errors. He said that he had found | books to keep steel mills operating Lewis walked silently between
were added Marshall was induced would be U.S, tobacco and cotton,}is regarded in informed =e reported “at least 2,300) the competition difficult but in-|*te made the statement to reporters| tows of bodies stretched on the
to play at a leg spinner from Ring which now eat up big portions of | more me cing n > nunist supply vehicl were | teresting and between himselflat the little White House in Inde-} burlay covered floor Chapman
that crossed the face of the wick- Britain’s dwindling dollar re-| ie The pe bs il I | “ttacked and claimed the destruc-| and his friends they had spent] pendence shortly after he returned) followed him. ‘They rrived just
et and Langley took an easy catch, ae sources. e Ea ne Wé . ition of an estimated 125 How} apout four evenings working it|}home for Christmas. The Chief} the 70th ly was tagged “un-
Marshall caught Langley bowled & . lened in the t year it well cver Red ground fire knocked) out Executive was asked if he would| identified”. Lewis bent over and
Ring 29, One for 72, ‘ Throughout this Fall's election, | inforn exper 1 : vm an F86 Sabre jet Monday Mr. Williams is a brother tojinvoke the Taft-Hartley lau if! pulled back the protecting covers
The test of the morning was Churchill kept insisting that Brit-| jumped to the conclusion that 4 d an F81 Mustang on Sunday.|the intercolonial a n a ter-| necessary in the threatened steel| from each of the bodies on the
going to be how Worrell would jain should be standing on its OWN) jay jead to a rad World War.} Allied*tank nationally known cricketer C. | strike He replied he would use| qoor, Most of them were badly
face up to Ring who was turning , feet financially and give up the| ; Bg a On the ground an / ral b aiid “Boogles” Williams, who was him-|whatever law is on the books tol tiated
the balls sharply and using varied ,0stwar policy of depending upon They @hink further prog! wnd infantry raiding party goin elf among the competitors in the} eep the mills goi Lem
‘ ; ». THE GOVERNOR F ‘ \ yorld balance of powel 00 yard to Communist ter-|* ee ; tg frece He Mulls gong,
flight. He had to wait through H.E, TE i oR} U.S. aid. {ward a wor aki tater 000 yards into sst_ central front | Competition. In fact this -vear’s
an over from Lindwall to Stoll- ~ , The obstacles to such a gou! are { would be at empt d be ore i ith a ritory on the baie * aaa 4 with-| Competition seemed to be more
meyer, And then played his turn Christmas Message From tremendous, and whether the Con-; the West or East would en ne | RUNCaY BME "i > ri Communist] Popular and entries were received LUG NB NAN SNS NA NS NENG
against Ring with great care re- uativa Ct . can tuke|fateful decision Bot! camps\draw under intens See from every section of thé com- : oN ae) Ni
g servative Government ‘i } y and small arms fire 3
vealing his full defensive powers “yy 1 aatin acti é ake it | might gamble for time in ora a y ¢ , munity. There were so many that
, : Pi is xceiene e yOVernor drastic enough action and m ble for t : > » prtiiles neo j , d th Rw
while learning the extent of Ring’s oder P y ’ stick is one of Churchill’s major|strengthen their Srtegs | PO ries —(CP.) final sorting did not finish until
repertoire headé —U.P. or vacillation areas. P. 2 p.m. yesterday
Stollmeyer Caught I AM grateful for the | DARREN: » ; —————— The correct answers are a
aving pushed away a si opportunit through | en follows:
ee eee eee a ee son i . i—THEY FIXED THE BROTH-
he brought Stolimeyer to face the the courtesy of the TLE Se ak Avaniets
sploner jane Stollmeyer apes. ‘Barbados Advocate’, ER: Jacob and company
e leaned over to reac é

2—-Don’t mix them up with
auce; H, P, Harris & Co
3—Your son would love you to;

wide of the off stump and played to send to all its read- | Prisoners In Ko r ca To

under it and Miller took a simple ers my good wishes
catch at first slip. for Christmas and the

|
| eye | put a ring around it.
iy dt two wickets for 88 runs || New Year. Exehange Mail With E amilies | t—What tops their ‘ist Torn

Ring 47. Two wickets for 85 runs. Bee ee tar Mapoy: macerinn
CHRISTMAS SHOPPERS





Now Weekes joined Worrell and' to all

PANMUNJOM, Korea, Dec 24

1—He points to it Frontenac

BVUVUCEECEUV VEY

























@
, ARMISTICE NEGOTIATORS have agreed to Sue Label. Beer «
THE ARMISTICE NEGOTIATORS 4 Blue Lab ; : ;
bol . | a r hetween war prisoner and their far hed | t—Which is the magi rd cthe Makers O Ke
, . exchange mail hetw wal 3 a 4 Red Variet C J / I
11 Guilty Of Rioting | but the Reds rejected General Ridgways om, to let Re 9—What is Santa plugging for? \ ¢
; ‘ wntatives visit their prison camps. Electrical Gifts 4
} Cro represe atives vi I ‘ Bai eed
Before Bustamante | — 1 United Nations and Communist} !0--You ant have . ' dine ¢ } &
® | oye nyt ’ | tiggotiator failed to make ny Poet aay, ate ree Q rumpetet em
Union H.Q. | J’ca Team Chosen |e whatsoever on the 7-14, Fr tug sun but i z =
i change of prisoners themse or , chia ; :
KINGSTON, J’CA., Dec. 22. | KINGSTON, JAMAICA, Dec. 23, fon policing the truce—two major}. Ween dere bacon al d z
pitas the ei covering Oe an viwing thirteen plavesg| Brobiems holding up agreement om? ser" Christma 4 an =
? ‘ : 7 , ns ace : r » Koret ase re ng at P fi te ae.
of 131 persons charged with riot-} have been selected to represent Pie the vamutinaad stalemate : B il a re oui ms Ltd — *
ing in front of the Bustamante In-| Jamaic a in the intercolonial tour- ab we a aA. of 13 soiled vice . iB u Mee.
: Tre . . , ; + aaek yocdbndtee in Tanware (all hope has been abandoned of} 14. pon’'t take it to the well too TE %
dustrial Trades Union Headquar-}nament with Barbados in January: ae Ae tna welore thd ont tan s p sa a :
ters on August 6 were found guil- Arthur Bonitto (Capt.), Colin getting aah! ees line agree-| 1: of en: -Pitcher , » At ete ‘ da yer s ippé t oe
|ty to-day and sentenced to twelve] Bonitto, Neville Bonitto, Alfie 30 day trial ceasefire : pe on at 15—-Where did quality te e At) |
moriths imprisonment 3inns, Sydney Abrahams, Roy}ment expires on Thur ae * te the Annual Industrial Exhi- s &
Notice of appeal was given in] Miller, George Mudie, Stanley hag bees, Bt Ten be extended - Ree RA at EF Pa av &
all cases. Ten members of the| Goodridge, John Prescod, Teddy the deadline will b K saz pen : A Ps Bee x egarrettes me
headquarters staff of the Union in-| Saunders, Reggie Scarlett, Deni, z : gt Pee = \
cluding ex-Mayor Linden Newland| Thorbourn, Horace Tulloch Maj. Gen. Dean's Letter ' Wh: ie hatween who? A toast| « i
| were acquitted.—(CP) ——(CP) The North Korean Major at i cen é. rhe Senne iz ) ¢ &
eral Lee Sang Cho proposec 1e Det wee wo mS are ane (Vy | A
: 3 ee " exchange of mail and started by 18 eoune like a drunk’s excla ze 4S4L you ‘ A ix
lhanding over a letter from Major 19 a ee eae aA eich bias = rat
S Or ne us | General William F, Dean, the ‘ Fiat ket sil af "CH ri oak 5 = : ‘. z
| j|Communist imprisoned = former} o) vou can look but you musn’t| am M1 Ch t ; i
| Coramander of the United States|“ mre Sp irklir Radiant} ay erry uristmas &
; * |24th Division, for his wife in the hai . 2 z=
ius ; ' ; + lols ge
hi r ; } ; ; 21—V« frig ind sweet; Polar| #% :
oO eil acht U.S. Rear Admiral R. E. Libby Folie ens : S
| promptly accepted both the letter|o9 who makes the speriot | anc ‘ i
oy s ODATI ' ‘ f and the proposal for|” H 7 Palmer « | igor i c
PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dx | thie al exchange of letters|o9 a . famous tennis| A D -g
AFTER a three-months long-drawn trial, a Trinidad) pom, prisone on both sides and Sie A | Bey « f Prosperous 1052 &
Magistrate on Friday ordered the forfeiture by Cay od | heir f lie 24.W lax f | : iz
Osborne of the yacht Argosy on which the adventurous) Goners) Rid ‘ Suprerné a er re} ve ze iz
yarn-spinning seadog planned makir a world Odyssey | fead er o announce Chri acs 2 e z
on his Osborne-Darwinian expeclition which intended to] later that —_ = for : _ ‘ \26—Wl f ct ‘ | @
1] | change ) radioed | |
fol] up where Charle wi | conae it gore y = » 1 ) ) 1
Pmt ip nag ate ty pany mete | Washington for approval \2 . & THE BRITISH-AMERICAN TOBACCO C0. a
ilternative of oF ‘ ‘ boone ie eis aad ths els i a &
e charge ¢ : ait-| SS dos HTD
I
‘6 = rG0S LED. Po
i |S &
ri ay Pad
; H ade ¢ | a
4 h Ct d iff dence | mont ee de 30) f | 33 "7 sens Bd! ONE PAE BAS ENE NE ONE EO ENE &
i aaa ‘ oy : wit ‘ list te Johr os~ | } é pny —_ 4 ‘ nat phat ota! Ne ONAN NEEM O ANE
a ee ee ee di é ag 3 CP. @ On Page 7 5s BE DK IRIE GK IN PR EDN ON ON LK ON ON DN ON DN TN ON NNR




































~~ oe
PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 195i
. ‘
5 : : B.B.C. Radi Ns gf te dies
? ee i he ‘imp es 0 [ENT OF THIS THEATRE TAKES PRIDE ID
THE MANA I OF rl HEATR AKE; PR v
Pp INNOL CING THE Ht iY CTURE OF 1LL TIME CHARLES
rogrammes |(|ean cids Cause Killed in 3 Days) o:sev sovors chases
ow pe Your. eee cleans out excess Acids of Nixo- | . _ S 7 OL
IS Excellency the Governor Plaza Christmas Party Tuesday, Dee. 25, 1951. poisonous wastes in your blood wez,.f rat first apptication se «i 4 CHRISTMAS CAROL
iy Sa Hie, Sy, So Smee and Popul) Grup million Tiny delicate, Kidney | Use Nixoderm tonight | sTaRRING THE INCOMPARABLE ALASTAIR SIM AS (SCROOGE)
See GED. tan a man of the Plaza seiiie: 11.45 sm. Cheistmas Talk; 149) {abes oF filters. If Poisons in the Kit- | fe te Dae nS sie en ensT SPORT THAT HAE ARODGNT Joe
ied by the Governor's A.D.C., Maj mn The News; 12.10 pm. Interlude neys or Bladder make your suffer from came ‘soft, emooth and clear, Nixo wi H All HE WONDERFUL STORY THA AS BR ; ;
Se visited the M. 1.007.105 pom 31.32M 48.43M | Getting Up Nights, Nervousness, Leg Sane + a new discovery that kills|TO MILLION
Dennis Vaughan visited the Men- Pains, Circles Under Byes, Backache germs and parasites on the skin that| 4 GREA7 [OVIE NOW BRINGS NEW WARMTH. NEW
ee tee beg ae: tis pm, Bron Mayes: 430 pm. |: passages tontretyomordinary meal | cause Pimples, Bolle, Red Blotehes. | 2. Cire went. NEW GLORY TO THE SCREEN
terday, Theat: laude; C15" pm. Eton Mages, 490— p-m3 eae Fight : Eezem ngworm, and Eruption = VE rh v vanevs “4
1 c tmas Half Hour; 5.00 p.m. Moisel+{ cines: such Poisons and troubles You can't get rid of your skin troubl: s opine om i
Christrnas With Family erday eve witseh; 5.30 p.m. Take it’ from. Mere rity abeldoctor s prescription Gyetex | atligougemaye tbe pecma tat») | AA ‘ HRISTMAS A iL
ae clin te ROA. ace tes The lo propriately Serie Aah pin “today's | suse prove entirely satintactory and | i8,the tiny pores of your skin.
morrow by T.C.A. are Mr ed +f ‘ ve season me Pore ye “118 p.me be exactly the — ‘ou need or day under the positive guarantee tha! TONIGHT AT 8.15 ONLY o
‘ y ] r ttrac ll nated "” ts : Cricket’ Report on | money back is Ask your | Wixederm will baniste pimples }
eis dne Ciitosonan eablaers wie Christm: “was in the miadle ard Day's Play in "Third ‘Test and Ren- | ehemiag for Cystpx. (Sisster) yaar a ea ness ____AND CONTINUING DAILY TO 31ST, 4.45 & 8.30
Spend the Christmas holidays with + as tree was in the misc’ dezvous. with Commonweelth Artists i ntee a ete -
Vere’s parents Mr, and Mrs, P. S. of the room in which the party ?95°°t¢s0 pam, eae M 48.43 M stex 6 ress Nixode Daun <
“ se. i? py AS » S ¢ re “sh- irl. ee “a ———— rm e a €
Brooks of Rosemary”, Rockley, Wi held, ions ante re Gal dia. Mioul’ Servi 233 Dam Pe Kaen heumatiom, Bladder you, . ab! empt » | R oO Y A L
Vere works with T.C.A. in Mon- a ute were is ees 2 i © Radio Newsreel; 8.30 p.m. wine Gitts of For Skin Tro eS package
ane Cares Ln rsIO RS UES: Ce ; 9.30. p.m. His Majesty King LT ' : rita hires > 96th ;
oy With Her Son nthe plano. Later in the eve- Geores Wis 448 Bin Bale Mintertude: | TO-DAY 25th at 8.15 | WEDNESDAY 26th at 4.45 & 8.15
1 - Soo ver ¢ pom The News; 10.10 p.m nterlude; : ‘ a 4 af
ning, over forty Carol singers ar- ; ‘hestral M : 10.30 Republic Whole Serial
ADY STOW, mother of Hi ived attired in beautiful dresses pracy the thint Proaramme. o" | Tonite 8.30 E Tonite 6.30 :
, i ; Pm , Py . .
eet > Soe ee a “ @ believe it all began when nd head ties poy. arr e ; 11.18 am Wie woctaur tank ‘ TOMORROW—3 SHOWS—1.30, 5.00 & 8.30 P.M. * ADVENTURES OF CAPTAIN MARVEL ”
‘ -s ig Shurchill said s th every colour, Six of them carricd The News; 12.10 p.m. Interlude. continuing -
Dae oie ee oe po rn is hadechor 1 lighted lantern on a bey! ae 400-7. 13 om. S1.32M 48.43™M —____._and_contin ae over the week end From the Famous Comic Strips
oO: as Ww a ; , fl led in, the lights of the lobby -— ——— — —
b = . 3 = ; = ~ . n ey ~
B.W.LA. B h M eee ee oe = a vere dimmed and the singers oe pays ae om nine Starring TOM TYLER and’ othérs
ranc anager ypened with the popular carol im. .G ' Pantomime; 5,00 J as ‘oe Uk rue IcT 1 WE One eae ro
ee " Caracas Trinidad Visit “The First Nowell” followed by Combine’ Servigel veckue owt, Aén: NVADERS FROM ANOTHER PLANET!! TO-DAY 25th at 8.15 WEDNESDAY 26th at 4.30 & 8.15
R. AND MRS. NOEL ARM- . 5 pri ? “Cilan ns, 6.05 pm, King George VI Steeple- : ; j :
. AND MRS. Eric Emberson STRONG left ove ek. ome all ye Faithful” “Silent Chose: 5.15 p.m. Music from the Theatre; ay . ““SPIDERS WEB”
+ eft over the wee Nigh* and many ~ other “Xmas 6.00 p.m. Mieody on Strings; 6.15 pm | i ae
ana family flew over from end by B-W.LA: on a visit to carols. The true Spirit of Christ- Welsh Magazine; 645 Programme Par- . ladle tate Si oe es 4 a
Venezuela by B.W.LA. over the Trinidad. Mr. Armstrong is retired mas was felt as the entire con-89¢i 6.88 pm. To-day's Sport: 1 pe Starring WARREN HULL RICHARD FISKE
‘ LA ; “i aaa “ =e : os : . ne News; 7. p.m. Interlude; 7. m - _ - : ”
Sn ae meen a ee Colonial Postmaster sregation joined in the singing of Cricket Report on 4th day's play in Third THUR. & FRI. 4.30 & 815 SAT. & SUN 4.30 & 8.15
S 5 " est an a

Manager B.W.I: Airways, Caracas,

With Bovell & Skeete

other well-known carols.



Republi¢ Double



Later the staff of the Bridge- *4°—10-5@ pm. a ae wc * THE TRESSPASSER * |,, :
Venezuela. R. DAVID MURRAY of town Plaza and the staff of the 745 pm. The Small s; 8.15 ® m. with tepublic Double
They are staying at the Para- Messrs Bovell and Skeete, Oistin Plaza each presented their Radio Newsreel; 8.30 p.m. at ae 3 : cates
dise ch Chu . St, Vincent was an arrival from Managing Director, Mr. Ronnie Se, dae ait ze Bonnie , WARREN DOUGLAS “4 GENTLE GANGSTER ”
St. Vincent by B.G. Airways yes- Gittens with a Christmas present. de la Chanson and the George Mitehell DALE EVANS E
ee terday. He is over to spend the tn conclusion, a vote of thanks was Glee Club; 10.00 p.m. The News! ai AND AND
HE engagement ver Christmas holiday th his moved by Mr. V. Chase and the st erate Disa, shee ipa. hao a a “SECRET SERVICE

nounced on Saturday night family. rty ended shortly after 8.45 Laugh 4 y OE
between Miss Patricia Evelyn Bac n o'clock, ’ . % Thursday, Dec. 27, 1951. Pe ee INVESTIGATOR ” |“ STRANGE
daughter of Mr. ang Mrs. H. L. ack From St. Vincent "e ‘i 11.15 a.m. Frogramme Parade; 11.20 ® with
Evelyn of ‘‘Herbertson”, Market PRS. F. E. HINDS of- Kew Barrister-at.L2w . inhi cue ae ; LLOYD BRIDGES IMPERSONATION **
Hill, St. George ana Mr. Kenny Road St. Michael and her Me DENNIS MALONE, Bar- oq 315 p.m... 31.32 M 48 48M
Hutchinson, son of Mrs, St. Clair daughter Toni who were spending rister-at-Law left for Gren-

Hutchinson of “Bayswater”,
Deacons Rd., and the late Mr.

a holiday in St. Vincent with
relatives returned over the week-

ada by B.W.I.A.
end

over the week-
He has gone to spend Christ-

Daily Service;;
4.45 p.m. Sporting Records;



410 pm. The
Unusual Tales;
5.00 p.m

400 p.m. The News;
4.15 p.m

ase
eee cemeeeeinmemienstsrcnesstnsesieseeiaSenâ„¢
———_—$—————



on Y Pee



Hutchinson, Kenny is a popular ©" after an enjoyable holiday. as with his parents Sir Clement Ring up, the Curtain; 6.00 p.m. Sandy FIRST
¥ t the Theatre Organ; 6.15 TO_DAY « TEDNESDAY Gh at «
ie Carlton all-rownder, Secotid Christmas ma Lady Seo és eet cnettich Magazines 6.48 pm Pre; Pare TO-DAY WEDNESDAY 26th. at 4.45 & 8.15
e gement was announced stma er passenger on the same gramme Parade; 6.55 p.m. To-day's 4 N&TALWENT
ata buffet dinner given by M's STEFFY STAHL, Profes- plane was Mr. Michael Timpson, 7.00 p.m. The News: 1.10 p.m pine, Mews: PINAL, INSTALMENT. FRIDAY 28th 4.45 & 8.15
Patricia’s parents at which rela- sor of Physical Education Assistant Manager, Lodge School. 7.15 p.m, Cric o most ahaa _

tives and very close friends of poth

and Dancing at the Public Schools

play in Third Test and We See Britain;



Columbia



Here For Christmas 7.30 pm. Dance Music; 7.45 p.m. Books e Rip-Roaring Super-Serial
families attended. in Caracas, is back in Barbados— KEIT OBERTS wi to Raed. TELA ALL “f / " TRE Yj HORSE ”
attended she ‘spent a holiday here last wate aul coleatae” 12 FAd—10.90 pm, 1.8 MAA M eee if ROAR OF THE IRON RSE
r a Btur- ress . 4 ; : , Lord i
Two Barbadians day oy Ne arrived on Satur- yinidad arrived on Sunday by rrennvton: eae him, Alfred Lord . Pyaar aa OS PRS 2 ids aN : ad
RRIVING on Sunday from Sh B.W.LA, to spend Christmas with 55 p.m. Special Dispatch; 8.45 p.m Jock O'Mahoney Virginia Herrick—William Fawcett—Hel Linden
A Aruba By K.L.M. Dutch Ai fe has come over to join her nis mother Mrs. Leila Roberts of $22.2: Special ,Diparcy in, Songs
ci r- star pupil Vera Klein, who is at Hindsbury Road. of the British Isles; 10.00 p.m. The News; Rough-and-Ready Railroaders Gunning for Glory . . . ! The Raw
lines to spend Christmas with present holidaying in Barbados 10.10 p.m. From the Editorials; 10.18, pam. and Raging Showdown Battle of Iron Men Swapping Lead to Lay
their alan, Mr, Ha marty on yy are with be parents. and are guests Service Engineer On thé’ Farm; 1620 pan, Unusual Tale the Iron Road to Empire, si dai
Parris They are. both * Uae alae ot the Gov- TOM WALL, Service En-

ecapeeyee wit with tthe Laid Oil and

ernment schools Miss Stahl! finds

gineer of the Rover Company

ROX Y

Transport Company. time to conduct her private Ltd., Birmingham is at present in XMAS GREETINGS Bye ‘
Harry who was formerly on the Academy. Barbados on a tour of this area. OPENING TO-DAY 25th at 8.15
) staff of the Affvotate Arriving by the same plane Here until December 3lst, he is and Prosperity for the and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.15
is now Port Captain’s Clerk in ad- Was Mr. Errol Steele proprietor & guest at the Edgewater Hotel, New Year

dition to being Advertising Mana-
Ser ‘or The Local, a weekly publi-
cation in Aritba, while Freddie is
a stenographer attachéd to the

of Steele’s Book Store,
Mr.
dos.

Caracas.
Steele has a home in Barba-

Married

Bathsheba. He arrived in Barba-
dos on Saturday from Martinique.

Wins Christmas Tree
R. ST. CLAIR HARPER of

to all our Customers

and Friends
e

Another Sensatide

trom LOWS ot Cia meen

In the. Days
Man Who Took on the Toughest Gang in Texas . .

Towered Above Them All . . . The
. All At Once. . .

TEXAS RANGERS”

of Giants . . Heé

‘* THE

Super Cine Colour

Publié Relations Department. R, HENRY MORGENTHAU 4

' Half Moon Fort, St. Lucey won . ie : i in a

Barbados Turfites M ir, (60) former Secretary a Christmas tree whicg was raffed | f) MODERN DRESS SHOPPE GEORGE MONTGOMERY — GALE STORM

the passenger's leaving

AN Saad

of the U.S, Treasury was recently
martied in Manhatian to French

by the Third Barb: idor Sea Scouts



G. W, HUTCHINSON



Reto RENNIE. yy At My om he

re ail ice 2 a

guar

Pra

RUBE Ht
RTH

with Jerome COURTLAND

Noah Beery, Jr. — William BISHOP

ro Flies ieee’ Extra:
os’ for Trinidad by born Mrs. Marcelle Puthon Hirsch ceeen tae’ a FEET DER WORE Ate & CO., LTD. A - ts _ 2 Reel Shorts: —“MALAC E IN THE PALACE”
B.W.LA. on Sunday night were rr os Parewithau ne, Meats Christ M sila | with the THREE STOOGES.
Mrs: Edge: c ssley, M F ad olds any overnmen omce; 1 ris â„¢. ; .
Bethel, Mr, A. Hayling, Mi, Jack Tire 1949: He is now « Hud: peopepre ts g Maine's a SET NUNS NEN UN NENA GLANCE SNUB
ney and Mrs. Charles Peirce. * =?

have gone to attend the
Christmas Meeting of the Trinidad
Turf Club which begins tomorrow.
Leaving by the same plane for,

peed were Mrs, Tommy the staff of the Singer Sew- noon at 4.30,
Edwar Mr. Rufus Fields, Mr. ing Machine Co., here a to St. The choir conducted by Mr.
~ and Keith Vincent yesterday as . Alr- Benth Callender will sing a
yries and ways to s' as Tien her num ‘Of popular Carols. Gustav

wy Ursula la Alleyne, while. Mr.

Mrs, Erdley legs left for
Briniaad the day peters
Other Bar
leaving by B-W.1A, spectal flights
today and tomorrow.

Publicity Director
M* JOHN LEE, Publicity Di-
rector of Gulf Oil Corpn., in

Venezuela arrived from Venezuela of an egg, Garlic, Rum 1 table- slowly for 20 minutes. Take them
on Saturday by B.W.I.A, He joins spoonful, Salt, Thyme, 1 chicken out then and put them on a dish.
his wife and family here for the (medium size), Chicken liver and Let the broth boil again until half
Christmas holidays. heart Parsley, 1 yolk; Butter 2 ozs, of it is evaporated, Take now

Arriving from St. Lucia the Pepper. about 1% oz, of butter and mix it

same day was Mr. John Parkin-
son of Barnes and Company's
Construction Department. He is
at present stationed in St. Lucia.



" Take the chicken, wash it and until it will become = en
aun we dry it. And now prepare the sauce. Put the meatballs again
SRISSWORD | stuming, Take the eer aha the in the saucepan and let them boil

j heart of the chicken, the brgad again for another 2 minutes, Then
| (only the inside), the parsley, dish them out and cover them |
a tiny bit of garlic (if you don’t with the sauce. }
like the taste you can omit it)
and chip everything fine-



dian turfites will be



Mr. Morgenthau visited Barba-
dos in January this year
Few Days
ISS JANICE GILL who is on

family, She is Bee to return later
in the week.

CHRISTMAS RECIPES

1. Poule au Pot.
% lb, of stew beef, 1 onion, 2
sausages; 1 piece of bread the size

Put in a saucepan the beef with
the thyme and the onion; cover
with water and let it cook slow-
ly for about two hours,

ly, Add the whole to the sausage |



“Messiah” including “Wor-
thy Is The Lamb” will highlight
the programme of Christmas
music which will be heard at St.
Mary's Church next Sunday after-

Holst’s “Xmas Day” will also form
part of the programme.

the meat paste and make small
meatballs and put them in the
broth when boiling, Let them boil

with | tablespoonful of flour using
i knife.

Put this butter and flour a little
at a time in the rest of the broth









emer



‘TO OUR PATRONS AND FRIENDS



meat, Then add 1 egg yolk, 1 wie ate eile ir Ti elas eee i eect HS cll it Nei ian Se i th ated
tablespoonful of rum, the 2 oz. o ERNEST PROCTOR 8 o4:
butter, 1 pinch of salt and a bit of | aépaneron or PLAZA PELAZA—OISTIN DIAL 84
: : | iY F s me
pepper, Mix everything thorough- == WwW
jy. Stuff the chicken and sont it ERNTIES DEMOCRACY CLUB B ro Rw DIAL 2310
up. Put the chicken in the sauce-| 1] qaxes this opportunity of withing TODAY & TOMORROW 4.45 & 8.30 P.M.
pan where the beef has been! ;

The Most Popular Showhouse in Town!



ESR ANIN DH DNATA DAN DN A DATA RRR SRN DN =































boiling and let it cook slowly for all his friends and members, | Jimmy (Louisiana) DAVIS with his Sunshine Band in. . &
: a ce Se cerve it hot. |) wherever they may be, =’ Merny . : . Binds TaN ; ” d xe
° : TT Ay «
1. Pade po yp 9) For 10 meatballs: Xmas and a happy, prosperous oe aN oe Special Thurs. 27th, 1.30 pe " Mississippi Rhythm an &
6. Little prtonald San 6 bah “2 lb. turkey meat, Salt, Grated | nd peaceful NEW YEAR ues ; aes PR CU "S
© coast fish, (8) |Cheese, 2 Tablespoonsful, Butter . + inh " MATINEES WED. & THURS 6 RIDERS f h DUSK ” JAMES OLIVER CURWOOD'S &
Ba tee atin Le: ‘af Flour 1 tablespoonful, ‘ 7 at as Oo t e , 9 Pd
12. ‘Take forty winks. (4) | 6 oz., Spice, 1 Egg Yolk, —— 4.45 & 8.30 p.m, ee st St ict “Trail of the Yukon :
as grown fabnctene eloters were. (4) | -omato sauce 1 teaspoonful, Broth. en Randol P WHIP WILSON — ANDY CLYDE &
16, Sailing speedster. (5) | Boil some broth with the bones sS andolph SCOTT in iN Kirby GRANT & “CHINOOK” The Wonder Dog Pa
ih Hana without fer. Ny Pus ae jof the turkey. (Bones, celery | The BARBADOS a AND : z
21; increase, (4) : |parsley, 1 tomato, 1 carrot, 1 4 ,
3a: Speedy but softly in a raid, (5 | English potato). Y ce ’ THURS. (ONLY) 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. r.
Be See ec cass” EN Pee tne oe AQU ATIC CHUB WIE LAW of the PANHANDLE dicks come? ¢
‘ay of bread (only the inside) that ma JOHNNY MAC BROWN Make
i Repiice | after rest, (3) you aye dipped ah the broth or (Members Only) > — rouble &
i representatives are in Paria | squeezi the meat an | ayo 6 Leo GORCEY & The BOWERY BOYS & :
a: Regaripenee tor services, 0) bread ina mixing bow! and add roxfour = Opening Frid. 26th, 2.30, 4.15 & 8.30 : $
4. A long narrow channel. (6) lt pinch of salt, 1 pinch of spice (Xmas) s 3 “ ,
7 Halged wiver "eve dea\t: (8) Noe, | (if you like it), 2 tablespoonfuls of aes Badmen of Tombstone =
( ’ | grated cheese and the yolk of an DINNERS Se ; ier:
ag mito ane reading ts your | gg. Mix everything with your bs = —-_ Brod CRAWFORD, Barry SULLIVAN &
10. Sat to make prmine. (8) | Sade, me nag Bret: if | will be served 5 aa “Vou “=~ © &
1. sort of weapon, ( }colander and pu he clear stock in the Ballroom 3 F
\IB. Agape. in dry ‘awnings, re) | back in the saucepan, between 7 & 9 o'clock az haven't gor the GAIETW—The Garden St. James &
38. Make the attempt, (3) | Twenty minutes before serving s guts to point your fin- &
(av, Busey clue should give it. (%) dinner put a tiny piece of butter VERY SPECIAL MENU 6 t d 4
Ghatier: 3," Sasye 10, Rests: 7a°%es |in a saucepan, Add the teaspoon- | ‘ S- EDWIN L ®@ ger at a guy and say: TODAY (ONLY) 8.30 P.M.
4 Loan: 15. Peeid) ful of tomato sauce and dissolve | ; G t $
Bp. Agamang "' wewn'”) | it with 2 tablespoonsful of broth. | e e MARIN sas ‘“, oe nie. a Musicman & Haunted Trails
ansioree ts. Rp MfouRded | Let it boil for 2 minutes then add | PRICE : $3.00 \aevanegeianeneguamencese: saison sexes
ed: 17 Stub Best’ |more broth so that it will fill the CE : $8:





Freddie STEWART Whip WILSON, Andy CL’

| saucepan about 2 inches Take now

HA ATALANTA IK IN PK FN A BATA DH PRON SN ON DK ON DRY GN CRDNENONONDN DRDEDG
~Ghe Management and Staff of €. R. Evans

G& °Whitfields wish their Customers and Friends
A Very Merry Christmas :

and A Happy & Prosperous New dd |
oe 2

2)

2 |



HOWARD HUGHES presents

JOWN WAYNE ROBERT RYAN
FLYING LEATHERNECKS

citer by TECHNICOLOR ~

RKO

DOM TAYLOR JANIS CARTER < JAY.C. FLIPPEN - WILLIAM HARRIGAN SiGe

=








MIEIDNITE Sat 29th
TWO NEW FEATURES

“Tahiti Honey”’
and
“Song of Nevada”

COMING...

CAPTAIN HORATIO
HORNBLOWER

WED. 4.30 & 8.30 P.M.
.

“Squared Circle”

KIRKWOOD, James GLEASON

Over The Border

MACK BROWN

JOE PALOOKA in

Joe JY





MIDNITE MONDAY 31 (OLD YEAR)
THURS. 8.30 P.M. ae
“MISSISSIPPI RHYTHM” |. sgivoice seh







—=

FRIDAY 28th to’ SUN. 30th,
8.30 P.M. Mat. SUN. 5 P.M

Allied Artists
Packed Dramz!

‘BAD BOY”
Lloyd NOLAN,



BLOCK BUSTERS. & Act
HIDDEN DANGER

Johnny MACK BROWN

Jimmy (Louisiana) DAVIS with his Sunshine

JAMES OLIVER CURWOOD’S

“TRAIL of the YUKON”

Ba

nd in

= CANES





ON NDA BR DS EN BE

C5 R cS Cp) MIDNITE SAT. 29th ar EY
itti TECHNICOLOR! A SCREAM IN THE DARK Andie ,
= i Fs Evans hitfields Gregory PECK Kirby GRANT and “CHINOOK” The Wonder Do; "MARSHAL OF RENO James GLEASON



NO NG NU NUS NG NS NN IS HN BW WW 8 8 WW Wa NN GW

A

“EAPC ON DNA PAOK INN ESK ELDEESN BEER ONES ENRON 0% i PR PR BN ADR DE IG TEAS PRON FG DN DN NN DR DS DR NTN DS [TRAP



Se ee ee ee ee” mer mhCUCTrlCUCermhCUCcCrmhUCCTrmCmUrCTlCUCUC UU ojuiin ong se



to be Santa Claus ~ the kiddies’ Christmas party.”



REV. DURANT DIES IN NEW. YORK roar

W.LN.S. NEW YORK: The Barbados as one of the members until 1914, when he again journe)
Rev, -Dr.E. Elliot Durant, M.A., of an Educational Commission, to ed to the United States to remain
Dib.s LL.D., Reetor of St. Am- make a study of modern educa- permanently, except for several
brose Episcopal Church, 9 West tional methods in the United short visits to the West Indi
130 Street, New York City, died States, especially in the Europe and once to the Near E
at his residence 315 Convent technical education ind Palestine ts
Ave., Friday Dec. 14, 1951, after " ma :
an illness of several weeks. Along with other members of thx Whisk De Durant peturr :

Dr. Durant, a native of Barba- Commission, Mr. Washington tniteq States eat Tal
dos, B.W.I., was born on Novem- Harper and Mr. Rawle Parkinson, University. at Pieces Per oe '
ber 5, 1887. His father, the Rev. Dr. Durant, when in the United y att 7 ab fh haope th “Phi e
Joseph N. Durant, D.D., LL.D., States, made a thorough investiga- delphia D vinit Sct | fe hed
was then a clergyman of the An- tion and conducted ie ‘hi vf ee ea Pring i tind i
glican Church serving in the Dio- or which he had a_ sentimental
cese of Barbados, attachment, because his father was
graduated from that institution of
learning in 1869, and was the first
man of colour to be graduated
from that school.

field of

an intensive

Funeral services for the de-
parted Rector was held at St.
Ambrose Church on Monday
evening, Dec. 17, and a Requiem
Mass was said on Tuesday morn-
ing at 11.00 a.m., by the Rt. Rev.
H. B. Donegan, D.D. Bishop of
the Diocese of New York. Inter-
ment took place later in the day
at Woodlawn Cemetery.

Dignitaries of the Churches of
many Faiths and denominations
in New York and other Cities;
British Consular an@ Diplomatic §
officials; business and profession-
al associates in all walks of life
and one of the largest congrega-
tions in the United States, united
in making the funeral proceed-
ings, one to be long remembered
in New York's Harlem.

The Most Rev. Reginald Grant
Barrow, D.D. a life long friend of
Dr. Durant’s, delivered a most in-
spiring funeral eulogy. Funeral
arrangements were capably ar-
ranged and conducted by Mr.
Henry A, Toppin.

Following in his father’s foot
steps, Dr. Durant was subsequent
ly graduated and ordained to the
priesthood in the Episcopal Churc!
he served at pastorates at Coates-
ville and Bryn Mawr, Pennsy!-
vania, and then wag transferred tc
the Diocese of New York E
two and a half years he was Vices!
of St, Lukes’ Chapel in Harlem

Dr. Durant resigned this chargt
Jater in 1925 and with the support
of several friends he organized the
St. Ambrose Community Centre
and Chapel and held the first
service on Sunday, November 22
1925. The attendance at that
evening service was one hundred
and twenty persons. Thus wa
started what is now St. Ambrose
Chureh, which is now one of th¢
largest Churches in the Episcopal!
REV. DR, ELLIOTT DURANT connection in the United States



Dr. Durant received his early
education in Barbados, and be- Study of everything at Tuskegee
gan his early adult life there in Institute, Alabama, and recurned
the fiela@ of journalism. He was to Barbados with a comprehensive
connected with _ thi Barbados and exhaustive report.
Weekly Mlustrated”, first as a re- .
porter and afterwards as a mem- After his return to his native
ber of the editorial staff. land with the other members of
In the vear 1912, he was se- the Commission, Dr. Durant re- After clearing the Church of
lected by the Government .of mained there and in Trinidad mortgage indebtedness Dr. Durar

Ten years later, on June 28
1946, a service was held at whic
the mortgage papers were burned
the church having been cleared of
all its indebtedness shor ly before
that date.



———— lS











SHIRTS



&
&
&

SS

i GA RDS NENG NG NG GB NG AG



Merriment aplenty, a full

&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&

Avi Liat tat ab

4
a

& stocking and a full and

happy heart, peace and

] happiness and fellowship
i:

in the fullest measure,

May it all come true

a
”

NSIS NNN
AS SSA BAS BS BS BY SHAS BS AB BR AN BS ARAN HAA AN AG SHAG AG AN

&

&

& ' e
KR for you!

&

&

te

am

4 MANNING A CO... LTD.
&

zx THE CORNER STORE
&

&
&
=
oe
cm

3 5 ASW WS GS BY

3

Fo 0 8 WW NN 8 NN I BN 0 8 WH HS

v



‘Father say providing he ain’t called up, sold up, or blown up, he'll be delighted

memorial He

r
St. John the Divine, by the Right
R

I



RELIANCE

THE PRIDE OF BARBADOS



GaDNINDNONDRDN DNDN DATA TADATN DAD INN TATA DUA NINN NSN ONEN DN IN IN ning & 5 SS AS AS

RARBADOS ADVOCATE

PAGE THREE



>», EN NE NENW 0 8 WW 8S 5 NN A
al’ oN | i

aay — Fy

4

ie
é
oe

&
MERRY =




We

. 4 There’s a baby to gladden a
/ mother’s heart!—firm
little body and strong white

teeth coming .. . These

ere the blessings that come from
SevenSeaS—the pure cod liver

:



THE MANUFACTURERS
OF

Pw. weer :
et iff CHRISTMAS §
~F* SevenSeaS = é

= \ \ A NATURAL TO YOU ALL z

\ \" SEA-FRESH VITAMIN FOOD ey $

&

&

| SPOKES & BYNOK Ltd.—Agents

London Express Service



dé 95 3
EVERITE” §

11'S THE HAPPIEST SHOW IN CORRUGATED SHEETS §
for the erection of an organ TOWN Bi yk GaDRON EN EN ON PRENENDN IN DRONIN TNE DIDN TAIN DNS ‘

ENE 0 0 HM NNN MN NN

I bh a magnifi-
cent place of worship. At the time . + q
f his passing onstruction of Columbia Salutes ....
he f l ument 1
t lv cé ‘ted and the funds

ion almegst
letely raised,

THE TEXAS RANGER

Vow

rs D t outstanding wok
St Amb emains as his

an. untiring











Ee is ka ME SHOWING AT

wi et) THE ROXY THEATRE
n ae liss Glac . Herinse mr > five Pull Rin i mY wtA7) E a
of Bermuda at the Cathedral oi





Bishop Lloyd, late Suffragar RY
f of Ne rm aN AS irae ‘
NewS cage §
He mot their loss > a
I de nd two children, RDiot
Jt I laughter Constahace >
Be nediate menabe é
f his family and relatives im the !
West Indie he will he greatl;
missed | 1OUSAl f hit devotes | ( '
par onet ma ountless scores |
of friend j
|
eee | CRF Dy,
are » re | ra
“fection Kills Mal ipa

PARIS, Dec. 24.
D’'Auvergne 46 was ¢
» much family affec-

Every night wher

THE MEN...
THE BADGE...



l I \ h wife

and two raced to the door to | THE ween same
ho would be_the -first. tax ot the Lone Wolt vee . >

greet him. D'Auvergne was Rnock= [* oF the Lone Bor Sate

ed down in a rush on Thursday

He we to his doctor complainin ¥ t
of severe headache D’Auvergr a Ae

ied la ni pit from erantal [> ‘
traumatism.—U.P. a







fo LOWARD SMALL Prodeeti¢n stietring



|). col GEORGE MONTGOMERY «GALE STORM 2 .

| Les \ eee §6=6«C, L, Gibbs & Co. Ltd.,

ut] < at om " ee ae J . P. O. Box 56 .

| \ oe Ge el te BRIDGETOWN - Dial 2402
‘e's | del @ ‘



t ;
. = &
DAVE RUDABAUGH =—-J0H1) HAMDIN SUNDANGCE BID seen

By BSA AN AN AN AN A AN A, _UINSNSNONENZNENE NNN NC NAC MaNENENS NaN Na Na NE NO NENG NE NENENSNNONO ip

Z MERRY CHRISTMAS! 2

=~ $m HA55







.
SNS SAE

4

: A HAPPY
CHRISTMAS

ss

ee.
>
=

3

May a myriad of
Christmas joys be
yours, and may
the warmth of
sur-

Ss

SS
:

s

cd
~
a
be
=
a
=e



>

we

5 friendship
a round you as you
and your family
gather on this
festive occasion.

A Prosperous
NEW YEAR

is the wish of

J.& R. TENNENTS LTD

Barbados

Co-op Cotion

y
s
2
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2
2
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by
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Sy Baty Sy SS ty Ay Bay Bi iy SS yy iy yy NN NA NNN NN NN

a
=
=
=
=
=
=







PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Visual Education And Television

TELEVISION, another
man’s conquest of time ar

a step In

space,











although stil! he deve

stage, -promises to be a

useful Means of education, superi-
or in many respects the more
traditional means of instruction
and ev@én to other visual aids to
education. Despite the scarcity of
available television channels, 56
American colleges and universi-
ties, 4 medical schools, 19 local
public school systems, ar 2 public
libraries- are rende: public
~ service through television broad-

casting, most of it from commer-
cial stations. Many others have
applied for Federal licenses to
operate.television stations. Many
noted ediicators are convinced that

televisiof is superior to other
visual afds both in the immediacy
of presentation and in its ability
to reach.people.

Television communicates

through-the use of still or motion

pictures” projected on a = small
screen “and accompanied with
sound. This sound may be the

speech of the characters pictured,
the speech of a commentator, th

natural ‘hoises accompanying ac-
tions, or it may be a musical ac-
companiment. Communication
through pictures tends to be very
specific. In a sense most words
express generalizations. The per-
ceptual character of picture forms
of communication constitutes both
their strength and their weakness.

It is a weakness in the sense that
motion picture programmes, as
well as television broadcasts, tend
to be segments of a whole, the un-
derstanding of which requires a
certain cultural experience. Neith-



er can present as great a variety
of material at one time as verbal
forms can. On the other hand,
pictures are specific. A chief diffi-
culty of all instruction is that stu-
dents often lack the experience
necessary to understand words

fully, frequently because there are
many different meanings for the
same word. Since pictures deal
with the perceptual level of ex-
perience, they can cross interna-
tional. boundaries more easily
than words. They can and do ap-
peal to a larger audience, for it
requires less schooling, experience,
or traihing to understand a pic-
torial message than a verbal mess-
age.

Pictorial forms of communica-
tion algo are able to extena the
range of the visual senses. In part
this results from the mechanics



By FLOYDE



of presentation. Motion pictures
can siow action down, or speed it
up until it has “meaning” for the
audience. The speed can be. so
regulated as to portray within a
spin of 10 minutes the entire life
cycle of, for example, a bean plant,
revealing the development of the
roct tem, th turning of the
plant toward light ind plant
gzrowt i 1 hew and comprehen-
sive wi On the other hanu, the
motion picture can so slow down
the action of a bullet that one can

see how it pierces a piece of glass,



the pattern the pieces take in fall-
ing, and the deceleration that oc-
curs

Phe motion picture also can
magnify both in the taking
of the picture” and in its projec-
tion. For example, the corpuscles
ot bleod can be shown moving
through the capillaries. It should
be noted that the experience of
students as a group in seeing this
sort of action, as opposed to in-

dividual viewing through micros-
copes, has significant implications
education. A similar observa-
tion applies to the use of the mo-
tion picture in contrast with the
use of the telescope.

fou

Motion pictures, television, and
other picture forms of communica-
tion offer experiences which are
cften more vivid and more effec-
tive educationally than are ex-
periences otherwise available, In
the making of a motion picture,
muiterial which is of slight educa-
tional significance, or which ob-
cures the concept to be develanedd
can be eliminated. In those sub-
jects where the primary purpose
of instruction is the development
of physical skills, this advantage
of the film demonstration is of
particular importance. In these
subjects the film demonstration
provides an opportunity for all
‘the students to view the action-
to-be-imitated from exactly the
same viewpoint. In such subjects
as social studies, the order in
which the content is presented
through a film makes it easier for
the students to develop the gener-
alizations necessary for an effec-
tive understanding.



This power of the motion picture
to provide “real” experience has
significant educational potentials.
increasingly, the events which
affect the lives of students are

E. BROOKS

The mean
nificant ¢
tance

ing of historicalls
ts occ urring
e difficult
ther than
arms of comm

ig-
i dis-
1 by

pie-

t
at



to make re
the of
nication

use



of the
itions have for
are that they will
the effective acquisit
skills, facts, and under
tanding of principles; (2) stimu
late interest and active participa
tion by students; (3) offer new and
more effective approaches at-
titude development. More gener-
ally there is reason to believe that

Some
communicé

ymiuses pict

sduca-
cr
ion ol

tion
pedite
physical

(1)





to

pictorial forms of communication
ean (4) more readily and easily
than other forms provide for an

effective international communi-
cation, (5) broaden the mass audi-
ence reached by the communica-
tion; (6) offer a new kind of cul-
tural force which can change hab-
its of thinking agi actions which
are passed on from generation to
generation.

Some studies based on the use
of training films in industry dur-
ing World War II indicated that
lathe operators with the use of
films could learn

in one week as
much as they previously had
learned in three weeks with the
usual type of instruction. A
peacetime study in the use of
films in developing athletic skills

verifies the wartime experience of
the U.S. Office of Education and
of the U.S. Armed Forces. Other
studies resulted in the same con-
clusion with respect to the acqui-
sition of facts and the ‘develop-
ment of understanding of basic
principles,

There is also general agree-
ment that films arouse interest
which leads to further student
participation, in health classes

and history classes, for instance.
The use of war training films in-
dicated increased interest of the
trainees as reflected in an appre-
ciably reduced rate of absentee-
ism. Children are especially will-
ing to sit by the hour viewing
motion pictures and _ television
broadcasts.
Researchers also
films have definite and lasting
effects on social attitudes, that
this is specific in terms of a given
child and a given motion picture,
and that this emotional effect is
cumulative. Other studies indi-
cate the effectiveness of films in
furthering emotional objectives,

report that

Ss the degreé
children identify

s of clothing
nd behavio
motion

to which
themselves
and language
ir with their favour-
picture and television
In such





eharacters

areas as
tolerance, mental hygiene, and
democracy, motion pictures offer

bright hope of

nplementing
ectives

long

Motion

an effective way of
the emotional
which educators
ubscribed

ob-

to nave

pictures have achieved
large world audiences wijh only
light modifications of the origi-
nal pictures. They have thus done
much to create a kind of world
eulture. Tiheir influences on as-
pects of life have not been meas-~
ured but are attested to by
bservers of the life and customs
of p
characteristic of the motion
ture is important in terms of
many programmes of assistance
throughout the world, where the
problem is to reach vast groups
of people unable to read. Peo-
ple who cannot read or write can
understand simple motion pic-
tures which show techniques of }
sanitation, health, improved farm-
ing practices, and skills of home
construction,





Motion pictures are also highly
effective in adult education. Few
people can read all the things they
wish to read. Fewer still will
read serious discussions and act
upon them. In times such as these
when it is necessary on so many
issues to bring the education of
the people up to date, this ability
of the film to interest, to secure
attention, and to provide informa-
tion compactly and effectively
important,

Is

The objective nature of the
motion picture; as well as the in-
timate and detailed nature of its
presentation, affects the behav-
iour of many children and youth
in those phases of life which have
remained untouched by the more
traditional modes of communica-
tion.

ed change in customs and man-
ners which affects all phases of
living.

While much of the research into
the use of motion pictures and
other pictorial forms of communi-
eation has been excellent, taken

as a whole it has touched only ay

few of the basic possibili.ies.
knowledge gained in the
motion pictures in education ap-
plies to television too, but tele-

The

vision can make unique contribu- |

tions of its own. (EDUCATION

remote in terms of space and time. Some rough measure of this effec- Study & Teaching)



Gardening Hints For Amateurs

GARDEN PESTS AND
DISEASES—Contd.
Scale Blight

A very common garden pest,
which Comes under the heading of
“Sucking Pests” is Seale Insects
which so frequently attack Hibis-
eus, Oleander, rose plants and
others”

Seale Insects
black, or’ brown, and appear like
little shiny lumps covering the
stems of the afflicted plants, This
condition is often accompanied by
a black sooty appearance of the
leaves. The Garden Book informs
us that ants are to a great extent
responsible for the spread of this
“scale blight” and to prevent it
spreading ants should be tracked
to their nests, and destroyed by
boiling water. If the plant is very
badly infested, as is often the case
with Hibiscus, it is best to cut it
down to the ground, or at any
rate to cut out the worst parts. If
the trouble is only slight, it should

besprayed with Niagara Emulso.

can be white,

Another very common garden
affliction, this time not a pest but

a disease is Black Spot which su



Teeth Loose
Gums Bleed ¢:"::'0":

Gums, aore
Mouth and

Loose Teeth mean that you have Pyorrhea,
Trench Mouth or perhaps some bad disease
that will sooner or later cause your teeth
to fall out and may also cause Rheumatism
and Heart Trouble. Amosan stops gum
basting the first day, ends sore mouth
and quiekly tightens the teeth. Iron clad
guarantee. Amosan must make your
Poouth well and save your teeth or
money back on return of empty pack-
age. Get. Amosan from your chemist
today. The guar-

Amosan °"): 005

For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth

SISCO.



Theres a é
SLSCO tagliie every

ose..

SISSONS BROTHERS

COMPANY, LTD.
jemi ot & LOND OC Hh al
IsCO PAINTS — Stocked by
Herbert Ltd., Plantations Ltd., Carter
Co. Barbados Co-Operative Cotton
tory, N..B. Howell, G. W. Hutchin-
n & Co. Ltd., T. J. “Sealy, Central
ndry Ltd., Watkins & Co. Ltd.,
the B'cdes Uardware Co., Ltd.

8

nd

THE GARDEN

often attacks Rose trees.

Black Spot can be recognised
when it is seen that the rose
leaves have a brownish blotchy
appearance with black spots both
on the surface and the underside
of the leaves. After a time even
the brownish blotch turns black,
and the whole leaf then turns
yellow and drops off. This disease
must be dealt with promptly, and
the treatment is to spray with
Bordeaux Mixture, or to dust the
plant with a mixture of Sulphur

and powdered arsenate of lead.
The preseription for both these
treatments, taken from the Gar-

den Book
below.

of Barbados are given

Bordeaux Mixture (For
Black Spot)

Dissolve 3 ozs. of pure copper
sulphate (blue stone) in 1% gal-
lons of water. Mix 5 ozs. of hy-
drated lime (slacked lime) in a
little water, and dilute it to 1%4
gallons, pour the lime water into
the copper sulphate solution and
Stir well. These two solutions can
be mixed ard kept separately, but

a ee

‘ASK

IN DECEMBER

when mixed together should be

ed immediately.

Dusting Mixture For Black
Spot

9 parts of fine Sulphur; 1 part of
powdered arsenate of lead.

The dusting of plants should be
done When the plants are damp
from dew, rain or watering. If
done in a high wind much of the
dusty material is wasted, as it
blows away before if can stick to
the plant. For by this process a
linen or similar bag does very
well, Fill with the dusting powder
and shake well over the affected
plants,

Dusting machines can be loaned
from the Department of Agricul-
ture, but for the average size
garden, unless a great number of
plants are to be treated it is quite
possible to do this dusting job
from a bag sufficiently well.

Fortunately Annuals are seldom
persecuted by cither pests or dis-
ease and during their short lives
they keep healthy, and give no
troublerin that way



FOR

usson

TOILET SOAPS

LUXURY

SAN ANNA

‘

A

> BOL TON LANE and AQU

ADRININ





=

as

r

x





A Merry
and A

Christmas
o

bouis

Sverybody
*
of

TN DN DN DNDN DN IN IN ON IN ON ON ON

=

ZX

Happy

Aayley

{TIC CLUB GIFT SHOP
2 * — eB
ANIA

Po

agus!



Gladioli

The gardeners who intend to
have a good show of Gladioli next
year, should be thinking about
and engaging their bulbs, These
beautiful flowers are so well
known that no description here is
necessary. Suffice it to say that
they can be grown in this island
most successfully, and once the
bulbs are good, the flower spikes
are as fine as any seen abroad.

Although the recognised time of |

B arbados is early in the year,
January to February, yet it is a
fact that in some parts of the |

island they
the year.

Gladioli like a light rich soil in
sunny well drained bed, Place

the bulbs about eight inches apart
for

a border, and do not com-
pletely bury the bulb.
Remember:
(1) Gladioli hate fresh animal
manure,

(2) They flower about 3 months
after the bulbs are planted

(3) For
they

a good upright position
require stakes



RARER ER EE SK RENN KK A BERK BENS AND
We wish our Customers

and Friends

A Happy Christmas

ee

if
|?
14
|

We

NIN



MTT NN NSN NN NNN

out 1951

for

DOW DING
TRADING

.%

oples all over the world, This |
pic- |

HALIBUT LIVER OIL

It has led to an unprecedent- |

use of |

the year to plant these bulbs =

will flower throughout



T. HERBERT LTD.

NOG NUS NUS NS NS NUS NU WN NN NN NW NG
TENN IN IN NIN DNDN GN TN NIN DN NON NDR NA



Greerins §

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-
and
opportunity of express-
ing our sincere “thanks”
and extend Best Wishes

A HAPPY XMAS

ESTATES AND
COMPANY




_ HEALTH BENEFITS



& 13H

* CONTAINS VITAMIN A & D
IN A DELICIOUS FORM

%* INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS

% ENSURES STRONG LIMBS
AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN



Haliborange.

The nicest way of taking



Wade by ALLEN 8 HANBURYS LTD,, LONDOXK

LS cee ee ~ een - |



Britain’ 5 MORRIS Oxford

makes moforing news!
LEADS WAY IN LOW-COST

“ Quality First”’ motoring

x

Built to meet world-wide
demand for a universal car that
is economical to operate,
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cruises continually at high
speed without stress. The
Morris Oxford is one of
Britain’s most successful
world-appeal cars.

|



PLENTY OF ROOM When necessary three

can be accommodated in the back seat, |
The one-piece front seat provides passenger
with lounge-easy room and the driver
with unimpeded comfort.



WN NSN NNN NAS IIS

‘x

x

Wi



VICTORY OVER RUST 41) Morris Bodies are HOW IT I$ BUILT © Mono-con-

“Bonderized"" before painting. ‘This prevents rust “*Tuction" body and chassis

and gives permanence to the fine coachcraft finishes.

bullt as one unit for greater
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41 HORSE- POWER ENGINE Powered for fast acceleration and high cruising speed.

The most advanced suspension system ensures
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| FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385



VEVEUEU CO ee

Sole Distributors



Phone 4504



7



oN

CHRISTMAS CHEER

and

GREETINGS ..



‘smasunaeceeaoana

take this

LTD.



.TO OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS
MAY YOU HAVE A PEACEFUL AND MOST

BOOKERS (Bidos.) DRUG STORES LTD.

Broad Street and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy }
UEC
NS NG NGS NS NS NS Ns NN NN NNN NN

Our Customers and Friends

Prosperous New Year

Che West India Riscuit Co., Ltd.
gree aenqeesctess(e a ea da eareaenee hcwenemueme |








TUESDAY,

DECEMBER 25,

as you the
ra cooling ‘Mentholatum’ v your
NOSE pape See






ASK FOR REAL
MEN-THO-LAY-TUM

(eet. 1400) seegs con Fogiesd.

NUS NG NG NS NN NG I NN NNW NNN NN NN

A Uery Happy
Xmas

ENJOYABLE FESTIVAL
THIS IS THE SINCERE WISH OF

YARRA

.

“We take this opportunity

to wish

A Happy Christmas

and

i 4 A A A NE



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!

SPADA ON BA POON BPE

TRINA PEGA DS Ph DPN BA BR PDR DS TH DR RN DN GE DAD DS IK DS DE ON SEE IK ON GON DEE ON ON

ANA

hes







i i ia

EE ————



en eee ——

TUESDAY, DECEMBER 235, 1951 BARBADOS ADVOCAT

E PAGE FIVE









‘ W.1L0O. Prepares WJ], Students #@8¢8URexueVueuuee Eee
The American Novel Handbook ee a

Association





\

GENEVA, De

Inter? onal specifications for AT a General Meeting of the |
he majority of insecticides used in West Indian Students’ Association
Ui e < i aria and ne nder the chairmanship of Mr





nsec rne disease have been, n Watts, Preside 1eld at In-



estab ed by a committee of ex- ternational House



Saturday




























pert onvened by the World evening, December Ist, the Hon
(By EDWARD J. DRUMMOND) detail; the urban scenes and and belief in, this gospel of the sympathic 10w upholding the +e: Organisation, Victor Bryan, Minister of Agricul- |

THE American novelist Theo- backgrounds are carefully assem- strong. Yet with a difference. If ind list, now the free- Begun three years ago, this ture é Lands, of Trinidad, Mr. |
dore Dreiser (1871-1945) and his bled and accurately handled. The one part of Dreiser was certain « of tt urtist, now the umin- work, the first of its kind, was J. K. Thompson, Attaché for |= . > 2
work seem to offer quite proper plot is carefully worked out and that only power and sex were (¢lligibility of the whole pattern concluded last week when the sereeia ee ee easons
material for simple, straightfor- the events are accounted for, But realities and that the strong Of life. In spite of his agnosti- wid experts revised the tentative xs = stlen's kien Codaniien =
ward analysis, yet there are some the casualty is extrinsic. There could win in the struggle calle u », which veered this specifications established at pre- ood he Ge ek eee R
complexities to resolve and some is no dramatic development grow- life, another part of Dreiser p- as he sought for vious sessions ang laid down stan- on Vi = . art ee, oe GREETINGS
paradoxes to explain. Although ing out of the clash of will upon parently remained unsatisfied with 1 verity, Dreiges dards for recently - developed | a Ciena a ha ork City,
he was a professed agnostic, there will or mind upon mind The such an answer and noted its ‘ x ; ne ae ae oa chlorinated hydrocarbon products. Wate Geet apse 3
was in most of his work an im- characters in the story remain doubts though only at the end « me rs u sipneric ‘| ‘The committee’s conclusions will The Hon, Victor Bryan, who » WE WISH YOU A
plied norm. of values. He was a figures rather than living persons. each book. Not even the ‘ated pet > ~d : sport designed was in the U.S. on official business.
determinist, but he worked hard Even Carrie Meeber, the leading strong, Who could handle life suc- the conventions of be includec wind * pape nla oe touched a several heses of MERRY CHRISTMAS
to find success and recognition character, is a nebulous person- cessfully for a while (because they . . = be an international _s ash r0litical econ omic ee ial : and
and urged reform through social- ality; we are told about her, Understood the laws of nature), .,~°', J0"8 after the publication: for public-health workers in orde: - ae ‘atinnal Oo vaition . n tt . West 1
ism. He struggled with censor- this ‘quality and that. but we do were able to reach final succ¢ d American Tragedy,” jag all the important insecticides, It ran Stee aa ~ianied* te an bi IN THE FULLEST...
ship for over two decades, yet it not see her eisoriy, " Veracity of _ At the close of “The Titan’ Dreiser wrote that he saw man as well as a guide to manufactur- i Tr by ; par Satan * ta
was censorship which focused packground cannot by self Dreiser attempted another an- ‘ n “utterly infinitesimal ers of these products, The report, () eee rth Sean stitutio "i . MEASURE AND ;
light upon his work and, indiréct- iiake characters in the foreground swer. Life was equation: in individual” who weaves a “wholly which will be published in the as "thig et He ‘said. xt yen =
ly at least, assisted much in hav- jive if of themselves they d m the end a balance is acd vi nples course.” But to- WHO hnical reports series aftet + ere. € vp no only A BRIGHT AND... S
ing his real importance assayed jaye life F © meas the mass subdues the ndividu 1 \ the end of the 1930's he approval by the WHO Executive aoe = oe few We ot Th = 2 as
and recognized. For all the difficulty ‘ : or a 34 ridual a ee ae + had begun to look on every phe- Board contains specifications for a ae at now ws aie Ss HAPPY NEW YEAR S

A controversial figure then, his ae e difficulty he had in r he indivic ual the a bu a yt: ie=ua Doing: Cetin: ties - een cee. Se striving for a better education, but
wit: Tiler’: searne. daaaaiontnisncen handling character, Dreiser had only for a time. “For, behold, the ™ este es 2S ally echr .- bi BH(¢ (Be ip it was also extremely gratifying ye
curiously, dated. He is rather gen- been workman enough in other sea is ever dancing or raging va i P i ed y ¢ avers fex chloride), Ch L rodane to know that they were taking a om 3
erally regarded as one of the fore- Ways to make this an important The asti on Yetinet ee ie a ener aan a lethoxychlor and the recently- keen interest in West Indian
most American writers, but when Novel and one of the best. But wp," eggs crt: Maing aca : en ae this creas "¢eveloped Dieldrin, together with affairs P ~
he died critics were reserved in the book was not accepted by the o each according to his tem- ve energy was intelligent and specifications for water-dispersibl 7% LANTATIONS LIMITED 5
thelr werdsiet praise. public. This failure brought dis- prennees Oe ey, no i! ~ ve ve t plan. ; OWT ind emulsion concen- nS rhompeon , Wie bed, etn te Z

couragement and a bre: 7 answer, so he wrote as the con- ere re sontradictory trates which might be formulated COmerence P uxeC! * . .

He oe the twelfth of 13 child- its Deke. ca Ag a age gg pereareak of “The Titan”: aspects to Riered in any airs them ae oe mise 0 of oe Apociatns =- 3 Bridgetown & Speightstown =
ren. is mother, a convert to the brother, he recove : a , “In a mulch of darkness are appraisal sre Dreiser as + ite’ seasion Jest "week. the exe Ue, that evening, Cecusees. Sy" . 6 a dele ian eens etal aca enemas site anes gone
Roman Catholic faith, and warm gn editorial mene 88 oe bedded the roots of endless sor- novelist, for a ter his wert abe te eee ‘alao. established ° a ea eae pe vn | BRANNAN DN DIN GAN DAN IN TN ON ON 8 BUEN ANN GNIS PN OE
and sympathetic by natwre, seéms j9)1. . the S., including the question o





Encouraged by his edito- TOWS — and of endless joys. the virtues the will, not of American-trained medicos being

ial and financial success, he was C@â„¢st ring go a eye on the the mind Since sans laborious recominended dosages and formu- allowed to practise in the British
nS 'S yeady once more to take up his morning e glad. And if in the patience, deep sympathy are quite jas not only for quaraniine pur- West Indies. He assured the stu-

to pave Rae pene cn ‘work as a ‘novelist. The next few -!timate it bling thee, be glad apperent in his work; mental noses on ships and aircraft but dents that he would continue to

and perhaps toriiralistic. ae One''years were to be his most pro- also! Thou has lived.” Such an c¢ on, inability to discrimin-

time the father had been manager ~ ' .

i speci {ications foy Aerosols and
to have understood her children r speci {catic r

better than the father Who appears
















r lif i ' : also for general use in malaria use his best efforts to bring these
luctive. answer gives life only the signi- ate r lack of craftsmanship are 4, rol ¢ for d astic pI ses, matters to the attention of the

a ¢ woollen, mill, but a ‘ a ; ten E . control and for domestic purposes. mi e 3
ite ee ee reverses had “Jennie Gerhardt” (1911), like ficance of ultimate unintelligibility just ¢ apparent, His choice of They also set up standards for an Governments concerned. A i“ .
left him a defeated man, Poverty his, first novel (probably its ma- 2d requires the acceptance of a important themes en ibled Dreiser agroso! (“bomb”) dispenser ir. B iitwa tt asada are you getting
and domestic. quatrels “resulted, terials were gathered about the Stoic. Dreiser would once more to exercise his power in the mass- "Finally, the committee, T@O€- tion for the fine Job It is doin ¢
which left their mark upon young same time), was a story of per- ®Pproach nis problem in “The ing of materials At that level nizing that knowledge on insec- ‘8 job_ s Nn §: * o4.. a ‘

: ; : Stoic” whe tai pl A 4 & x the s vial capaci B ! d
Dreiser and gave him a growing Sons whose lives were shaped Stoic when, shortly before pis his work in American fiction will ticides was still incomplete, urged NE ee ae “cca es@usees for Nmas?
sense of ingeewnity. From what completely by the events around death, he wrote the last pages to endure.—( Literature ee also WHO to stimulate research on a ana ; re sresenting a particular :
he had experiéfced at home, poy- them, On the whole it is a weak- the third volume of Cowperwood. Authors) number of probfems in this field. jgqand but ‘never before had he i“ so make Sure
erty and religion appeared to fol- er book than “Sister Carrie” and Before he had taken up. the _ The experts who attended the j°0 3}

inci ., 7 . . : the pleasure of meeting peoples
low one upon the other; success, less ¢onvincing. This book shows, Study of Cowperwood and of life Th » “DPD ay ood” Fourth Session of the Committee ae thie penriche islands organtted
pleasure, money belonged to ‘an however, that Dreiser was moving 85 @ quest for power, Dreiser wa me aerw on Insecticides (28 November to into one group with one common
entirely different world. In the nearer to the strong-man theory Well along with another book 4 December), were: Dr. R. A. E.

you get the best
first years after leaving home he of life according to which the Published a year after “The Back In Barbados Gelley, Office of the Lord Presi- bjective.

r : : 7 f g the listinguished
placed a quite uncritical evalua- quick and the strong win out; Titan,” the story of Eugene Witla dent of the Council, London RS Louies TVictor,
{ob Mee Ceotee has in Yoke they win because nature made {he artist, attempts to examine The 94-ton motor vessel “Daer- (Chairman); Dr. H. 1. Haller, Yhspector of Schools, of Trinidad,








them strong and because they put life as a quest for beauty Not wood", which was reported missing Assistant Chief, Bureau of Ento-





: i ev, Ethelred Brown. r
autobiographical books relate how j4 yestraints upon that strength, °Y°" friends such as the Ameri- on its voyage from Grenada to mology and Plant Quarantine, Se Mentz, the Associa- Yes Folks, theyre not only
frankly and how timidly he sought wp), ;. ‘strong-man aay eined ean critic Henry L. Mencken, who Aruba about a month ago, arrived United State Department of tion’s Treasurer moved a vote of
them. ” eel 7 ae had been championing Dreiser in port yesterday morning from Agriculture Washington DG, 3 i Mic aicnake - ;
Inclined in that direction by his the Ton oF Dreiser’s Cowper- since “Jennie Gerhardt,” found St. Lucia under Captain Wells, (Vice-Chairman); Dr. Hector thanks to fhe speakers the Best but the cheapest
imaginative nature, bent thereto Tad eS ae" The Financier much to praise in “The Genius” Phe “Daerwood” got her pro» Mazzarri, Chief of the Chemical ,
by reaction which began even at AS 12), ‘The Titan (1914), and (1915). It is easily Dreiser’ ellor shaft broken between Gren- Laboratory. of the Malariology Approve Money
home, he was strengthened in “The Stoic? (1947). weakest novel and can muster ada and Aruba—about 60 miles off Division, Maracay, Venezuela; Dr - Delicious
these tendencies by the world he As documentea studies of the strong claims to being nearly the



i a Bonaire nd had to rely on her Rajinder, Pal, Assistant Director, 1! v2 ..¢ ae
came to know through his news- worst novel written by any im- small foresail to get Sees pata Malaria Institute of India, New For Civil War



world of finance these are prob-








k. E i 1 portant American write P Delhi i D J Tret MARIE AND SHORT CAKE BISCUITS
aper work. Encouraged to read oe 7 é American writer. MES thee BSA” Gi pay lhis © anc me Secu, ag

oe hte fellow reporters, what he ably chen *5 American mee In “An American Tragedy,” to oa a Pistol a Beer: Research Laboratory J. R. Geigy, PARIS, Sunday -—only 54¢ per Ib,

found in Aldous Huxley, William jot in ith patient labour the pe acclaimed so widely when it ; she v ‘grep ned gr ena ‘on SA., Basel Switzerland The Finance Commission of the

ound in RS URC) 2 novelist set down all the facts Of s) eared in 1925, Drei sroduc. Bally she would have taken threc French National Assembly over-

Tyndale, and Herbert Spencer that complicated world and out- 2P& =) P days sailing under power.

. ‘ i ed an impressive novel and his
enabled him to rationalize his lined how the ‘lebour of the a . ye aa a
impressions. Through these ex- ditch-digger, the ambitions of the was an old story. But Dreiser

whelmingly approved on Satur-

On the voyas day night 380,000,000.000 francs



» to Grenada, only JOKE

SHIRLEY AND GRAHAM CRACKER BISCUITS
mall battery was used to give IN CHICAGO, where they have

ce ae ‘ . ‘ . S S in military appropriations for —only R

periences, however, a serious in~ society matron, the machinery of used such old material skillfully ligh The propellor was repaired the highest tram and bus fares in home and overseas _ territories y 46¢ per th.

consistency was to develop which ward politicians. the cool avarice and to advantage. ‘The earnest- “' Aruba the United States (Is. 2d. flat), during the coming year. All but r
Dreiser: only gradually came to of bankers affected their different ness and absorption of the author supa

Daerwood brought 10 the Transit Authority tried a fifty thousand millions was slated





realize. If life was without mean- lives, The result was not the with his theme, the brooding and POsvenst to Barbados and @ new igh a day” campaign with for
ing, if men were chemical com- portrait of Cowperwood as a rug- sombre atmosphere, the dramatic MO@erate suppl of fresh fruit jokes printed on the backs of the
pounds, some strong, some weak, ged individualist so much as tension which is maintained de-

Franco-Vietnam operations WIBIX SODA CRACKERS.
ec against Communist led Vietminh ote

St. Lucia. She is consigned tickets. Sample








“phar ; ; rebels in the Indo-Chinese civil —only 36¢ per Tb,

some unstable, why pretend to be it was a mural of a period. As spite the length of the book, give to the Schooner Owners’ Associa- Boss: Going anywhere for din- war, The remainder was ear-
free in seeking any goal? Yet he such. shortcomings of languages, this novel something certainly of 10" ney t it? marked for defense expenditures
could fot reconcile himself to plot construction, characteriza- the power of great tragic litera- Secretary: No sit in other French union territories OBTAINABLE EVERYWHERE.
poverty, fo failure. Struggle tion, imperfectly organized detail ture. XMAS PROGRAMME Boss: Well, you'll be pretty particularly North Africa. Five
might be futile, but he could not ‘did not prevent the success of the For many years Dreiser had re- The Young People’s Classes * — t eS morning then. years of Indo-Chinese fighting
accept the prospect of failure. novels, garded man only as a_ socio- the Bethel Methodist Chureh wi rivers, asked to report on have drained the French treasury 7 ” r
Dreiser had no answer when he The whole construction and biological fact to be explained by render a Christmas Programme the success of these quips, said: by about 350,000,000,000 francs a BuUY THEM 7 O-DA »
wrote “Sister Carrie” (1900). weight of Cowverwood’s story the laws of physical nature to-night at 7.30 at the Vauxhail “The people seemed to feel year not including recently

As usual with Dreiser, the book revealed the author’s awe and Within such a framework he Methodist Church, Friends are in- worse after they'd read the stepped up aid from the United
is weighted with an abundance of wonder of, his agreement with shifted his point of view and his vited jokes States, —U.P.




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ROBERT THOM LIMITED.

HRIDGETOWN. HARBADOS

and
GLASGOW. SCOTLAND.

on behalf of the undermentioned, extend to their
Friends and Customers

SEASONS GREETINGS

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R Alcoa Steamship Co., Inc., New York “Best xxxx’’ Cornmeal, Pillsburys “Champion xxxx” Feeds,
= Blue Star Line Ltd., London : Feed Ingredients)
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Seaboard Shipping Co., Ltd., Vancouver The Ogilvie Flour Mills Co., Ltd., Montreal (“Canadian Queen”
The Motor Union Insurance Co., Ltd., London Flour)

Sonaidl Mtitsie' Coren, tee Yor rr ae Ltd., Toronto (“Veeline” Soyabean and Linseed

Vauxhall Motors Ltd., England Jos. E. Seagram & Sons Ltd., Montreal (Seagrams “Vo” Whisky)

The Massey Harris Co. Ltd., Toronto The O'Keefe Brewing Co., Lid., Toronto (O’Keefe’s “Old Vienna
The Oliver Corpn., Chicago ("Cletrac” Tractors) Beer)

Harry Ferguson Ltd., Detroit and England United Dairymen, Holland (Farm” — Condensed, Evaporated
and Powdered Milk)

Seal Cove Canning Co., Ltd., Canada (“Lighthouse” Sardines)

i United Fish Canners Ltd., South Africa (“Dolphin” Pilchards)
The Angus Milling Co., Ltd., Scotland (“Peter Pan” Rolled Oats)

Benson & Hedges Ltd., London (Super Virginia Cigarettes)
Aspinall’s (Paints) Ltd., England.

Fisk Tyre Export Co., New York

Duralife Batteries Ltd., England

Crosley Div. of AVCO Mig. Co., Cincinnati (Refrigerators)
Nu-Swift Ltd., England (Fire Extinguishers)

Canadian ‘Lumber Co., Ltd.

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PAGE SIX



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



Tuesday, December 25, 1951

CHRISTMAS

WE have become so eccustomed to regard
Christmas as a secular feast, a time of giv-
ing and receiving that we are in great dan-
ger of forgetting why we give and receive
at Christmas. There are even some of us
who might find it embarrassing to explain
what Christmas is all about, or to say why
Christmas is a time for giving. But all of us
who are reminded of its meaning will at
once recall what we ought never to have
forgotten. Because there never has been
nor ever will be so long as men live on
earth such a unique event as happened on
the first Christmas. ‘

On that day Christians believe that
Almighty God became man, having been
born to a woman in Palestine, who had
joyfully aecepted God’s intention pro-
claimed by the angel Gabriel when he said:
‘Hail thou who art full of grace; the Lord
is with Thee: blessed art thou among
women.”

So many years have passed since the
angel greeted the blessed Mother of God:
so many years have passed since God Him-
self became man and was born in a manger
in Bethlehem: and with every year since
the crucifixion of the Holy Child when
grown to man’s maturity, Christmas has
been remembered. Today the Christian
world shows no sign of forgetting the birth-
day of Almighty God. But the world itself,
the world which is not Christian, which is
not even godfearing, that world has
reached new heights of enmity against
Christ and against God.

Even Christians themselves have become
tepid in their attachments. They honour
God and they worship Him with private
and public prayers but they too have be-
come infected with the materialism of an
age which looks to man for salvation rather
than to God. Even the word salvation pre-
viously used to denote the safety of souls
in Heaven is now used freely to denote
heavens on earth, and the leaders of religion
themselves have chosen fragments of Chris-
tianity and rejected others. The world,
Christian and non-Christian alike, has
grown weary of waiting. People want their



j
|





heaven on Earth and the faith of Christians —

has been correspondingly weakened by the
beliefs of an age that does not want God.
They blame Christianity for failure to pro-
mote peace and to prevent wars: they have
given up hope in Christ and His teaching.
And they have sought to remedy the world
unaided, The woeful consequences of their
actions are there for all to see. The most
enlightened men have been trying ever
since the French Revolution to produce a
world in which the brotherhood of man,
liberty, fraternity and equality would re-
place the struggle for life and the suffer-
ings to which man is heir.

Their efforts have resulted in ghastly
holocausts, wars, murder and hatred, which
despite all the civilised trappings that cloak
them, are the normal ways of life in the
twentieth century. And still men blame
Christianity for their own failings, They
despise it because it reminds them that
they are tainted with original sin, and that
only when they have been born again with
God's grace can they hope to fulfil the will
of God.

These are thoughts that ought to be our
food on Christmas Day. We are creatures
and our capacities to plan our lives or order
our affairs are limited and restricted by
powers beyond our control, And even if
God has not granted us the most precious
of all the gifts we receive this Christmas
Day, the gift of faith, yet God has given us
the law of nature to guide us on our search
through life. And in the West Indies this
year hurricanes and storms, floods and
high seas have been reminding us unceas-
ingly that there are things over which we
have no control, that despite our talents,
our abilities, our God-given desires to alle-
viate human miseries and sufferings we are
powerless to insure against the mighty
forees of nature and helpless too against
the armies and bombs of enemy nations.
We are living in an age of which
the wisest of us are unable to know more
than a smattering of events which daily
shake’the world: we in the West Indies are
isolated by water from our nearest neigh-
bours: we know even less of the great world
outside: but despite our littleness we share
with every created human soul the rights
and privileges that became man’s so many
years ago when God became man in Beth-
lehem that first Christmas Day.

It is not surprising that giving and re-
ceiving is the true spirit of Christmas,
when we remember what the first Christ-
mas Day was*about.



Britain’s China Policy
What Churchill Will Tell Truman

Mr. Churchill, when he visit
Washington next month, will, ..
is Cxpected, frankly assure Presi-
dent Truman that Briain plans
to stiffen her attitude towards Keu
China,

Germany, Persia, Egypt, Melaya,
will all be included.on the British

Premier’s agenda. And the two
men will rough out a common
policy io meet possible future
events.

The Far East though, with’ the
menace of Red agression to the
Empire life-lines, will come high
on the list.

And, sitting in an arm chair in
Mr. Truman’s study, Mr. Churchill
will tell America’s leader, over tn
cigar smoke that Britain will be
alongside the U.S. in her “no ap-
peasement” policy towards Mao
Tse-Tung, China’s Communist
leader, as long as China’s troops
fight in Korea.

For Churchill, veteran Tory war
leader and Britain’s No. 1 realist
believes that neither Britain nor
the U.S. can now afford to dis-
agree over major world policies.

In the rush and bustle of the
concrete and chromium atmos-
phere of America’s capital he may
meet politicians suspicious be-
cause the Labour Government
recognised Red China in January
in 1950.

He will reassure them, though,
that Bri.ain’s navy and customs
men will help tighten the eco... mic
squeeze which ‘has reduced’ tm-
pire Trade with China to a trickle
of peace time goods, and prevent-
ed her from establishing stock
piles of strategic raw materials.
While the fighting continues,
Britain will help bar China from,
UNO,

With the British Premier will be
Mr, Eden, experienced, widely-
travelled Foreign Secretary, to-
gether with Lord Ismay, Com-
monwealth Relations Secretary,
the Premier’s wartime channel to
the fighting forces. They will re-
established links with America’s
political leaders, both in formal
and informal meetings.

And it is likely that when the
conferences are over, Mr. Church-
ill, will urge that further efforts
be made to bring together the
world’s leaders to achieve a settle-
ment—but only if Stalin and the
communist chiefs show goodwill
for such a meeting.

In his talks, it is likely that Mr.
Churchill will run over Britain’s
recent relations with China.

They have passed through three
phases in the last two years.

1, Jan, 1950—June 1950,

This phase was opened by
Britain’s recognition of China’s
Communist Government, And,
said Britain’s Labour chiefs at the
time, recognition diq not mean
that they either approved or dis-
approved the Red regime. It was
a mere recognition of the fact tnat
the Communists were in power in
China. As such, Briain support-
ed the Soviet’s Bloc’s claim for
the inclusion of Communist China
in the United Nations—and clash-
ed over that issue with the U.S,

2. June—Dec. 1950.

This was marked by the out-
break of the Korean war, which
ranged Britain and Red China in
opposing blocs, and led to Britain
dropping her support to Com-
munist claims for China’s U.N.
admission,

3 Dec., 1950, to date.

This was marked by the ag-
gression of Chinese forces against
U.N, troops in Korea, which caused
Britain to vote against China’s
admission,

Nevertheless, Mao Tse-Tung,
throughout, has cold-shouldered
Britain, He has refused to send a
diplomatic representative to the
Court of St. James. He has snubb-
ed the good-will efforts of Mr.
Lionel “Lamb, British Charge
D’Affaires who arrived in Pekin
in the Spring of 1950



By VAUGHAN JONES

diplomatic relations. Said Mao, in
effect, “Britain may recognise
Communist China. But China
ignores Britain.”

Mao, to this day, remembers the
tanks, planes and guns whicii
America, Britain’s good friend,
Supplied to Chiang Kai Chek, his
Nationalist enemy in the’ post-war
fighting in China.

He, remembers too that the
British in Hong Kong, back in
1949, refused to hand over air-
craft of two Chinese Civil Avia-
tion Corporations who switched
their allegiance fron Chiang Kai
Chek to himself.

Today, the impact of Mao’s hate
is felt by Western nationals in the
Far East,

Over forty Americans, British,
Canadians and Australians as
well as a number of others lie un-
der arrest, In most cases no forma!
charges have been made by Mao’s
police, no trial has been held, noi
are the prisoners allowed access to
their consuls or granted legul
advice, Their families and friends

are forbidden to see them. Even
missionaries, are suffering the
same treatment,

Where’ charges have been

levelled, their pattern has been the
same as that familiar in Soviet
Russia.

Accusations have involved con-
spiracy against the state, arson,
sabotage, murder, looting, all
horrifically depicted by the Red
prosecuter that Western observers
failed to grasp how the arrested
men could possibly have committed

so

crimes of such magnitude and
escape.
Further, Western nationals,

nominally permitted to trade, meet
unending difficulties,




a

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



“ But, darting

1 old stayed
in Paris and heard it on the

Third Programme no one
would ever KNOW hou
much mustc means to me !
-



Agents are held responsible for *

their firm's commercial policies.
Employers cannot dismiss Chinese
workers, even when local Chinese
authorities withhold materials
needed to keep them employed.
Other foreigners seeking to close

their businesses and quit, still
await exit permits.
Mr. Churchill and President

Truman, may seek also to puzzle
out the Orient’s enigma—whether
Mao will emerge as a great nation-
al leader, or whether he will re-
main a disciple of international
Communism,

So far, Mao has proved himself
an increasingly orthodox Marxist.
His faith is the Marxist-Leninist
creed, with its utter conviction in
its own rightness, its condemnation
of other political beliefs.

To Mao, ruler of 3,000,000
square miles and over 450,000,000

to reopen people, the world is sharply divid- er of

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

ed. On the one hand, there is the |
peace-loving progressive. demo-
cratic, patriotic bloc. On the



By T.V....
He lights two Cigarettes ...

1 te .
| Passes one to an unseen Girl

REMEMBER the priest in the Ingrid Berg-

other, and led by America, the}man film “Stromboli”? He was noted for one

warmongers, imperialists. exvloit

er

And to Mao, the intention of
America and her capitalist “Satel-
lites’ is to annihilate China. Ther

a situation Mao has said, “Eithe
to kill the tiger, or be eaten by it.

Mao

learnt life’s hardship
early.

Son of a small farmer ir

and oppressors of the poor, | ss
yet ’ --and failed.

big scene, when Bergman tried to tempt him

Well, the man who played that part, Ronzo

| Cesana, has become a big Hollywood success
are only two alternatives in such |

ina TV show as The Great (Atom Age)

"| Lovair.

They call him “The Continental,” and his

Hunan provincesMao suffered re- | S0fe voice whispers endearments to a woman

peated beating by a
less father.

hrewd ruth-

At the age of six he was sen
to work in the fields, gazed at the

. always unseen,
Thousands of lonely American women
identify themselves with the recipient of the

dead bodies of peassnts executed|honeyed words and keep themselves awake

for rebelling against unendurable until,

taxation, became used
sights famine and plague.

to the

As he grew up, he determined

|
|

at 11 p.m., they can tune in to his pro-
yramme.
What do they get for their trouble these

to become a crusader against the| bachelor girls and spinsters tremulously

tyrant and oppressor. His thoughts |

crystallised
he
in the National University’s li-
brary in Pekin. He steeped him
self in Karl Marx, dreamed oj
the rebirth of China's poverty-

when for two year

stricken millions under the Rec
flag. He joined the Chinese
Communist Party at its

tion in 1921,

The sights of death and horro
again became part of his life dur-
ing the pitiless Civil War which
dragged on between 1927 and
1937, when prisoners were
killed outright, set to work a:
slaves, or ordered to
previous comrades

Today Mao has no
about killing — or seeing China’



soldiers killed. His one concern |
is the assured establishment of
Communism. The millions who

have perished in China’s wars,
floods and famines have given
him an abstract indifference to
death.

He has been only once outside

China and that was for a briet
visit to Moscow.
He has shown, though, that

when it suits him, he can break
with Moscow. He did so 25
years ago when he refused to fol-
low the line the Kremlin ordered
the Communists to follow

in
China. The rift lasted till the
post-war era. Then, when the

world divided in Communist and
anti-Communist blocs, he sought
Stalin’s support for arms and
materials,

He has neither respect for, nor
fear of Chiang Kai Chek, and his
25 American-equipped divisions
entrenched on the 14,000 square
mile island of Formosa.

He knows that Formosa, pro-
tected by the U.S. Navy, lies in
America’s defence system, but is
unlikely ever to be used as a
springboard for attack on China’s

nvainland, 100 miles across the
Formosan Straits. For an on-
slaught would probably cause

Stalin to march Soviet divisions
to Mao's aid, andystart World War
III. And meantime Chiang’s ar-
my receiving no replacements, is
a slowly wasting asset.

Chiang Kai Chek himself, taci-
turn and uncompromising, relig~
fous, austere and a fearless soldier
proved himself nevertheless in-
capable of dealing with the prob-
lems of a vast impoverished but
awakening people.

Up to the moment ‘when he fled
the mainland in 1949, Chiang chose
his advisers and ministers the
diehards and reactionaries. He
failed to sweep aside the corrup-
tion, suppression and exploitation
of his own administration, and hi:
armies crumbled:

And though they are bitter op-
ponents of Mao’s Communism
Mr. Churchill and President Tru-
man have little’ confidence in
Chiang Kai Chek as a future lead-
China,



The Working Man's University

(By MRS. MAUDE G. WOODS)
Popularly known as the wor *=
ing man’s “university,” Lindsey
Hopkins Vocational Technical
School in Miami in the south-
eastern State of Florida is one
of the most unusual schools in
the United States. With an en-
rollment of some 23.000 students,
which makes it the largest pub-
lic school in the State of Florida
and one of the largest in the na-
tion, the Lindsey Hopkins School
s conveniently located in relation
to Miami's central business dis-
trict and also to its populous
northwest residential district,
Towering 17 stories above the
street and topped by two pent-
houses, the building contains over
seven acres of floor space, all of
which is in use as shops, class -
rooms, administrative offices, and
operational areas. The west
penthouse is occupied by the only
radio broadcasting station owned
and operated by a Florida school
board, The east penthouse. occu-
pied by the U.S. Weather Bureau
is the only non-school area in the
Lindsey Hopkins edifice.
With an enrollment
23,000 students for the school
year July 1, 1949, to June 30,
1950, Lindsey Hopkins requires
the services of a faculty of 217
men and women and an adminis-
trative and supervisory staff of
18, The school employs 13 build-
ing maintenance men, 24 custo-
dians, and 10 elevator operators.
This is a very different situa-
tion from the one which existed
in the autumn of 1937. when the
vocational training programme
in Dade County, where Miami is
located, was comprised chiefly of
a few vocational homemaking
classes scattered among schools
and women's clubs in the com-
munity, small agricultural pro-
grammes in three high schools,
and six trade shops (attended by
63 boys) in an outgrown junior
high (secondary) school building.
In 1950 the Lindsey Hopkins
school offered 18% courses to
1,188 high school boys and girls
and 669 courses to adults of vaty-
ing ages.
During 13

of some

the years between

the opening of the Miami techni-’

cal programme in a little two-
story building and the. present
time, apprentice training pro-
grammes, evening extension
courses, general continuation
courses, veterans training pro-
grammes, evening high (second-
ary) school classes, and special
adult educatiom divisions have
been added to the vocational
training opportunities in Dade
County, while the homemaking
department has been greatly aug-
mented, and an outstanding hotel
training programme has been de-
veloped,

The school has its own publish-
ing plant, staffed by students, in
which are issued a school news-
paper, bulletins, special publica-
tions, and projects such as the
school yearbook,

Occupying the thirteenth, four-
teenth and fifteenth floors of the
Lindsey Hopkins building is the
newly completed 100-room hotel,
headquarters for the Miami Hotel
Training School, in which a year-
round training programme for
hotel and restaurant employees
was started in July 1950.

Housed under the same roof is
thé first scientific massage school
established in a Florida school,
The massage school is completely
equipped for training both men
and women in every branch of
therapy covered by the Florida
State Board of Massage license
requirements.

Unique in public school offer-
ings is the technical high (second-
ary) school programme of train-
ing for dental assistants, which is

operated in connection with the
Dade County Dental Research
Clinic. A dental technicians’

course was added in 1950.

Filling to capacity the 14 class-
rooms of the eleventh floor is the
business training department, in
operation from 8.30 in the morn-
ing until 10.00 in the evening.
Scores of boys and girls, men and
women, are enrolling in the voca-
tional schsol business depart-
ments, day and evening, to pre-
pare themselves for employment
in office positions the com-
munity.

in

One of Miami's largest indus-
tries, apparel manufacture
(which is enjoying record
growth) has caused the enlarge-
ment of the State’s only voca-
tional training programme in ap-~
parel manufacture and design.
and of the two-year-old mer-

worked as assistant, librarian |

founda

fight their |

scruples |







chandising and advertisin shop,
which is closely related, oth of
these shops now occupy quarters
on the seventh floor, which were
remodeled for their specific pur-
pose last year,
_ Students of aircraft trades are
instructed in the intricacies of
aircraft engines, mechanics, and
instruments. In the _ electrical
trade school, classes are conduct-
ed in electrical “construction,
radio communications. broadcast-
ing technique: mechanical refrig-
eration, and air-conditioning.
Metal trades instructors teach
automotive mechanics, Diesel
engine operation, machine shop
practice, and ornamental iron
and sheet metal work. Building |
construction, cabinet making, and
millwork are taught in the
school’s building trades depart- |
ment. In the graphic arts de-
partment, commercial art. signs
and display, drafting, photogra-
phy, printing, merchandising, and
adveriising are offered,

_ The vocatiorial division has as
its objective: to satisfy the needs
of every employee and every
prospective employée for train-|
ing which will enable him to get |
a job, to hold a job, to advance
on the job, and to receive satis-
faction from the job through in-



creased skills and “greater self-
confidence.

certainly become more so.

awaiting his appearance?

The setting is a softly lit luxury flat. An
rgan is playing dreamy, heart-warming bal-
ads like “Two Hearts in Three Quarter
rime,” or “Cocktails for Two.”

WORDS, OF LOVE

And there, in a_ beautifully cut dinner
.cket, or a dressing gown is Cesana, a flower

his lapel, speaking words of love to a beau-
ful visitor—beautiful, but always so near
1e TV camera that she cannot be seen. ...

He will light two cigarettes—and hand one
) “the girl.” He will pour out two glasses of
vine—he calls it in his Italian-American
ccent “sham-pine-ner”—and one goes out of
‘ie picture.

He reads poems—always of love... .He
clects a letter from among the hundreds he
‘ets each week from lonely women, reads it,

nd answers it.

He'll talk about women. When I see an
eachanting woman across a crowded room I

k for an introduction .... My host escorts
me....I bow low...I hear her name...
| wait for her voice....

“Ah, the voice—it is all important. In
America a beautiful woman loses so much
love so much attention on account of her
voice. Always it is too loud.

“How can a man talk sweet nothings to a
woman when he has to shout? You talk too
‘oud, my darlings, It is the words, the way
hey are spoken, that matter, not the volume
behind the words.”

SHE CURLS UP

Another letter. “This is from a bachelor
rl who says that she curls up after a lonely

supper, waiting for me. I suffer from insom-
nia,’ she says. You put me to sleep.’ ”

Answer The Continental: “I never thought
f myself as a dope.” .

Then he’ll sign off. He’ll quote: “To depart
‘s to die a little,” and add: “In leaving you I
oo die a little.”

But the firm of nylon makers which gets
he advertising plug doesn’t pay for an ac-
ress to take the part of that unseen lady.

Always the glass of sham-pine-ner, the
lirtatious cigarette is taken from The Con-

\inental’s hand ... by the TV cameraman.
—LES.

PAPERS PRAISE FOR
CARIBBEAN COMMISSION

MANCHESTER,

In a leading articke praising the work of
che Caribbean Commission, the Manchester
Guardian says :

“If history had been subject to ‘planning,’
no one in his senses would have planned
either the political or the economic develop-
ment of that part of the world loosely
termed the West Indies. Its very name is
a confusion; it includes island and mainland
dependencies of Great Britain, France, Hol-
land and the United States, lumped together
with the independent territories of Cuba,
Haiti and the Dominican Republic,

“But history (perhaps happily) could not
be planned, and many Governments now
share the responsibility of seeing what can
be done to make the Caribbean world a
healthier and happier place for its inhabi-
tants. Anglo-American military partnership
during the war was extended after the
war by invitations to the French and Dutch
Governments to join in the setting up of a



Caribbean Commission to study the area’s
problems and to suggest solutions.

“The Commission has obvious limitations.
It does not represent the independent Carib-

bean republics and, as Professor Simey has
pointed out, it is handicapped by lack of
political and executive authority to get
things done.

“Nevertheless the Commission’s researches

and suggestions for West Indian develop-

ment have already been useful and will
An American
professor of history, Mr. Bernard L. Poole,

|has just published a sympathetic study of

To meet this objective, the vo-|its work, which he sees as ‘a practical

cational school makes _ every
effort to provide courses of train-|

'demonstration of international co-operation

ing at a time of day which seems |" a regional basis.’

most feasible in each case. It!
seeks—and enjoys—the co-oper-|
ation of the community through
both advisory committees and in-
dividuals. It is fortunate in the
fact that citizens throughout the
area are becoming increasingly
aware of their share in the Dade
County vocational training pro-
gramme.





“The difficulties of moving forward from

co-operation in ideas to partnership in carry-

ing them out are great, but a start has to

|be made with the ideas. Governments need

prodding, and an idea-producing body can
give many necessary prods.”
—B.U.P,



TLESDAY, 25, 1951

@ A HAPPY CHRISTMAS










BSIRGRTSRP INNS ES AGS TS ANS MINIS DS

SDaCOSTA & Co., Lid.
75% NG NG NG NG NS NNN NN NN

du PVN DN RANK

f
|



TO ALL



Advocate

To our many
friends and patrons

&

FOR 1952

May Christmas and

the New Year bring
to you and yours a full

measure of happiness.

Da Costa
& Co. Ltd.

b] w eS eS



— AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —

And All
Is Che Sincere

“Wish Of

Gs Goddard Gr Sons Lid
Blenders of Goddard's Gold Bra id R am

&

FOG 8 NG NN NN

WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD ?

Stationery

55 N25 5 NU SW SN SN SW NNN NSN
. WONG NG NEN NS NNN

Â¥

SEASONAL GREETINGS

BEST WISHES

C. S. PITCHER & Co.

ANAT AAARARANRABA BRAN
- 2

STERNE’'S DEEP FREEZE

Elec. Dept.

The Great Lovair Woos ee
2
2

ne



NENENEN
AAA AR NNN REN FITS
;

SG NGNG NE NG NSS NG NG BN WW 8 NN NW BN ee

ee a a ae



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25,

Crees Jas, “ey ee seaitieesiite! oa A RR ek es donee epg ar I SI Sot Plea r *

Schoolboy

@ From Page 1
with a Dunlop Maxplay ten-
nis racket,
31—Sounds as if it would burn

your furniture: Ronson Table
Lighter,

32—Jovial inanimate obiects
make it: the room with a
smile.

33—Pretty, Plastic Dolls’ ‘House
Furniture.

34—-Something that tells more
than the time: a watch.
35—Joint Partners:
and Whitfields.
36—De Li for Diamonds but:
Harrison’s for Hardware.
37—A primitive livestock mana-




ger:..Cave Shepherd. were burnt. In his opinion death
38—You might be one too: a Was due ts extensive burnin
rover. James Alleyne who identified
39—HB/HTS: Heinekens .Beer the body to Dr, A. S, Cato said
hits the spot. that the deceased was hie daught>
40—-Shottld be proud with this and lived in their house at Brit-
on your house: Peacock’s ton’s Hill which was destroyed 2
paints. fire on December 22. He last sav
‘ arden favourite: Lim- her alive about 4 p.m. on Decem-
co! ber 22 when she ea p
yard from pictures: gift good health, Se eee
ideas About 8 p.m. the same da y he
43—Something other than a bee heard that their house at Villa
ee bonnet: valve in Road, Britton’s Hill, was destroyed
ads.



SEA WELL

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA. YESTERDAY
From Trinidad ;

E Sylvester, S. Sylvester, L. Noel, J
Baptiste, R Hughes, L Batson R

McLeod, N. Calliste, od Scott, G.
Thompson, H Thompson, G. Wiliams,
S.. Lalsie, A. Williams, L Bain, L

Cozier, J. Bancroft, C Powder, N Fitz-
william, Fitzwilliam, M. Fitzwiliam, J
Fitzwilliam, F. Fitzwilliam, A Romany,
L. Tull, B. Watson, H_ Ford, K. Dolly,
G. Dowding, A Iverson, J | Meyer, E
Mulvey, L Van Putten.

From 8t. Vincent:
David Mufray, Joseph Melanson, Alfred
Samuel.

ON SUNDAY
From Venezuela :

Ishmael Perez,
Emalee Ray, Juan Campbell,
Campbell, Juan E. Campbell,
Campbell, Elizabeth Campbell, Fernando
Campbell, Maria Martinez, Rolando
Curiel, Nelly Curiel, Maria A. Massetti,
Luis Salas, Blanca Salas, Victor Rieb-
man, Gerda Riebman, Orlando Riebman,
Frank Hammon.

From Trinidad ;

D. Farmer, K Branch, S_ King, S
E Raymond, J_ Carr, K
Roberts, A_ Reid, I Mosaheb, D. Mosa-
heb, M ‘Trimingham, D Lake, C Lake,
R. Ward, J Buckley, V_ Miller, I
Mc Intyre, R_ Mc Intyre,. M. Mc Intyre.

ON SATURDAY
From by make ap

Thomas .Wall,- ae
Richardson, mae
From Trinidad :

Ruth Mable Mack,
Ema

Reynaldo

Haddock,

Waberta

T. Greenidge, L. Bailey, R Cumber-
batch, A Bushell, W Withers W,
Withers, I. Withers, E Withers, K
J Withers, E Withers, W. Gollop, M
Ochoa, F Gomez, T Gomez, L
Alleyne, J Alleyne, J. Alleyne, C
Averboukh, B Archibald, M Archibald,
B Archibald, A Archibald.

From Venezuela :

Poul Knudsen, Theodore Kibby, Helen
Kibby, Mary Kibby, Miguel Berrueco,
Agustina Berrueco, William Swinnock,
Hans Heimann, Trevor Jones, Dorothy
Jones, Mauricio Lares, Corina Lares,
Mauricio Lares, Betty Cox, Elisabeth
Parmerton, Gabriela) Bohm, Sinclair
Spence, Diez Mohino, Finn. Fredrikson,
Erie: Emberson, Hele Emberson, Edith
Embherson, Craig Emberson, Ian Ember-
son, Ester eno, David Porterfield,
John Morgan, Stephen Gratwick, Sehra
Gratwick, Steve Gratwick, Elliot Grat-
wick, Lee Gratwick, Mercedes Plan-
chart, Carlos Schmeichler, Alfredo
Schmeichler, Ricardo Schmeichler,
Evaneelina Maldonado, John Lee,
Joseph Fos, Ralston Edmund, Elaine
Edmund Dorothy Westby, Maurice
Jones, Maria Clewes, Barnard Scholtz,
Doris Hammond, Phillip Mallen, Nargot
Mallen, Roberto Mallen, James Berry,
Delfin Berey, James Berry, H. M, Bemis,
Bemis, Ronald Jones, Steffi Stahl, Phillis
Mitchell, Errol Steele, John Campbell,
Helen Campbell, H. Blass Miller
Fro St. Kitts:

Seymour Williams,
From Grenada :

Walter Hinkson,
Dunean
From St,

Charlies Clarke
Hallam Massiah, John
From Guadeloupe ;

Thoms Wall

DEPARTURES — BY
YESTERDAY

For 8T. VINCENT

Elizabeth Casson, Euclid Gibson, Vivian
Young, Janice Gi)!
For ANTIGUA:

Amy Humphre
py



John Mc.Alpine

Maida Parker, Anora
Lucia :

Mortimer Worrell,
Parkinson

BW.LA

Albest Jovce, Gra

SRNR ANNAN OREO HTADN Ti

ee





4

DMA





1951





INQUIRY
Wins Turkey ADJOURNED

The

inquiry into the circum-
stences surrounding the death of
one year Elnita Lloyd of Brition
Hill, St. Michael, was. started

yesterday before Mr.
and was adjourned until Decembe:

21.
Elnit.
ber 22

abou

He said tha

Lloyd was
wuen fire bro:
which she was

ke out

t 7

t he



C. L. Walwy

rem

burnt to death
at the house in
sleeping on Decem
When
inquiry started yesterday Dr.
T. R. Evans Cato gave Posi mortem Widence.
performed
pest mortem on December
the Public Mortuary and found

the
A. 3.

that all the limbs of the deceascd

by fire.

Phyllis Taitt,

mestic
Britton’s

serva
Hil

that at about 7.30 p.m. on De~
ber 22 she rushed out of her h

the
children from the burning
The other child — a

and rescued





nt of
1, St.

wo of

Vil
Mic

a 24-year-old do-

Roa,
said
em-
mise
Lloy
hor

la
hael





female onc
year old — she could not, get at
as the heat inside the house was

too intense.



WEDDING
DALRYMPLE—BRICE.

A quiet

but pretty

wedding

was solemnized at Bethel Meth-

odist Church on. Thursday

last

when Mr. Arthur Dalrymple ot
Eagle Hall was united in marri-

age to
Deacons Roa

Miss

d.

Elaine Brice
The, bride

ot
was

given in marriage by her brother

Mr.

Kenneth

Brice while

the

duties of bestman were performed
by Mr. Sydney Gittens.
The ceremony was performed

by

the Rev. Bernard Crosby.

LORRY RUNS OVER

’ PASSEN

GER

Allan Kellman of Chimborazo,
St. Joseph, was taken to the Gen-

eral

Hospital on Sunday night

after he was run over by the lorry
O-209 about 9.30 p.m. at the cor-

ner of Layne

Roads, St. Joseph.

Kellman was a passenger on the
lorry T-78 with yhich the lorry
0-209 came into collision,

O-209 was being driven by Hugh
Cadogan of Green Hill, St. Michael,
T-78 is the property of C. E. Cave
of Welchman Hall,

and was being driven by

and Mt

St.

Wilton

Thoiriss,
Newtou

Jemmott of Sugar Hill, St. Joseph.

REMANDED

Mr. C. L, Walwyn,

Magistrate

of

Distri

Acting Police

ct

re-

ee

manded 33-year-old Rawle Holder

of Chase Lan
December 31

ing money

£13 6/8 by false

d, St.

Michael,

until

when he appeared
before him on a charge of obtain-

to the

amount
pretences from

of

Alziz Abraham on December 3.
Inspector Bourne is prosecuting

on behalf of
was not
yesterday.

the

represented

Police.
by

Holder
counsel

The Police have charged Martin

Carrington
Hall, St.

Michael,

Millicent Barrow on her

with an ice
cember 15.
Yesterciny

pick handle

Mr. G.

B.

of Park Road, Bush
with wounding

forehead
on De-

Griffith,

Acting Police Magistrate of Dis-

trict “A”
til January 3,

1952.

remanded Carrington un-

23 re

" W.L. Very Interested Xmas Music Traffic Blocked On

In B.6.C. Programmes









. o
Says Mac Alpine
' HAVE, FOUND since coming to the West Indies that
here is a wide interest in the news programmes and a
very detailed knowledge of the BBC programmes in gen
eral, said Mr. J. W. MacAlpine, Assistant Controller of
verseas Services embracing the General Overseas Ser-
vices, the North American Services and the South African
nd Pacific Serv 1ces.
Mr. MacAlpine who arrived here
om Saturday night by B.W.1. ee
from St. Kitts, is paying his fi H I te
visit to the West Indies to hea uc $s rs
for himsel? how the pragrammes
are coming through and do meet us : Rosi d’ B
many of the BBC's audiences as vege ry
he uld. He is staying at the
Marine Hotel Ho SCUWWw Thx
Before going to St, Kitts, he u L J
*visited Jamaica where he said it Christr
= ot . é mas Eve opened in some
ae a great pleasure to renew places with light showers and an
ecquaintance with Mr. Henry overcast sky, but scores of huck-
Straker who has been seconded sters were’ on




rom the BBC for work
as Broadcasting Officer ,
“I have been very interested jn
visiting the West Indies, particular-
ty Barbados which is a very beau-
tiful is!and and in meeting radio
= ials, Government officials, edu-
ation offices and as many busi-
ness people possible.”
Seenic Beauty

Mr. MacAlpine said that he was
impressed by the beauty of the
city of Bridgetown, the residential
scetions, the sea’ front and the
teeming Christmas shopping
crowds and added to that he was
; eatly. astonished at the green of
the country side as he had ex-
pected to see brown hillsides in-
stead.

He thought that the climate ia
the West Indies would have been
much hotter than it was, but he
had found it very pleasant, The
peopte in all three of the islands
he had visited were most helpful
and hospitable and the very
essence of kindness,

Mr. MacAlpine said
interested in Georgian architec-
ture and while here he is hoping
to see some of it. While in Eng~
land he had served on the Council
of the Georgian Group—an organ-
isation in the United Kingdom
which seeks to preserve Georgian
architecture with Mr, Angus
Acworth who was recently â„¢ the
West Indies looking into the study
of architecture of the Georgian
period

Mr. MacAlpine leaves Barbados
tomorrow bv B.W.1A. for Trini-
ead after which he will visit New
York before returning to London
on January 2

Six Months For
Stealing Bank Book

Sentence of six months’ impris-
onment with hard labour was
yesterday imposed on Noel King
c’ Chapman Lane, St. Michael, by
Mr. G. B. Grifiith, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A.”

King stole a Government Sav-
ings Bank Book from Clarence
Harris on December 16. King was
also remanded by the same Mag-
istrate until January 1 on a charge
of assaulting a policeman,

in Jamaica



that he is





DECREE NISI

In the Court for Divorce and
Matrimonial causes on Friday,
the Hon. The Chief Judge pro-
nounced decree nisi in the suit of
A. M. Webb, petitioner and
A. I. K. Webb, respondent,

Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., instruc-
ted by Cott e Catford & Co., av-
rewre Site, ©: DL RASR: 2) Onan

te

was made ce



Shepherd & Co., Lid.

their way to the
City and other vantage points for
selling And they were none too
early, for by 6 o'clock hundreds of
housewives were besieging them
for their supplies of fruit, vegeta-
bles and provisions and other ne-
cessities for to-day

For several hours the hucksters
were all activity, and it was not
until long into the afternoon that
there was any easing up in the
situation.

Long before the city’s business
houses were opened there were
groups of impatient shoppers out-
side, and within a few minutes of
the opening the attendants had
their hands filled.

Groceries and liquor shops were
filled to capacity, a situation which
remained almost unchanged for
the day

It was soon found out by ob-
servant shoppers that the *bus
stand was no place to make sure
of getting transportation to their
homes, unless of course, they had
much time to waste which is hard-
ly likely on a Christmas Eve,
What they did for the most part,
was to board a ‘bus some distance
away from the stand even though
they had to pay the extra fare.
With a seat secured, they content-
edly waited for another fifteen
minutes or thereabout before the
"bus pulled out in the direction of
their homes. It was considerably
less time wasted than having to
wait in the stand, for seldom if
at all, did a ’bus enter the stand
without already having its full
complement for the return jour-
ney.

{

——o.

eee.



Decision

Confirmed

H.

Justices A. Vaughan and

A. J. H. Hanschell yesterday con-
firmed a decision of Mr. H. A
Talma, Police Magistrate of Dis-
trict “A’’—now acting Petty Debt
Judge of District “A'’’—who im-
posed a fine of £2 and 2/- costs
to be paid in 14 days or one

month's imprisonment on Harcourt
Yearwood of the Pine Housing
fbcheme, St Michael, for assault-
ing and beating Ismay Brereton,

The offence was committed on
September 25 Their Honours
ordered Yearwood to pay appeal
costs amounting to 7 Brereton
said that om September 25 while
she was working in her yard the
defendant came into her yard and
began to tell her not to interfere
with his business.

She told him she knew nothing
of his business and the defendant
suddenly cuffed her. Yearwood

denied striking Brereton but said
he only went to her house that
day to tell her not to take good

in his name.

fo one and ali

from



































SAA

Sor ase EERE ODDEN NEN 5 8B NN



____ PAGE SEVEN
ee ee ee tT a RY,







——=



AOE AE tie HR p~neihe Oe RS OO aE



=













i
‘
sa dai ANIMATED OPINIONS
For The Blind —_ Vittoria Bridge |
Lighters ‘loaded with lumber
The Christmas spirit was in the Caused a big traffic block on the |
ir at the Hurd Memorial School Victoria Bridge around 9 a.m |
the blind on Saturday eve- Yesterday rhe Chamberlain
g when children of the Night- Bridge was swung for the light-
gale Home sang a number of €'S to go to the lumber berths ir |
Christmas carols there The the inner basin of the Careenage | r
rogramme of Christmas music 89d So all the trafic crossing
was arranged by Mr Harold Rock. from Trafalgar Square to Bay
The. blind were given Christ- Street and vice versa had to \
mas presents of food and money â„¢#ke use of the Victoria Bridge. | 9]
after they had been entertained
with carols At_ one time, a iong line of
motor cars buse and bicycle
Rev. T. Changuar delivered a were held up re the Fri
Christmas Message to the blind while policeman tried to get]
and a vote of thanks was given the _ traftic o move along |
by Mr. C, D, Ramsay. smoothly. |
Miss Arne, Social Welfare |
Officer who was pi nt, deliv- After the lighters passed |
ered a short address There is through to their berths, the
need for greater co-operation Chamberlain Bridge was closed,
from the public by way of funds ¢1sing considerably the _ traffic
to assist the blind,” she said jam, Says Mr. Leo King: ° '
She said that some of those a “YOU CAN RE-LION IT
who were unfortunately blind -
were sometimes ill-treated by Speightstown Crowded BEING THE SWEETEST TREAT!”
their families and other persons wi h d Sh
who pushed them aside because 1 w
of their infirmity. ' Lee a oppers ad Watts
Shepper from the Leeware
Hot meals should be provided parishes wer: swarming tint ‘
for the blind at their centre. Speightstown yesterday to mak : :
Though such provision might not their last day’s shopping befor« Tk
materialise very soo! Christmas But transportatior
“I wish all present the com- W#S their problem
»liments of the season,” she said. ., :
Ry am. pleased to see that so many ‘ aaa a a * Duy 0 * - MADE IN U.K.
interested yarties have come Peules anc ey were travelling . °
together ana tee shown a sym- ‘illed on almost every trip. Quit The Perfection of Confection
pathetic feeling towards the & number of passengers were left! is t
effort.” on the road for hours before they! e a
could get a bus WALTERS* ‘PALM’ TOFFEE LTD. ‘PALM’ WORK&®
Miss Arne is Secretary of the
Association for the Blind, Deaf The shoppers found it diMecu' LONDON. W.3
and Dumb. She said she would to get back to their homes. The}
mention, to her Commfttee the Police were keeping a strict chec k | — —
good wotk w hich was being done on the numbers and so conductor
by the social workers to give were taking only the stated con |
assistance to the blind. plement. |
For all white shoes -

i SRN A AS ER SN A EN

KNIGHTS « 36
Drug Stores a
NANG NN NE NANNY 2 CN WSN Wi Wag |
ee ee ea ae a a as a | a
B. ; ‘ g
B Juet Recolyed — aN & Co all our Friends and Customers
on ‘ a '
a a fresh shipusnt of a” |% Yor your Latronage and Friendly
s PURINA CHOWS — . r
5 a” Goodwill please accept our Sincere
: a
~® H. Jason Jones & Cc Lid © hanks and Best “Wishes for

XING TAS NODA SSAC DOONAN ATEN DN







aig



White shoes, to pass muster

HOLIDAY
GREETINGS

in company, must be spot-

Propert’s White Renovato

or Propert’s Shuwhite. No
surer way of making sure
that white shoes are white!

PROPERT'S
SHUWHITE & WHITE ae

In Cartons with Sponge

i A

hoa

We wish you a season

rich in joy, brimming



baie ipcceelen pees

with good cheer, In short
—Merry Christmas.



SARA EVE UMRESSSSS ESSE









r



Xmas and the
New ae

& S. Harrison & e O. (Barbados) Ltd}

Broad Street

5 Ns NW NW NW WS 5) WME
BREN SN NN NSN ONDA SN BN EN NN NN DNDN




—<

you
As0WS
eTINGS

sical



oy x





The Management






SENgUNSEENESESEECEREIONS

and Staff, Wish all ear
Customers and ‘a bs
i Friends ea a
£5 Y
‘Greerincs
WE TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY OF
Happy WISHING OUR CUSTOMERS AND FRIENDS

and
°Vear

STANSFELD SCOTT & Co. Ltd.

& Blenders & Bottlers of “COCKADE” FINE RUM

7G WN WE NG NUS NS NG NN NN NNN NG NN NNN

A Happy Christmas
A Prosperous New

Xmas



o

EN BALA GW ES Ee DENN DNDN GN HA APM! WN AN DN NBN AN OM FO

Bruce Weatherhead
Lid. iS

PRIN DA DS AINSI



SNS NG NG NS NNN gs

ay

»



Se
SS

= jE ESSENSE suey

5 AY

“a>

“a |

A



By: °

X

~ 3G





PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE





me etree ner ee



TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 1951









Doakes’ Christmas center-
piece contained two candles,
one an inch lo than the other.
Mrs. Doakes lit the longer at
4:30 and the other at 6:00. At
8:30 they were both the same
length. The first burned out at
10:30and the second at 10 o'clock.
How long were the candles be-
fore she \it them?
“Beqoul +
somo Om | CreaiRso Sao, SPE, g 80"
eaey yen j) paw “eal | GARG @ Noy
;/8Q-eG0 ender PROM Ppapoces oy) eu) oF
“s2nog % Paw } G) Pucoss em SY Gonw vu
wurng way Om; ‘SuNGy B TH POUT = “SINOY
c& puy } a sang wh ee wow
ee eumg wig eu (OBOT 8 os) sno"

gu einog } 20} Paucces ey sinow
” ms Sond apUws way OUL Jonewy

. ‘ ?
Twisters To a “T’
HRER tired tinkers tried to tie
ten tree-toads to tin tubs.
Tiny Tommy Tinker tearfully
tried twenty times to teach two
teams of terrible teals to tap two
tapirs twice.

sz-zt

HISIVIMIVINFA STS aASTOIOS
SESTHEZEDSZEC Nt
SW Aglolsyasielyl alnjolsl
GQUGZSMOE4ZENGUZZS
Whol taVAslvlal vA stol vis]
DDIOINI HAT vigiaZ
TARA SAB SIA SVAaloly.
SlulslAl lelOrAs|sid lain dS!
olalevAslv\ evAnl viz
JOUZOMESZNUGEG
MO ESZAREZ JEMe!
VAAANIOISVA lvl aldiZ4 IVS!
OlalWi al slalslarAal vis 4) |!
violul dV slOlnZANIOl 14121 v1
IHIALVIOVZANI LI! ISINIY | WIC} i}

CROSSWORD CUEZLE SOLUTION


























Sy Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
1—Book of the New Testament.
7—What wilderness through
which the Israelites journeyed
between Elim and Sinai?
¢ 1671)
10+Solemn affirmation of the
14— “ Phnere’s Wee el of
it res not mue¢
a Xmas dinner.

Seen for digging and
1g—Malay vessel.

i ‘*pronoun.

1 jorer.
19— highly.

22

23—Cure.
25—"He shall be great, and shall
be called the —— of the High-
est.” (Luke 1:32)
$e—Steepe
teeps flax.
30--To dish out the Christmas

Roodies.

34—Brother of Sheba (1 Chr. 1:9)

36— Blast.

38—What servant of King Saul
killed priests by his com-
mand? (1 Sam. 22:18)

39—The human race.

41—Narrow inlets.

43—Entreat.

44—Globes.

48—Vehicle operators.

50—Land-measure.

een greens are a Xmas s$m-

63—What high priest said to Han-
ra “Go in peace”? (1 Sam.

54—Dish-like metal instrument
sounded by beating.

$6—What mount was to be cursed
by the Israelites when they
reached the land over Jordan?

58—To rap

62—Show clemency

CHRISTMAS QUIZ-CROSSWORD

64—Eucharistic wine vessels.
Feminine name.

Maria”

¢9—Shield.

71—Accomplished

72—Book of the Old Testament

76—Steal from

78—Pronoun that’s part of “Merry
oe

Cex i assistant.

80—Petition.

$1—Eflaces.

83—Woody plant twigs.

84—S-shaped worm.

85—What Ammonite encamped
against Jubesh-gilead was

by the men of Jabesh
for a covenant? (1 Sam. 11:1)
VERTICAL
1—Lifted.

2—Group of eight
3—Mountain (abbr.)

¢—hiah breeze,

5—Buil of the Ark.

6—Scoff.

7—Place of refuge.

8—Bombycid moths

9—Seines.

10—Dec. 25 is the day gifts are

13 Dpper limb.
12—Pedal digit.
13~Possessed.
20—Goddess of dawn.
22—-Guided.
24—Bronze money.
27—Entitle.
29—“He whistled and shouted and
called them by ——.”
31—Long, loose outer garment.
32—Change direction.
33—Incites.
35—Nostril
7 —Unusual.
40—Stage in glacier ice formation
42—Soft fabric.
44—Droops
45—Support

£3—Diblica) city (2 Ki. 19

7—"I gave Egypt for thy ransom,





Ethiopi and f thee” ass 1 t i cour
(Isa. 43:3) 63—Tw ig
49—Climbing plant 65—Swu wer
52—What place in the wilderness B~—Ga
did the children of Israel leave 70—Rail
to go to Succoth? «Num. 33:5) 72—Equivalence.
55—Places of interment. 73—City in Brazil.
57—Loiter. 74—Peculiat
59—Aged 75—Pubjic vehicte.
60—Regions. TI—Exelamation Scrooge may once
61—From what place did Moses have used.
send messengers to the king 82—Symbol far samarium.






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ANN NG NN NNN NNN I I
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shemist today. Put it to the test. See the
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I CAN FEEL IT!!

38—~One who begins a quarrel. i?—Tool for boring holes.



‘bristmas Quiz - Crossword





pete ! : a vitality, é ore
+ Bite obtbh, ier what place did Peter cure . ten ot on O20 rere Sounser fi tie "
4 @ ° 13—Immerse. re man sick of the Z money back on return of empty package. | ’ th
2. One 16—In. what-pl ee (Acts 9:35) FE p F; double-strength bottle of 48 Vi- f i
i 1 e e initions s—In w at ace were the disci- g) jie gure Lun abs costs little,
Hes "APs Chisast? 92—Immense | Vi-Tabs ©)": 08"
j ‘Acts 11:26) 62—Obstruct. POST OFFICE worker who protects you.
By Budene Sheffer i9—Symbol for samarium. {0— Lamp rey, on Christmas tag cddese. of discord. A Gath matin anticipation of Restores Manhood and V:
1—Wh 1 J wire > 6 ame of chance. morn. 68—-Viper. Shem (Gen, 10:22) the annual Xmas rush devised Hh
= Cale Baton ebed'S father? 67—Loiter. cae n act. 69—Night before Christmas. this puzzle while recuperating
§o-BPiecent , oo Xmas cards. oo Plante of ily Seriaitiey Le of jnnoitive mood. “This is a problem in addition,” %
; ; —Sun god. : .
8—In what Galileéan city did course daliversrs. & he explained to callers. “Each ‘

Jesus turn the water into wine?
12—Goddess of harvest.

13—Mother of John the Baptist.

16—Profited.

18—Solemn promise

19—-Summer (Fr.)

20—Note in the scale.

21—Beak.

22—Morning moisture.

23—What is the twelfth month of
the Jewish year? (Esth. 2:7)

24—Greek letter.

73—Piece of turf cut from sod by
golf clu

74—Furnished with shoes.

75—Knock,.

76—"“Of the tribe of —— were
pegied twelve thousand” (Rev.

VERTICAL
1—What ts the third hook of the
Old Testament?
2—Epoch
S—Streak in marble.





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Fitiiaett Pe
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letter represents a number. Al!
the digits from 0—9 have been
used.”
POST
MARK
DATED
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equa! 11.”
Can you solve the equation?









el dl oll od 7 dl

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RHEUMATIC

26—-Rips. ¢



-Small island















SPARKLING RADIANT

































6.64, : +
SSSSESSOSOS OO SOPOT

28—In what place. Guided. Uy’ | * 8g Pe Reis dl Pe | A aE eA ime tmas ant SwersMIon

oe there was no room for Diminutive of Alfred W/) /, UY . WW ae zi PAINS? |

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37—Turn to the left, in driving. So aetna BoInn LA “ ZAxl alslviAd| Vi sol ol HIS VITALLY ALIVE











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40—Greek letter.
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SiG eae A HEE ren ao Prt || gett | Pagel | agg |p os SEE eS:
on David? (2 Chr, 16:33) 'Gen, 10:25) Ln Zi VY | tively s
dc ares) COSTES :°-One-humped camel. o y V7 7 .
eae Exclamation of surprise WY} WY YA \_| y On Sal §
eo Ta nadie + o— Insect p ' , : 4 y nm Sale at %
52—In addition <7—At what river did Ezra WY G Z ¥
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Sa Fee Ve III Ari i AUTOR EYRE RZ oo —_———



63—Organ of v

oncerning. 12-9 CROSSWORD PUZZLE SOLUTION

Com Ht Tt Kine Penturee Creticare tne





Rebels Loot Rail Town specehes Being





RANGOON, Dec. 23. — garrison drove them out again ac- Censored
cording to reports reaching here
The Communist rebels made a to-day. The garrison inflicted 2
ee ; g ic ROME, Dec. 23.
surprise attack on Nattalin railway heavy casualties on the raider
town 155 miles north west of Ran- in a gun battle when they repuls ne Catholic Nex.s Bulletin
goon on the line to Prome and ed a three pronged attack on the Veritas which reports on news
looted the town before the local r tation.—U.P. “Behind the Iren Curtain” par-
ticularly Czechoslovakia said to-
CANADIAN COL Wi wn trumped-ur day that Czech Premier, Anton
; Zapotocky’s speeches are naw
q 3 » of tite letters 1 being’ “censored” because he in-

cluded teo many dates and statis-
; which were “lies” to informed
itizens.



Mt by relatives e!
Farmers’ Institut t



All speeches made by Czech

13KON Prime Minister Zapotocky are
The Ci now ‘veing censored” Veritas said
notes re face “He has been in the habit of



including too many dates and sta-
tistiesowhich when submitted to
sareful scrutiny betrayed a num-
ber of lies in his speches.””

Quite recently wireless and
newspapers have been obliged to
nake about 38 corrections in his

OTTAWA,
Doli or lives? This ts the
problem that the Canadian
Vinauce Ministry is trying to |
salve. |
Thousands’ of

Monday sein

tributing to the dea



torture of whole tamilles
Cars go back

HAMILTON ‘Ontario).—i

Chinese ddition to the shipmen

families throughout Canada

insold British cars fr yeeches.”
particularly on the West | Montreal to Britain. da peech¢s.
coast. have received black msignmenis of cars Veritas which is published by

mail letters from Communist peing sent from Hamilton
China, threatening relatives New York City
in China unless money is sent | Mr. Clifford W. Baker. {
trom overseas. |}representative for
More than 1000 such letters | Nuffield organisation, sa
and cables have been received | that the market had dropp
er: Tass have | in Canada because of credit
, oO oO! elatives being tor- | restrictions. 5 jing the car
“HO Em tured, or forced to commit | back was “the oniv sensible members of the Comma foetelt
ma C.M§ Kean suicide by hanging or drown- | thing to do.” — ES. News because by so doing they forfe
| 3ervice

; . as the Mass of the Faithful.
Where two numbers are close to ing, if they fall to pay taxes | service 1 i

de r rs
one dot,.use it for both. Color —
the drawing with crayons or col-
from 1 ta “rod pencils,

. \

NSN MSHS 45 NNN 8 SN HANS HN NNN I I IN NN
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GRR GR BNR REND NTN IR NTN A TN RAN RH RN OH NT TR SETA TS ON TN SN NUS |

the Christian Academy of Czecho-
slovakia in Rome reported that
Czech Vice-Premier Zedenek Foer-
linger. who is also Minister for
Church Affairs has appealed to
che so-called patriotic priests not
to enrol themselves officially as







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TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25,



== oe, ahUTSslLGSehUGee hh =v.

1951



By HAROLD DALE

A COURAGEOUS innings of 67 by slow spin bowler Doug ‘to

ADELAIDE, Dec. 24.

Ring played the leading part in boosting Australia’s over-
week score of 20 for 2 to 255 for all in their second innings

of the Third Australia-Wes

Alf V.lentine reached excellent
bowling formpand was responsible
for returning six of the Australian
batman for id in 27.7 overs.

The West Indies, set 233 runs ««
win heve scored 54 without
so that with all® their second
innings wickets still intact they
are faced with the ‘ask of making
179 runs for victory.

This wicket had dried out into
an easy pace this morning when



loss,

Langley and Ring resumed in
bright sunshine. Worrell and
Valentine opened the bowling,

Langley taking a scrambled sing!ec
off Worrell to start the day's wor’:.

It was immediately apparent
that Valentine was making the ball
turn and even managing a little
lift from time to time, but the
two tailenders faced him with the
cheerful courage of men not play-
ed for their batting and with the
blessing of what luck there wos
going.

Ring gave a hint of his quality
when he reached to his full height
and offdrove Worrell to the fence
with as sweet a shot as you'll ever
see,

Langley chopped and clumped
@s opportunity allowed him and
these two began to get the score

moving.
Worrell was quickly relieved by
Ramadhin and the little spin

bowler twice had Langley fanning
the air, but when Ring came to
deal with him he was straight
driven with immense force and
certainity,

Onge again the field placing
seemed odd. Ramadhin, for in-
stance, was bowling off-spinners
to Ring with no long on-—a device
that yielded three excellent boun-
daries through this inviting gap.

At the other end, Valentine wus
beating the bat about threé times
every over, and Guillen was
swooping upon the patie like an
eagle, but both Langley and Ring
kept their back feet anchored to
the crease,

Ring, as we have seen bfore,
has an excellent eye and is one of
the few batsmen who habitually
drive half volieys as they are
meant to be driven. No mawkish
playing back for him, but a crisp
and powerful attack. Chietly
through his fine clean hitting and
Langley’s survival of what he
could not cope with, this pair
were discovered to have added a
surprising 50 in half-hour—-a
striking feat in every sense of the
word.

Valentine, who wastes a good
deal of his power bowling outside
the off stump to an inadequate
field, now slipped one straight
through to Langley and bowled
him — the stocky Australian
wicket-keeper still very happy to
have lasted 80 minutes in all and
to have scored 23.

Arthur Morris now came out and
was in time to have a close-up
view of.Ring reaching his 50 with
two mighiy strokes — swinging
Valentine for six to mid-wicket

. boundary and following this with
four to the same spot off the next
ball.

It now began to look very much
as though the West Indies were

-



2

t Indies Test at Adelaide

due for a tiring day in the field.

Morris addea to tnis impression
by whipping three over his
shou'der off Valentine and hooking
Hamadhin for a terrific six over
oQuare leg’s head.

In ali this, one still felt dissatis-
faction wich the field placing—we
nad the old spectacle of a number
of men ringed about in half-hit
positions that were neither close
enough to threaten the batsman
nor disiant enough to intercept
boundaries. It was as if Goddard
could not decide whether he was
attacking or defending, and was
trying to do both and succeeding
in neither. In other words—the
West Indies may possess the tools,
but they haven’t learnt how to use
them to the best advantage—
especially against a strong side.
The habit of winning against teams
tnat conveniently broke down
against them has got them the ex-
perience of playing a tight game
that leaves no gaps, concedes no
hint of advantage, and extracts
every ounce of possibility from
every situation.

In_ short, the leadership, while
it offers great courage and devo-
tion—and that must “be said—
lacks the deep technical resources
of a Bradman or a Hassett. The
team lacks little else. They are a
band of triers with good feelings

prevalent among every member
of the party They are, in fact,
a bright and encouraging exam-

ple of how men of different out-
looks can respect each other and
join together in a common effort.
They could, in fact, teach other
teams a good deal about com-
radeship, but the Australians
could and are teaching them how
to meet the demands of Test
cricket, played on the top level of
planning and unbreakable de-
termination.

Now, Morris and Ring were the
mentors—all thoughts of Satur-
day’s failure had been banished,
and they took the score along in
steady fashion. Marshall came
on at the Cathedral end to allow
Ramadhin to operate at the other,
in place of Valentine, but neither
change achieved result and at
lunch Australia was 145 for three.
Langley b. Valentine 23. The
last wicket fell at three for 81.
Morris, not out 31, Ring not out
65. Extras 10.

After lunch, we straightaway
ran into a spell of good bowling
from both Valentine and Rama-
dhin. The pitch was now turn-
ing beyond doubt, and Valentine
was quickly off the mark with
several remarkable balls that
bothered Morris and shook Ring.
Curiously enough. and such is the
way of cricket, the wicket that
might have been expected to fall
to either one of the two spinners,
actually came as the result of a
run out.

Ring attempted to offdrive
Ramadhin, but mishit into a
square snick that Valentine fum-
bled. Encouraged by hesitation,
Ring attempted a second run, but
the return came true as a dart
and Guillen smashed the wicket.

Ring run out 67. Four for 148,

Morris was now batting better
than he had for a long time past
and had chosen to cope with

Tw. ,







taking guard well \ipiliully times



Ramadhin by \hvocently this aftermm@on, cel



I ont of his crease. This made hy Ply 4) cut Austral down to
t positively incumbent upon him\, th poitad , point Nowe awaite==—d
see every ball very clearly, \ih iilish Coot thingngish by those who teem

ang brought Guillen up to a state hit
of almost breathing on his neck.

Fourteen runs later, however
he chopped a turning ball

herT Seema i fed them 50 long Wr =ass—wowr Hic
1 Umer} i(sthis tine, live weg to thelr

et and = bai jniton and ord @ from | ill VictCome> doi ged victory?



Valentine down into his stumps, a |
and ‘with a gesture of despair Wh! whemesecty iidtull who had left the fie td |
walked away. Morris bowled 'ihiWlled Meme bylyy pulled muscle, mW Opermecmd
Valentine 45. Five for 162. ih Hie ts TU yoo ag runner, Maeesthall te. |

Nnings SAfloci innings by straigeet drivirmeeg
Ul for CeomeE2 C0) for threo off the fizm=st
t Cem git received, Stollmey esr |
ingles fil singles and Marshzae—3i

Attention was now focussed on fi
Ramadhin, who seemed to be i
coming back to something like 'l!
the form he had shown at Bris- Iii







bane. Time after time, he baffled \\ tl each <15%) Wy off exh of the rst bal Bs | 1
the batsmen. but always the ‘i i he pe" oi a As he walked beack to tie |||
wicket eluded him, until Harvey, 'it) Om Peet in) trom hy stamere by time ||
who tried every sort of stroke di Ma “ againct him and had frequently y Aah, Mdyeataln, |
to change his mind midway, now ilhiyoy theuety ‘Monmeyer then accehema~ated time |
touched one to Guillen, who took jy ORME HRY © progress by hookirmmg |
it like a snake striking. Guillen ij (tour, --tol cor fou, An exelent re=———
was doing splendidly. ty 00 DUN 5 a bumper — ee glanced

In every way, he and Raima- Mjl vih the —
dhin deserved their joint succes: tt pei gry tod ogy bright,
Harvey caught Guillen, b Rama- }qjl hillmarsexsinly hallmark
dhin, nine. Six for 172. ;
Ramadhin now nad one for 60 MW }tinaty SUinigprimay objeclive= was and Valentine four for 97. ust 0 keep QI opto keep the opera amg stare |~
pacing une ‘i wotil {iy until tomorrow. with
manner wat wireas- Mlle gO, Og olrpeays to 90, there Weems not tite | t
and ue gave 1 _ hae! for het Weed for huty — -weehat wes:
spectacularly iate Wud Wis St Ese I2 tw Was stability, Stollmey =
tnat had realy Mv thdearwar ssobu yy endeavouring tem provide
and d©riving wats 1 ito #5 cla Mishillatthe iorce, bul now the fieid had been Ain ree H ith) in great panes had tie |!
tigntened up, gaps rewer, Mit i Rove SVN co recover yer ewrery sh and the is:anaers picking *)))-mos tae 2omjaod—mos gallantly held @ean
up ana throwing witn great ac- et cou RL ho could Some <#egree curacy. All this made Miller waste Mit cath EF ni) wer cay beread izm the fa«t
most of his efforts. At the other i! lt bilted Hold baited one hou for firee
end, the local player Hole sur-!iiilol 28, ~88))) (008, And theeman as these
vived a most uncomfortable time a ne Bowe ol bf hour began he =- then MN! for a



Stodimeyer-"s
brougtat up 2=D.|



avdillte
wicKel in a
ened acon,
comung aown
on dadeliveries
beaten him

was DOW





were
were









against the spinners, and | H Wl for a perfect four armel
swept Ramadnin past square- A vin his eli iivith his {ace creemessect wit Ta '
leg for four. Two hundred came fe pltol the Stl! h ev of the effort, “wo bal its

up in 200 minutes, and soon after litt hbbleciE Solty « hobbled fo make

Gomez an’ Worrell .ook the new ‘ily (mares 1 2 for another fomax
pall. Then we had an interest- ki#ore tomod gy © score (099, Afte=a- Noble-t=t
ing little plot. Gomez bowled Mth hit Johns 211) ten Johnson to teeaapt Max——
twice outside the leg®stump and ‘ll Wh his @id dlivith his tantalisiee gr fligebe me,
invited Hole to sweep at him, Midlthll stease lldrrshall sod up ass straigbomet
Hole swept and missed, and each Nhe Cl ance > 18 byeould ind straight drove t=.
time Guillen dived full length for esl! fences cent fence for another fowwam,
excellent legside saves. The third *iiitittners@=2-tothi partnership was rx«ow easik —y

a gtareel

whic Bh









time Hole moved over really to !e tl opemntn emeesy tay opening stand iz any tess
hit the bali and swept it into "bf far, HO §0 far,
Weekes’ hands at backward short si

ony . Siilniyey Loewe —worMeyer Leautitual Ls square
leg — a piece of play and a won bu thngon svoudFonson tor towne

with thm<«e

and to@lik
r2ext saw -
; Peep it in Johnsore sent thee «
Seven for 227, Miller not out ij jug Pa —sq vat wtNoblett*s ear t=
Uh (te fo breed cl yoco (0 bring up 2 ana =a
ane lor two Owl WHor wo made it S54 at thm we
the tt ply, = wah phy, Slollmeyexw- not onset
H Ahad) Neomcet lieshall not out 1 Extreme os
fhe, Tila NO ecoet IAWTTotal no wicket ster 54.

derful catch that suddenly lifted Wioith stone SE 16h en standing stiNt,
the game to the highest level. Ne tolil to 48 8} O) al to 48, and his

Hole, caught Weekes, b. Gomez Ne gitep at Tea meme ses 1 1h
25.
30,

Gomez continued to bowl with
excellent length and _ direction,
In fact, he always does, but God-
dard never gives him a _ long
enough spell. This time he |W ttrythi-sttetiym eveything depexaded oma
snatched his opportunities and ‘twii~179 mame @il-ww-11) is nedec®? and times
had Miller leg before when that ‘Wi lihlhgs Tae aytionnnings (0 go, DMhe West
volatile batsman went down on Mit! fougte=f suo! bisad foyht or thea charee=—me
one knee to sweep him to leg, “Mit it Ji hy Hd fol it—Vital Seeess yeas
Miller L.b.w. Gomez 35. Eight for “Wt! !hi eves=<>v9 tidZhan ever before









J AVIRALA 2 ANE USTRALIA Be
240. Hist INES EVI Te LST INDIES 205
Gomez had two for 16, a hint NSWALM As LANNY USTRALLA 255
that Goddard might not ignore — '!INDE smervliiwistinoits dor o> os
in the future ee ee a
The spinyers came on, how- IRSA
ever, and it must be admitted F FIRE
powled tend tter tt teactime. (HNATIOTAMCINNATT Ohio, IDec. 24
mmediately after tea, Valentine jy ons Zooey persons porishec® z .
bowled Burke for 15. The bats- ,!"! 1 persons erishect § zand nism

man coming two strides down to Me Nie NAT SW Nete injured Caamhy todzm sy
meet him and playing over the Hn ft swept FAN HT’ swept thtougha za crow
ball. Only Bill Johnston re- ilslorey — ~Cotdh-tarsiory negro ~ tenemer—at
mained, and he was ‘lbw for zero ill The SAT The the: quiie= Rely meee =|
to the second ball he received, ‘iit )uildiz-=x tbl 9:0 (ulldng and xeeten frre
also from Valentine, who finished ‘i "ied Maemex bW/h"tived miny,oceeagpants «




with six for 102. Lindwall not ‘billy, weesowy ynbllding wero leapiaae to the «
out eight. Extras 12. Total 255, the! I scape-xqax oo cco the flagaemes, ‘Thm
The West Indies needed 233 to hui wffere—9-t9llw suffered brokers

ankle
£1) 0] 8 { thelp limp te» safety
—U.=

win with fortune waiting on their ili) thei
success’. They had fought back

Po



a.

yy yre nane

llelps

from

WPAN TN

swt) from blood érnpur= tiv

Inpuritiee #9 (ni impuriticsinthe &eexod orca se
they Oxmmemas M0 Aches and pains, stiff are

2h Clatke's Blod Ai ixture

Ba

1

1
| 0 Chrke’s
iit

t

1

|

hrestor®.aie-woNn abn restoring good Remeeaalth,
CC ee a





ike

MADE BY THE MONKS OF BUSKFAST











‘TAKE HOME A



spiths jor ital)

ec(hll Helps to clecewese theme system

f

| >

1 - ?
p .

Ma~yh2F — 4 Mextnre

V Bem"

|

1

caierheurmatic

2 painful Jooints,

bolls, pri armen illo bolls, Pimples ame® Comm creer skin disorders,

Bills to prearify
Ih blooedmenoll vPthe blood, cleansers the sytem ind assists



ARE YOU A



BAweR\DOS ADVOCATE

Aussies out for 255 W.I. Need|)M\Nloze



The secret of a happy
family is—~GoOD HEALTH!



Yes, mothers, yourt good health and
that of your children, If you are
sometimes cross and your children
are not robust, perhaps you and
yeur tnily eed more A & D ‘
reamins.Sostare taking Scott's
Emulsiom every day.
Soon you will see a woa-
derful difference in the /
way you amd your chil- *
dren look, act and feel!
Scott's Emulsion habrought /
new happi mess to millions g
because it's more thana tonic
it's powerful nourishment

eR TET!

Hiaer ENERGY FOOD TONIC












PAGE NINE



“Every Picture tells a Story!"
Do washing, sweeping, .
{| Stooping bring nagging patmr
Sart

â„¢.






y

BACKACHE

Seti

ay IS OFTEN SURPRISING

how quickly backache, stiff,
aching muscles or joints,
lumbago, rheumatic pains and
common urinary troubles due
to impurities in the blood can
be overcome.

Strong, active kidneys safe-
guard your health by straining
impurities and harmful wastes |
out of the system. When |
kidney action is inadequate and
fails to filter the blood properly,

pain and discomfort are the
frequent results,

Doan’s Backache Kidney Pills
bring happy relief by helping

to cleanse the

and so stimulating their action.
You can rely upon this well
known diuretic and urinary
antiseptic, Many thousands of
“rateful men and ween Soe
testified to the rt
they have ne A gies taking
Doan’s Pills,

sc. ZDOANS
Backache Kidney Pills 5/-





If you feel worn out, depressed, o1
generally run down a glass or two
a day of Buckfast Tonic Wine will
quickly restore lost energy and
tone up the whole nervous system
Giving mew vitality it fortifies you
against fever and exhaustion and
Wine

is especially valuable

remember, Buckfast Tonic

after illness.



“s . a
rg a Ee SN
CAO Lk aaa

Rasta Tie tia

BUCKEAST
‘TONIC WINE

en



a \
COT TLS TF OpAY



OC RO vokweseor | w:
|

Liquid ¢

Tablis @



a
SSO cee

Can your Family

“We SIEEP well -

and FEEL well f*

Your own © «peri e will co . ra

that’ Oval.ine ist e ene oof veverage
/, w ever’ member « our .anily, to

1 romote peaceful sleep, to rene ~ energy
Ath



DAU GITER OF
‘ THE MOON?



BEST WISHES

TO YOU AND YOURS

$6 NN NG NN NG 97 NG NG NN NN NSN NN

* ‘

RALSTON PURINA COMPANY
LIMITED

H. JASON JONES & CO. LTD.

Distributors for

Ms

a

NADAS



SPS PRIRTAZ





: PURINA CHOWS





Wt nervo wae re VIN EEE nervous Ittltab es fomy tena
(HOlbiys, SE ee Se ldlomtjons, aye reat ess feel—
KN few Che > WEA fen diyt {USE Eoefore— cm

Ale Cran Peemeneg HOH craps, heidactwee ar baci =
Uchedurlng Mame aU OM® during thelr pericomcee clue te»
Abélonal Mememesex linioaetional monthly ceseaee
| {oll you semua 110111 00 ff you sutfer tht

@ ling Lydia, etb(1yttang Lydia B, Pinky

‘i relieve monthly
Be





Wh female distress.






(iughterss of the mooz’*!





I

6 RINGS

AX i Flappoy Xmas
hiends



Tht) fh em NOWO PHY (titral beief that lib) Commpound abort ten day
(WO N#LUCE eesti ttt8 infonoe our fate But levee hijore to relieve such Swrnptoms
(HOU UN ears oi VEU tho M00 aticl Ree? ee Ihkham’s Compoumed tias such
) Win ae A HONG Ni potlods emma ‘Tura ee withing, comforting: aetion on
with! of 10 HUN Of Wenty-ehgertat days of woman's most trreportant
MMihe a 1h Del the jos throtrge Fe ma gang working through the
(Hate JUS: eet) OCAMBOS fst WS the meme CNNY doe jipatheticnervous system,
Moi, girl C11) WhO girs or Worrmeerare toce Pinkhim’s Compound ome MoRP

pain, It
6 pre-pertecd xmervous,
Wik, restless, highsteungzag’ feel-
Mgt of this nature, Etesgeastar uso
lelpp build up resistemece against

Tnly the woman’s friend tor se



CISA ssw CeVeeseVssssess

3



We
2
2
2
3
e

sf
2
3
2
2
2
2
2
3
2
3

23°35 SSCS SSSNEREC CCE Base




| fo our
ai
Si ared Cisomers
St ;
zi 2
=| is the wh of 2
| oy |
Slope 2 spy =f:
2 Mhir=xidh@thinun S&S FAynes Co, Ltd. 2%
SESS RNS SAUER NS NSH NN NNN WSN © 6 DN DNDN AN NON DEEDS





Customers the Seasons Greetings







say this?

LOOK well -



NS ee

ATURAL, restful sleep is ¢ e tty
road to radiant health and fitness



od (ountless thousands of men. wa yen

and chiliren who crink ‘ Ovaltine' a

tre time are er‘oving the bert tind o
i ever, n

ou have reaso « tliat your

p isnot as resell and Lenefcial as it

5 i yt t of a cup of

ti ’ in \ ‘Ovaline’

valirce kk ‘ 1, patural wav

it ' ed Dans re's best

1 s ~ece 1 oOo to res

once rves an ymcl inet es

shee ee Low refre fant cheer 1

clin the morni

oun apt io} » you allieeling an! looking

our best,

OVALTING



BISCUITS sas lye ata tnd eri aon
Barer nd detent Quality has made
woe die | IN f
Th t .

The World’s most popular
Food Beverage
and The Wor!d’s Best Night-cap




ON

SASS NS NS NN NSN NNN

NERES

AH WH WB WE NE SEEN 8 98 28 SEATS D8 BUGS 8 BN 8 NNN



gy



NARGR AD



55



NGS GN GR GN GN NPN GN GN NON ONIN NNN



SENDS ENTS INAS NIN TAINS RTA RED

“

BY i jad

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$
4

is peas



yaad cele ee eG ee nh ae as aed ee Pe roe

PAGE TEN BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUPRSDAY, DECEMBER 25, 1951

“

€ LA S SI FIE D AD ete GOVERNMENT NOTICES NOTICE PAINS of DILES. | =e yaaa















rAMISH OF CHRIST CHURCH 10N UILDING JWER BROAD STREPT
y * JD " A s
a eal ‘VACANT POST OF OVERSEER, CENTRAL LIVESTOCK ~The i ee ae

KEEPERS, Fte.
Registration and Re-Res eats 1 of all Stopp edin 10 Minutes



STATION AND PINE PLANTATION


























a oS s os : tis ITA
} Applications are invited for the pensionable post of Over, DAIRiES, .persons employed in the pro fe Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W I
; ; seer, ‘ . pro-| It ts po longer necessary to suffer aa .
ee in Carib. RES | FOR SALE Central Livestock Station and Pine Plantation. ecice Es ay end persons peo- pains, tohing and torment om Piles ALC 6 crass
charge is $3.00 for amy numb ce vor | acieedeinaieei i sieaeniiees tite | 2. The salary attached to the post is on the seale $1,200x72— | 2*""'* Reguintions 1948, made kr the | since the dletovery. sy ytex starts to | . .
r and 6 cegis per word for eee! > General ra of Health under Dairies inutes and not only a = ——— Sa
analtior al word, ‘Terms cash. Phone 2506 | AUTOMOTIVE | $1,929 per annum, and is subject to a deduction of 4 per cent under Ast 1641 (1041-17); will take place DAILY ere bee ine takes out the sw: \ SS SS na
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death! - the Widows’ and Orphans’ Pension Act. at the Sanitary Lospectors’ Office. Ois.\n, | & Pee Lieeding and combats nerve (K HAVE YOU BOUGHT YOUR CURTAINS YET? X}
| astiee epeccon semua, te. Fors| 3. Appointment will be on two years’ probation and will be Cnet Church: savneen. the re tae cael A bies caused by Piles such as Headache, if not see our selection of (X
Preeet. One tyre (new) size 900-16 and | Subject to medical fitness. (If quarters are provided at the Stati An., and 340 p.m. except on Saturdays: Neevcuaneas lion, + "g" }
: Mapp. on . ion ogtstratio lity, and irritable / f
DIED ee See 8 Seas otal |e lsace dage the otece appointed: aaah Meeibatedl te tesestin |esies he Seat eee ae Sages Se an rita | PLASTIC SHEETING
—— %.12.51—1n| such quarters and to pay a rental of 5 per cent. of salary). ° sok boon ss 5 ea drugetat 9 (oan, -F--3 Sur pile or Curtains.
EE 4 +f y order o orpmisstoners 0 ealth, Hytex must your ; !
epagin at Trini-| ONE (1) A-40 Austin, tyres & Batters | 4. The main duties of the officer_are those associated with the | Prr'*” of Christ Chureh er a | CENTRAL EMPORIUM
RENO Ot ec Reverina) new en. Price $1,500. Phone | c and management of livestock (Sed) CHAS. S, MackENZIE. return of emp’
dad B.WA, Mgs. D Reverand] new. Owner driv $i meee cere am ag and the keeping of livestock Chairman.
mother of Miss May Revarand of] S00 cittinsiasieeennsiay 1OOT: ae Sait Corner Broad & Tudor Streets
Cave Shaphent FO hesame~ts ELECTRICAL 5. Applications stating age, educational qualiifieations and experi- ——______—_——— | wcc008e ¥
oe | em ence, together with COPIES of two testimonials should be addressed NOTICE ?
THANKS LONG PLAYING PICKUPS and RE- :

AAA AAR AAA N AAA AAAN TS VAN

CAQNG PLAYING PICKUPS and vis |to the Director of Agriculture, Department of Agriculture, Queen’s ume pow gt Seertary and sae Navies Spr the par, 10-DAY'S NEWS FLASH



















¢ The post is pensionable with salary on the scale $480 x 48—
25.12.51—3nr | | 200 per annum. In addition, a nen-pensionable cost of living stlow-

ance will be payable in accordance with approved rates. Contribu-| ou set
tions at the rate of four per cent. of salary is payable under the

China Ornaments, Glass Water
Jugs. Engineering and Saw Files
—all kinds.

JOHNSON’S STATIONERY

NULLEN—in loving memory of my dear
mother and Aunt Adora Bullen, who
departed this Mfe on the 25th Dee. 1950



8 ’
| aveilable — Get your requirements today | Park, and should be submitted n@t later than 29th of Decembe yee Sees Sinoot A inowied - a ee ecu iene S
——_ ’ . r, 1951.
MASSIAH—We bee to sincerely thank| from HARRISON'S, Broad aa 19.12 51 . beeping oe beam: NEW GOODS case EVERY

all friends who a or earl ‘51-—8n. Applications will be received by the | BRASS GONGS, BRASS

On Ver ee | PREFRIGPRATOR..1n A-One condition dieadmaster of the Lodge School up to ORNAMENTS |
Cae Apply to L. Straker, Constitution Rd DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT and including January Sth, 1952. Beautiful Assortment of Gifts in 9)

25.12.5i— ng Phone 4640 24.12.51--2n f : Vacancy for Mechanical Storekeeper 19.12.51—5n. eee a ae a re ee s
RADIO--One R.C.A. 7 tube radio nine| Applications are invited for the vacant post of Mechanical Store- NOUNCEMENTS $8 72": Sets. Electric Reading § | x
IN MEMORIAM menths old onky. Apply to Mrs. M.\ keeper: Department of Highways and Transport. AN s Lamps, Perfumery and Soaps.
—————— PF urrowes, Passage Garden, St. Michael =.













To one and all

































POULTRY

how many

“Slee p on beloved sleep and take thy You can win an



















crews in a jar? and }
——— erro | Widows’ and Orphans’ Pension Act, 1928 . 5 oe EKCO radio. Kt \ contra pays to shop HARDWARE. ’ ;
sae iy “ati a (neices).| POULTRY—Pure bred Cockerels. Phon, : ck 2. - Entry into the scale wil BAKNES & | W W
Dudiey (son), Lily “and Alms 1251—1a] 8108 20.12.51 ~4n my ee on the basis of experience and qualifications, sin Yue On TAG ean, Resansoncsse-e -inaeeo" | € 1S a very
oe Joon hata — 3. Appointment will be on probation for two ye
Smee a, ars ond wit | SS EN SK NSN BINS NA TR HAN DN AL
CADOGAN—In loving memory of our MECHANICAL be made subject to the selected cundidate being passed as medically | ty ADIN a
dear mother In = anes See - crm ; fit for employment in the Public Service, & ~
astic Village uc a nant BICYCT N Hudso Cycle «Girl's | e > @
thie tite on the a4th day of Dec., if tay an an coogi Seaar we 4. Candidates should have experience in ordering, receiving

Tili memory fades or life depart




* TWO WORDS

id
Scott, “Longwood”, Gandy Lane, st.| Ssuing mechanical stores and be able to maintain proper Cooorln’



natant
AANA —o









You will forever live in our hearts James 22.12, S1—3n 5. Applications should be submitted to the Direct De
Isabell Brewster and the Cadogan family } _ | ment of Highways and Transport, Bridgetown, t or, part- |
si—) e ‘ t 0 reach hi ©.
3.18.01 : MISCE1 LANEUUS | than noon on Saturday 29th December: 1951. m pot Oo THAT MEAN ALL | H. P. HARRIS & C , S
GITTENS—In memory of our dear AQ ——————— 23.12.51—2n * |
seorge B. Gittens, who departed this] AMERICAN BRASSIERES- White and -14.91— |
ite aeth ewe 17 nee Tearose-—All sizes—$1.50 Modern Dress | SS . WE WISH } An

Ever to be remembered
By your family Verona wife Cleo
Claude, Tolita, and Pe * ichildrer



NNN eeAUIERE EMEA
aos mee CHANCERY aRhe NUNS sa eumuucane sey

AMERICAN & CANADIAN DRESSES— | RARBADOS.

%



















































ters), Mrs. Albertha Pollard (sister), Mr

Thomas Ellis, (brother), Gwen, Odessa

Carlington, Ray (Grandchildren)
A12.51-—1n

ment.



allotment at 48. Apply V T. W, C/o EGOS OS
Advocate Advtg. Dept 23.12.51—3n Vee!
SHARE RIGHTS of the SHIPPING & &
TRADING CO. LTD., — The 3,000 Share
Rights which were offered for sale on
the 2ist instant were all sold. A further
2,000 Shares Rights (approximately) will
be offered for sale by auction on Friday.
the 28th instant at 2 p.m. in several
lots of varying amounts.
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas Street.
25. 12.01—8n

4

————————

25.12.51—In} A fine selection, Cocktail and Shgri Eve- eee usa as RB
ceeemmnpnine? f ing Dresses priced from $18.00 to $29.75 undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registrati Offi y
SEALY—In loving “memory of our dear Modern Dress Shoppe 2212,51—3n Public Buildings, between 12 noon, and 2 p.m, fof the sum and on the tute wpacitied. Ah
wife and mother Mrs. Drusilla Sealy | ——— ——--~ ~~ ieee on it ie be set ap on each succeeding Friday at the same place bu 2
ho ’ ulled 1 est on Decerber COMB, Brush and Mirror ressing ing the same hours until sold, Full particulars om appli . .
Jeth 1949. ri Table Sets—A few only $3.60 per set,| PROPERTY Seen oe = = cents
Peaceful and iling always cor‘ent} Modern Dress Shoppe 12.51—3n Cc. H. WHITE ‘
Loved and respected wh she — — _—-———_ vs = = Ga
went EVENiNG COATS—In beige, grey, wine Cc. ©. UAYNE - ee 2 | se ‘
To > i] life can , noble end] and Black $28.50. Mode Dress § : a ‘ 7 3 os la.
2B a ag gi a netbie nes ann Mie $28 osern re eee ar Ahh THAT certain piece or parcel of land siunte at Bath Village (formerly rom ; i
ieee t aire a pare s beet lands of Maxwells Plantation) situate in the said parish of Christ & aw s Ed lie
ever ‘ri! emembered by her only} “EVENING BAGS—A_nire selection to| or thetesboute Vin. which apes is included three perees im venawayy, aouting |e =| wen 3
plove aughte Myyrti vonn select from $5.98 to $7.20. Modern Dress ‘ - m roadway) abutting T RES r ., 3
Sereee er ofa La ne Shoppe. ee and bounding on lands formerly of Bertha Miller but now of Mr. F. Clarke | : We thank you for your &
Sealy (hi Tn ee end re A on lands formerly of Maxwells plantation but now of Mr. A. B. Skinner and ; &
: ] d U mir aera Bee Mnnaat at Ee Mr. S. Kinch on lands formeriy of Joshua Bourne but pow of Graeme Hall Co ok ' ENA WU WENN : | patronage during the ‘
Ba shy ae te ; SHEETS 28 x 20 inches. Only 70 cents a on the public road or however else the same may abut and bound together | i &
WLLIAMS—In loving memory of our] each —- HARRISON'S, Broad St. pi ne opm ig «1 ag atte oa erro Mla hay other the erections | BS : | year; may your Christ- bse
€ mother Mrs. Sarah Francis Wil- 22.12.51—3n aoe ait ait both freehold and clattel on the sal@ land exeeted and Opyilt é
liams who was laid to rest on December P standing and being with the appurtenanees. i | eee mas be a happy one and &
26th, 1944 pset price: £3,000, ' 3
Always remerl ered PUBLIC SALES Date of Sale: Friday, 4th January, 1952 veur New Year a full N-€
Sadly missed by us; Mr, Seymour Mullin “HM. WILLIAMS, i
{adopted son and wife) Florence ——— Registrar. yea ones A
fudor, Mrs. Malvina Stanislaus (Daugh- A number of rights to new Barbados | Registration Office, r of happy achieve &
oe
&

WANTED

——$—$—$—_—————

HELP

—————_

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

Shipping & Trading Co. Ordinary share 24th December, 195 25.12.51 —4n |

We take this oniitentlas

ARN

FOR
BRIGHTER

GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES
P soscutamy SiRADLTS ASK cannee.

om

â„¢

a |
ae
yy or












¢

to wish



Sandy Lane Factory, St. one aes Sos “AUCTION SILKS &
ES ' |
SRGPORY OVERSEER For Crop isa.| UNDER ‘THE DIAMOND AND R

Apply by letter only Manager Four- HAMMER

square, St. Philip 23.12,51—n
——————

MISCELLANEOUS |

eee

ANTIQUE, JEWELLERY & “SCRAP
GOLD PURCHASED. GORRINGES,
ANTIQUE SHOP. 2.1%. 51—t.£.n,

Our Customers and Friends

By instructions from the Insurance Co,

I will sell by public auction at Dear’s

Garage, Roebuck Street, on Friday next

“th December at 2 p.m. one 1950 Hillman

Minx damaged in aecident, Terms CASH.
D'ARCY A, SC

z
&
&
&
a
&
2
&
&
&
&
g

ee A Happy Christmas
&

&
z
%
z
2
2
S
&



SPECIAL
DRESSES





Yes! Other washing products
may eventually have a harmful
effect on fine fabrics-——but Dreft is
really safe Tn Yact, tests have
proved that Dreft is safer for col-
eured woellens than anything
you've used before.








-\LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE
The application of Ometa Harris, of
Garden, St. James for permission to sell
Spirits, Malt Liquors, &c., at a board and
shingled shop with shedioof attached at
Garden St. James
Dated tnis 21st day of December 1951
To: S. H. NURSE, Esq
Police Magistrate, Dist. “E

Advtg. Dept. 9 Writing.

and

CNN





THE MANAGEMENT AND STAFF

OMETA HARRIS,

HOUSES

VECO CERES IRS SS







}
lies
Scie eee | ND This application wht Oe domes Jr. On SALE AT ALi |
CULDUNE, Cattle Wash, St. Joseph ‘cred at a Licensing mut to be held rosper. u w | i 5
52, | Police © a, = “—! Fri : b
For January, Februan/ and, March 2088, | it Felice Ce shat ii eelack L ous e ear LEADING STORES



%

trod-tn conveniences including Refrig am

erator Dial 8310, Mr Stuart Bynoe S. H. NURSE,
23.12. $1—3n Police Magistrate, Dist, “E”

Holetown

Barbapos Hagpwaré Co, UID. =

THANK YOU FOR YOUR KIND PATRONAGE

TT
FURNISHED BEDROOM TO LET ON 5.12 51—1In
THE PEACH, Suitable for a lady, Atl

facititics, kitchen, telephone, radio, ete LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |








SAFEST FOR WOOLLIES.
reft SILKS — WASHES THEM
CLEANER, BRIGHTER

& — ily Garage - Trading Co. Ltd.
Pens eo Mipsis 3130 | clpey aE nindcbary Raw St Maha CAN 4 ON OK AEA BREA BRENNA EIN ENA AA ES

eae VAN Cheloca Gandems, e bedrooms, | (OF Aéemission to calf Madrite, Male. if

Seumewe
ANI WENGE NG NS SEEN SE

AND EXTEND









































= patronage. We wish you
: , NOTICE He EAE the merriest | Christmas
A, M. WEBB in connection with the Intercolonial We ome this Opportunity :

Cricket Tournament against Jamsics t»
STOCKBROKER he played Between gaewary 17 and 2 ur ‘Ciatomers and Friends

at Kensington Oval, Tenders are invited
and

of ae Ween abet es, | ie SNSNENEN NE NE NSNE HENS NG RENE PNG TR DCANIN IN TN PRON ON AGN ig TO YOU
Se aaa Dated this 22nd day of DecenwWer 1951 q
SEEN VLE awe nee Dover, |*° GB iy — 2 Greetings = ° / = THE COMPLIMENTS OF THE SEASON
2 unfurnished rooms with respectable As. ce Magistrate, | ‘ S Tree in S ° Al
Set apply ‘within, Sean Bln. Asura came. |B To One and All = i a ¢ = No. 16, Swan Street ‘Phone 2109, 4406, or 3534
a ii NB This application wit be Sonate A VERY HAPPY XMAS = a |
ered at a Licensing Court to be held # % Ss pices gases ganas gases gates ges amar ggtcas aateae
ee a eek eeas District ieaae” Hocnentn and 2 D 9% ‘ | & SPNNINGN GAIN IN DARIN NTN
( De eden gnany > Sede aie ee eee 4 HEALTHY AND = ‘Dear ASriendsy =
CHRISTMAS CHEER | Police Macisteatd Din a PROSPEROUS 1952 3 Fi, i ks d =
Send your Donation now ty P.O. 36.11.58 Oonank you for gour Rin |
Box 57, Bridgetown. | is sos & CO. = a
wwowowwwd | PUMRLM NOTICES S
}
=



and the Happiest New
‘Year ever

(a) The right to sell liquors, lunches,
Re-opening for business on teas etc

Thursday, December 27 b) Transportation of the Jamaican

m players to and from the Oval
after the holidays. fenders should reach the undersigned

at Harrison's Offices not later than Mon-
day January 7, at 4 pun.
‘The Association does not bind itself to

HAGGATTS
GROUP

——

COURTESY GARAGE
(Robert Thom. Ltd)
: Whitepark 4 '
oO : Offers will be considered for the purchase of the
SA PNB Be ¥4 ps WG NS NG NSN NG rive above group, consisting of Haggatts Factory and the
WE AGNS) WE NENG NS ERS NAAN BNE NENGNGNGNBNG following estates :—

33 Broad Street
(Over Phoenix Pharmacy)



aceept the lowest or any tender
THE BARBADOS CRICKET ASSOC. Ine

uMMNaweR
S
by
5

Dial 4796 — Hours 9—3

Hony, Secty

CANINA





Bridgetown. w. F. HOYOS
| 2 61—6n



MONK
&





—oeooNyuleoq=ooommnnmamamaeaeaeaeesS ese

Tins Orange, Grapefruit, x

. s > Arable Total
We have just S$ Acres Acres
3 Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx. .. 305 713
Received & Greenland & Overhill approx... 324 644
> Bawden & River approx. ....... 266 521
. 3 Friendship approx, ............ 115 211
Ne ‘ 2 . ieee mectony ee penn ane ae modernised
lu : Bi gags EVERYBODY. | and is equipped to produce fancy molasses as well as
” ot phn ia D.C. sugar. During the 1951 crop, the factory produced
cf Pee to Nets . ieee mas vet. 4,352 tons of sugar. The bags required for the 1952 crop
” pears, Peaches, Grapes 3 From G. A. SERVICE have been secured.
— PO POPPOOPOOPPOOS SS Ss
» Soups x The mechanical equipment of the group includes
” a > Your First Taste of = among other items the following Sutermetional Har-
Shell Almonds (Retail) Vegter"Sregtore >
Pkgs. Mixed Fruit
Raisins, Currants, Prunes & 1—TDi4 Crawler Tractor with bulldozer, )
goes aies rues 60069 will explain more ‘elo- 1—WD9, 1—Farmall H. {
Sitter s, 8 quently we woot can Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler }}}










* \

)

; x ploughs,
0. & G. F. Juices % g & s 1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.

Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef % |} S » S % 8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for {i}

Tea (kg. meee, —— ie % = Tractors.

ypohoo, Re 0! : . . . {

coat ees recess Mau QIN ast in Popularity UB REDMAN & TAYLOR'S a] Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.

rees $ Ist in Quality x s ss :

<> | Gan ; s y }

+ | oe Further details and onditions of sale may be |

ie : S STUART & SAMPSON ‘3 GARAGE LTD. sicciateh rei

INCE & Co. Ltd. 3) (i938) LID NE S, P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD. \

> . % = = o 5 ’ > 4 . a N,& : ey 9 g {

fo a sian oe. x HHesdauarters f0r Bost Ram & ‘i Distributors of Bover & Land-Rovcer Cars Phone 1135 Broad Street, Bridgetown. |}

i seein Neen VOM snsesck | 54S IN INSERT NA ON SN ON FS PS RIN BS NOON EN ER EON ON PN NN DAN NNN TS a \





—=— = (







)



=_—s - =- =. © eae ae

BY CARL ANDERSON

if"



ene
|| GIT A WHIFF
| | OF THE LATEST
HAIR “TONIC






















TWAT CHANGES MY

PLANS, NOW WELL

RIFLE / HAVE. “TO WORK ,
; FAST



“THAT CRITTER




Ww AND TOTOPIT ALL... WE'VE
GOT TO OE HERE, WITH...WITH fy
THE MEANS FOR ESCAPE...
STARING US IN THE FACE /




EASY, YOHNNY.
AY KNOW IT FEELS

LIKE... VE MURDERED
THEM, OURGELVES /




BOTH OF EM...GONE/
AND... AND... DIPN'T SEE
ONE UGLY HEAP TO GET
A CRACK ATS



OUR TWO GUESTS...OUR
LAST MEAL !





WELL= WEL IF
IT ISNT "BIMBO"

VAS A DETECTIVE!| |T
HAT YOU HAVE
E, BUT YOU

} AN EXCITING TRIP!
/

a



HE SAID THIS RIDE’D
BE DANGEROUS?
NOTHINGS HAPPENED SEEN



BARBADOS ADVOCATE




»)
4
{skh Ast
Jj Bild aa ae
7. p}

BV EVES SY BEEZ CuyeE ee EY





PAGE

ELEVEN






TOAST TO
YOUR
HEALTH!!

WINCARNIS

ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT
| BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY.



TONIC
WINE

LET



| “CHRISTMAS GIFTS” SPECIALS



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

| SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Branches Tweedside,
Speighitstown and Swan Street
Usualiy Now



Usually NOW

MIXED NUTS (Ib Pkg.
MINCEMEAT 11 Jats $78 $ 64 ee eee Eke.) _ ae
" 3 SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUM 1.25 1.08
FRUIT COCKTAIL 67 60 Rani Pe a

hts “ . VEGETABLE SALAD 55 50
sacons dh: Chatiile at a GUINNESS STOUT 33 30
: . pen a a BEER, FRONTENACE ......... 26 20

BEETS -_ CARROTS per lb






D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Bre

SSSR Sr CAS SSS — A = 9
‘U6 U6 NaS 5 AS NaN SN NS Ns SS 5 GN NGG NNN”

The Compliments of the Season
are extended to our clients and
business associates. both in the

Colony and Overseas.

°

JOHN M. BLADON
& CoO. :

PEANTATIONS BUILDING
Phene 1640 BARBADOS

A.F.S.,F.V.A.
















PPLE PIR IEP IN I SS I I SS GP ND GSA ASN TN TH Be GN PN NS,

a,
P'~,



.

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PAPA DR DN DE DN NIK GE NDR GN DE DNDN DRIN TH PANN INN NE AUN PRIN INANE ANGORA OS
} PESO EDDIE DP ILD PLLLLLLDLE LE LLLLELLDLLLD =) '
LOAD CAPACITY — 7 cwt. |
LOADING HEIGHT — 8ft. 6ins.
MANURE, BALLAST and other BUCKETS
Available.
(4 7
COMPTON
POWER LOADERS
}

SSSS=

CABLE or HYDRAULIC

For use with most of
the Leading Wheel.
| Type Tractors. _

5
SSS

SSS
SSS

PRICE: About 81.075.00

| ELECTRIC SALES & SERVICE LTD. |

Installed Depending on Tractor.

Road, Viicha

lweedside

ERO DEED OI SEE SESS EE SSS

ee —





PAGE TWELV E BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY, DECEMBER 25, 1951

; , a eee i hh ol
We WIN Thomas Seor es Half. / Mr. & wae ne TH a |



















3RD TEST Century For Empire}, @, | 2
ian Johnson’s advent was the LEAG

oceasion for an outburst from

ONLY TWO of the last three Second Division Cricket TO-MORROW NIGHT “6TH
Weekes. He square cut for a two,

DECEMBER, 1951



: é 2S ic ore hav at ay ast Saturdé “ Se seals

cdoer drove with a sudden terrific matches which were to have been played last Sa mrOay, I} Music by Mr. Perey Green © e

punch for a four, square drovt were played : the Empire versus Lodge and the Police gueaian

another for two and on drove a versus Pickwick. The other match, Wanderers versus BAI LAG—Plea 2
single exactly placed through the — Combermere, was not played. tancing trem 340 pmic-800 an

gap. The total was now 123: Empire batted first in their are 25.12.51

Weekes 22 and Worrell 17, extras



match against Lodge and scored . x

113. F, Thomas who went in at Stature Chanthber

number four was the hero of the U h
inearthed

innings When he scored a dashing

8

OPCS POPPE LFS,

Now there occurred a some-
what ominous event Weekes had
been running easily until he now

2 |

If not saved but seeking %

attempted a short single. He made
a dash for it and pulled up with

50 before he was stumped off
Deane’s bowling. He hit four fours
ind five threes.

CAIRO, Dec. 24.
Workers digging an irrigation

Salvation, please write for

FREE HOOK
Which Makes

GOD’S WAY OF
SALVATION

one leg held in front of him-—the A ; hie woen COERe tound themselves up |

muscle in his leg thigh had pull C ra See cod th daates 18 against a limestone wall and ont

ed again—not badly enough tO The most successful ‘powler was Monday the Egyptian Antiquities |
cripple him but one supposes peane who took four for 33 in six | DePartment announced they had

enough to take the fire edge Of (vane Outram who. opened the uncovered a 3,000-year-old statue

his masterly agility. Lbdian aittacte tore tite Sen at the reign of Ramese

fat cond. |



; 56650
SSO SSFP SPOTS mH |
v





























At this stage Bill Johnstone P 4 ' x
‘ice were a r T -
bowling slow leg spinners re- , ar . cen _ The low-walled roofless room me %
placed Noblet and after receiv- Pe a ee TeKwick ss bowlnsé-) was found near Sakkara about 20 PLAIN *
ing him with care Weekes leaned OEY Le dismissed nine Pickwick | miles south of Cairo on the road | S. Roberts, Gospel % | ®
out and square drove four ex- rg Sen for 68 runs, The wicket} to Bedreshein. It was described Book & Tract Service, 30 S|
eque . was soft. as about 12 feet square. Facing Central Ave., Bangor, NI. SS);
actly placed through the cnly For Police F. Taylor, S : - square. : & * gor, Na. XY ng temas a a <—anierin asinenemngn : :F. r, S. Howard, |the entrance to thg room were | ¥ x OS OOP PE DS SR wy we Sis |
available gap and the West Indies .n4 © Springer scored 21, 18 and | five statues the ‘ere et of these OCIA LOOM |e = - we PDT PL Sr ww FS TE BS TE
had now conquered the hundred 19 respectively representing an ancier t ‘Egyptian eis
: F : enti res Fr : 3 enti an nt Egyptia .
and were left with only 99 run K. Taylor for Pickwick took five|god. This statue wore a beauti- | \
to win. ig ie sienng ‘ for 15 and J. Hoad three for 35 fully decorated mantle and held | |
Weekes and Worre nad eeu- For Pickwick L. Foster scored|the sign af eternity. It was} le
ally looked slow but Wher 99 px.ice’s Denny took five for 2!| flanked by two long-haired god- | : Va
Weekes glanced Johns’ on€ ; nd Taylor three for 25. desses each carrying in her lap| i?
single to make the fifty for th Capt FARMER'S XI a small statue believed to be that | | an a
/ stand it was foun: they had arkins retired so |ot Ramese the Second King of} t \®
scored them in 68 minutes. Roth Smit? Bla an b Branker 2% | the nineteenth Dynasty. | = &
now continued their exhibi ions ¥ ertaor coe nee es E Lawless 7 The small statues showed the | x i>
s of concentration allied with skill farmer sted) Wkor b King Ye {royal figure holding a_ sceptre. | = t
exactly what was needed. Li ) Wilkinson hit wicket b King 2% | The statues displayed high crafts- | ee iP
came with the score Weeke: 29 a t P manship with clear-cut features | 3 2
Worrell 26 extras 8 total pes. 2 and with minute attention to| po ie
wickets 139 : detail. —(CP) Bs '
The scores: — Total ifor 6 wickets decid.) 204 Serer Fe &
AUSTRALIA IST INNINGS R? . = = we: 2
. aan x } 1 for 75; 2 for 97 y ° . ie
WEST INDTFS IST INNTNOGS ms ss = * U ‘id ret:
AUSTRALIA IND INNINGS b fa 7, 5 for 166, 6 for, 185 } we Ai Director - \®
r Johnson b Valentine i BOWLING ANALYSIS =
Langley. b& Valentine 23 oO M rs Ww At 21 Killed io \%
G. Noblet c Weekes b Valentir ) Blsekman 3 2 nong ; Pe He
D. Ring run out Ory Barker 7 2 15 % | age \*
A., Morris b Valentine 45 Atkinson 2 6 Plan Sd fe
N. Harvey ¢ Gudlen b Ramedhin > King 21 8 7 2 In e Crash REY \e
K. Miller lhw b Gomez °5 Branker 13 t “ 1 | es tis
G. Hole ¢ Weekes b Gomez 23 CC. B. Lawless 4 0 1 ~ I r ie ; is
1. Burke b Valentine {3 Grant pak bet “pe” : So, tren, et me ?
FR. Lindwall not out 8 Mr. WALCOTT’S XI 1 Or, Henry ennett, nited ; :
W. Johnston lbw b Valentine 0 C. Hunte c wkpr DePeiza b F.Kine 2 4 States Point Four programme 13
Extras 12 I, Atkinson c Atkins b N, Lucas vi { director, ang seven other Ameri- i=
N. Proverbs c Bowen b “? " ¢ ak . ° \4
Total 255 Cc. B. Lawless vg jeans Were among 21 __ persons |
ic G. N. Grant lbw _b R. Bowen., 3.) killed Saturday when their plane | H RNIMAN Ss 7
BOWLING ANALYSIS _ R.A, Lawless b Williams 42 jcrashed im a heavy snowstorm | bY
o mm R W kK. Walcott b N. Lucas 7 ‘north of here. i _
y Valentine 71.7 6 1% 8 ¢ B. Lawless b Holder 3 7, Bs
¥ Worrell ee ) KK. Branker e C. B. Williams 1 The crash came when the four- »
Gomez 3 , b Holder 17 | engi wned by E t’s P
Pamadhin 25 4 ‘ S. T. Griffith ec Williarrs b Bowen 12 gined plane, 9 oe y BYP i ’
1 ob 12 4 ; ‘ ak ' Misr Airlines, struck the base < {
Goddard a o- 2 tinckman c Lucas b Bowen ... 3 ‘ sta pb stat bs ott ota noua bs so ne caat as same nentat as cnet be " :
Marshail ; eo > i KD King ¢ F. King b Bowen 1 |of a 10,000 foot granite rahge, NG NG NG NG GN NB NNR SD
WEST INDIES SND INNINGS Extras 6 |north of Tehran. No one survived | gg" ae
Marshall c Langley b Ring 29 vag A ; ; S
Stollmeyer_¢ Miller b Ring 47 Total 5 155 | the disaster. the worst in Iran’s ° | aoe
Worrell c Noblet b Johnstone 28 —. | air history. Holiday dl
Weekes c & b Ring 7 wickets: 1 for 5, 2 for 40, 3 for 56, Among the victims were Ben- ES Ke
po eg a a 4 9 for 83. 6 for 91, 7 for 122.) nett's wife who accompanied him F tae |
: ) 2 or 151, 9 for 15 fase a a ls 4
Extras us BOWLING ANALYSIS to Tehran on an official visit in S estivities 2 4

WENGNEIENS









o 6M R wW |connection with the programme
Total. for & whys.) soll King 6 2 16 1 Jof technical aid to underdeveloped a .
1) of wickets : 1 for 72; 2 for 85; 3 for Bdgtll eal aioe a > | countries. 4 |e a i
144 for 38, a BN ices Bk eee —wr) |B x
BOWLING ANALYSIS wu. w. Bowen at om 4 | = «
4 r 40 0 = Lueas 6 1 1 2 :
Lindwatl a4 et TO-DAY’S WEATHER || x 2
Johnson Batch nba i c
165 0 62° 3 CHART } :
et — %° ) 3 | WHAT'S ON TODAY S :
Miller guar tat eras From Codrington im :
26 Din IN. Ty {CCIDENXTS Sunrise: 6.0.4 a.m. Rainfall: .19 ins. BS og
4. cols “Dee 24 Sunset: 5.40 p.m. Total rainfall for month to 3 K
hy. s26G.. aes : " date: 2.96 ins.
‘ , De ate ;
\ A United Press survey Monday moe los uet ti: tc Highest Temperature: 81.5 °F. || wee:
; showed that, since the aa cri Lighting: 6.00 Lowest Temperature: 72.5°F. ||
week-end began Friday 426 per- ahebeuaes,, S1WU- Dette Wind Velocity: 9 miles per ||
sons died in accidents including High Tide: 12.59 a.m., 12.64 Sent
289 dead in highway yg pm. { Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.084
The toll included 53 killed in fires | yoy mide: 6,50 a.m., 7.56 p.m. 3 p.m.) 29,894.

g Jead in miscellaneous
and 84 de a P.

They'll Do Tt Every Time sane +o By Jimmy Hatlo | |













Piano vigTUOSO APEGIO_GUMBLE | "But MARLIN. ME BLOWFISH, HARMONICAT,





N THE. AMATEUR TALENT SHOW PLAYED THE SIMPLEST TUNE |
. Gor NOT A TUMBLE >> ANO WON FIRST PRIZE AT THAT --

“tr 417
; | Ke vy
44





To-night

and

for a HAPPY CHRISTMAS

SE NIY $NA NN NG 0 GW WN WN BN NMA NN WS WA WA AWN I

Old Year’s
Night

Special Holiday Dinner
from 8 to 11 p.m,

and a

PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR 3



Supper served throughout
the night

xmas Night Dinner

WRDance ...,..........
19 bee
i SOld Year's N ight?

2 Orchestras

QiGt





Sy. iid) Pose BBpinner ie Wi ael-5.s ss.08
D tine yj 3 ance Batata +e $1.00
LAI AE Ie ca




3 ts

Ae sation | Saay . oy oi " 26 < ‘i z
ANU ONENESS MEE MENSA NEMEC MBAS

TO ALL OUR FRIENDS



YOOPSSO SSD PGES OOOO TIP PID FPDP DIDS POD >
‘+ %,

we

*

From the authorised bottlers of

WX
Ds

Sor those 3 Coca-Cola,

B.B.C. Ginger,

B.B.C. Soda Water,

B.B.C. Orange.
BARBADOS BOTTLING CO., LTD.

Special AND. CUSTOMERS

WE WISH

A Very Happy

Occasions





ER GNSS DN RAINS

order your -

EVENING

Roebuck Street.

LLC PLLLAPLLPLPALLPLD LS

Se SE SF NE NE NS NZ SSS












aS
wou | Gas
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Earl ‘8 gs
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. se C. B fie & Cc, &8
$ ae
You can be sure of a iy ic
; 1 1 ny te b =
A | i : St | ee . em |
s P.C. S. MAFFEL & CO. LID. 88 OF :
% 1, pe ‘ ” % im r a7 ae &
‘ Topscorers in Tailoring x 2 BOL TON LANE ae |
& Pr. Wm. Henry Street Rm S| i
ER SERS ae oi 3 : 3 get: gets * get ge” gait as ape 8 gates genens watts yawn pen os gen se gant ger ee gence gress geese pete ss gece." HOA Sid died dates pated date intelt> inacse axate pets® dns? sated nade aaa sh abtehit delinh eaiia aids se hiaieasi and: bine niahtin dil > - tet i.
LOCA CER REREREB READ INS NDS IN IN BN IN ENE SS | BREN DN GS ORIN BN PN DREN DEIR DN DN DU BN DN DN DN DN FN BN PN BR NB DN DN RGR DN DUN ON PRN
? i





Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE TWO II.MtllADOS ADVOCATF. II i -.!> \Y l I Dennis Vuughan visited the Menial Hospital and Laiare!*.' 'Orirtnu Vr.U, Family D L'i: to arrive from Canada tomorrow by T.C A. are Mr. and Mrs. VertBrook* who will spend the Caatiatmaa noiiu-. Vere 1 parent.* Mr. and Mr I Brook* of %  Rosemary*'. Rockle. Vere works with T.C A (real. With Her Son L ADY STOW, mother of Hi Hon. Mr, J. M. Stow. Administrator of St. Lucia lefl dh Sunday by B-W.I.A to spend Christmas with her son. B.W.I.A. Branch Manager Caracas M R. AND MRS. Eric Emberton and family flew over from Venezuela by B.W.I.A over the .m-ek-end for the ChnMmas holidays. Mr. Emberson Manager B.W.I. Airway*. Careen*. Venezuela. They are staying at ihe Paradise Bear* Club. Eaiated T HE engagement was announced on Saturday night i-etween Miss Patricia Evelyn daughter of Mr. and Mr* H. U Evelyn of %  'Herbertaon", Market Hill, St. George and Mr. Kenny Hutchlnaon, son of Mr* St Clnir Hutehlnson of "Bay t w a 1 rr*, Deacon* Rd., and the late Mr. Hutchin*on. Kenny is a popular young Carlton all-roarhder. The engagement wa .innounred at a buffet dinner given by Patricia's parent.* at which relatives and very rlose friend* of l-oth families attended. Two Barbadians A RRIVING "n Sunday from Arube By K.L.M. Dutrh Airlinei to spend Christmas with their relatives were two Barba* dlana, Mr. Harry Pilgrim and Mr. Freddie Parris. They are both employed with the Lago Oil ,iBd Tran.'.port Company. Harry who was formerly on the i-epoTtorlal -:aff of the Advoeale ii now Port Captain's Clerk in addition to being Advertising Manager 'or The l^aeal. a weekly publication in Aruba. while Preddi" LI n stenographer altached to Iht Puulle Relations Department Barbados Turfite* A_MOrfO Ue passengers leaving %  Barbados for TruiM sfMeb bfglrsl tomorrow. leaving bv the same plane for Trinidad uere Miv Tommy Edwaub. Mi. Rufuii Fields, Mr. %  kit King,. Mr. anq Mrs. Keith We*>Ter mT KVnnr-"' n Mrs. Ursula Alley iw, while Mr. nnd Mrs. Erdley Mylea left fof Trinidad the day before. Other Barbadian turflta* wiU be' leaving by B.W.I.A. special flight' today and tomorrow Plaza Chri Trinidad Viait M R. AM* MRS STRONG Itfl i-nd ba B W i A on viaat to Trinidad. Mr Anr %  er With Bovtfll & Skcefe *R. DA V| I) Mt'HRAV of lVl Messtb DOV St. Vincent aa St. Vincent by B.G Alrv lerday. Hi Chrislma* hold %  rally Back From St. Vincent U '' E HINDS ,f Kew TK Road St Michael .md her daughter Toni who -ra-% spending 0 holiday ,n St. Vinei relatives returned over the weekend after an enjoyable holiday. Second Chriatmai M ISS STKFPY STAHL, Professor of Physical Education and Dancing at the Public School* m Caracas, i* back in Marbadov • "he spent .< hoBday hen last ( 1'iistmas. She arrived 1 W.I.A. She has come ever to join her star pupil Vera RWlr present holidaying in Barbudo* with her parents, and af nt the Windsor Hotel. Besides teaching at the Govern am) schools Miss Stah] ilnda time to conduct her privato Aeadem>. Arriving by the same plane Kri'l Steele proprietor Book Slon M 10 Barbados Married H HENRY HOfiOBNTRAU jr, (OB) former Set r.-tarv or the US. Tietiaurv wag remntl> married in Manhattan lo French born Mi Marcollo Puihon Hlrach (47). Mr Morgenthau no longer 1 Government office; ha retire* in ISM He i ow Hi. %  %  on v.iih Mr Morgenthau viafu J M M J Few Day. S3 JANICE GILL i tlie ktalT of the Sink' ig Machine Co.. henDsft Party .1 im mated %  %  %  %  %  our. Six "t than %  tick As wen dimmed and |h< %  The FirM Nowols* followed by all >• %  faithful' 1 "Silent Nigh*' and many otl carols. The true Spinl %  %  •regation joined in the . 6 54 A.m. To-4mj %  %  part. to .i-TW NSn. HI pi| .nd Ston %  I. %  with l. ."''' %  %  "|i" "!' %  I. %  !•• II At M •>' t *IC*M A-ldI 31 l I II I • or flu— %  If PsbMM In 'ha KMr RUdtf'r m*fea>ovr*affrfrcni -i. • p in Tiw %  in* •>• pin Ho .Mali-Mv K,i, f vi. ••> pm naiuii HHSHJ IOM The Mt*\. l io i> m %  ,iMUal Miuic. 10 M urn ,i rrosiamokr -|*. to IM1. Trw N; 4.10 pn Th. • 1. %  i < ht.-Uii*. Bll. •*rviCT To* South Aln tvii, 109 p m. King Onm VI si !" ,;, p %  Mmi>Uom ih, T*lir, S.on pm ktlrulr on S'Him; III pm Wr..h Mii'imf • Prosrsmior I'M. *-: IH pm To.da>> Spoil. 10Q p m I in p m Utsrtuas. 7 is p tn tti-lfl aaport on %  play '" Thud TV.' anS CalHM Ih* WM ln*M -, i-io.a pm. at SIM MUM I 41 pin Ths Intll Wt %  l • IIMIO N'niW; *m. Hcnrv ll^jr. i.or.l Nial't; BOO pin Marl Ih* Cflii-MiitalBa. B pm. L* c %  i.i'*snaT.. ilv U Chn*nn and In* Oroifli Mitt hi :1 ate* Chib; 1001 pm The Ifewi! 'BID p m. From Ih* Editorial.; 10 1* p n rtapnil linn BlIUH.. IS SO pj laSSBsa Thar.Sar. Par. tf. 1MI. II II a in I'rosrammt Parwlr. II X 1 unolea; IIH noon Th* N*w ••ili"s W p.p. n ". ly %\*u a*tM 4nn pm TlM Na.. 4.1S pm Th* Dall> Sarvlc*.. 4 11 p n. Ijnxun-t Tala.. 4 pm. BporUna Bmcorit*. SOS pm Hms up Ihr Curtain. IW p Batmv M-'phrraon *l "i* Th*Ir* Organ; 0 i:. pm ftcnttuh Magmma: l p m. Ptodimir* Pmla-I* 0 p li TL .lava Spoil TOO. p m Th* N. lit p m Th* a i. 1 IS pm Cricket Report on rinal Ttay • ilay in Third Trl and Wr S*a B'Haln: J pm Dam* PJuslC, 4S p m .**• lo lUart 1-I0.3 %  >. SI*M 4S II M %  ' %  I *n. la %  /i* n*^ inn. n;. F DWBW ^Aaaaa a^kMBai iV.^?TgM WBYZM >od iroubi-a K^'js, f !" ."i ihadoetor'a praacrlpllon C/Mai. I.OMITBU 5S C.atos %  !**! %  working in thr-o feW-. aiset pre** antlrsly aaiatfaeiory and W r.scliv Ui rsadlcln* ou nad or mot,. ,tark la amranla4L Ak tour ca*na>l fr C/•*•>. isiaatan %  • T%PT nrst sppUcat • von wiD poop SM roar | son, smooth and claw. Nno ut ksB> thai Cystex %  aToucu'lKlMdarrBWM i.oiil *BU in.o* ih* aacNM ihai (, In lh liny poraa or your iDti raar. -mi. in-..%  Nixoderm E.V For SkiTreahlei P.'V.Y%  /.IKf.s iHJDE I.V I t://HlMM\s CAMOt KOOCEl I r*M1 H<45 SR047GNT JOY TO Mil.: A GREAT SI... .HV \Vl.\f7( RMff. vi riUUSIMXS 11 HOI IT I 18 O.VLi' • IWJ ' IIST. 4 15 4> 8 30 R O Y A Itniu>n.:m T<.ni1*>H:iO rOMORROH—3 SHOWS .1.30 aad eoBtinauig over the 5.00 A B.l* P.M i eek-end Trmivioi. Ill %  JO pm Spwial .1 Ih* W**k. BOO f ih* Briiiih Ula. ,-.u\. 145 N Th* N.w. rialu; 1* IS p.m tnaSOMrl Tale' XMAS GREETTNGS and Proaperlly lor Ihe New Year lo all our Customer* and Friends MODERN DRESS SHOPPE G. W. HUTCHINSON & CO.. LTD. TO-DAY 2Slh at 8 15 WIONBUVKY 26lh at 4.45 & 8 15 HepublnWhoal I •• .urn \ ft us or €APTAI.\ maam From iht Fjraoui Comic Si ri Sl.-n-nnp IOM TYLER and OOJ TO nA '' WKIJN'ESDAY 5S nl 777? M %  SPIIHWS *EH%  IICIIAKD FISKF rin-i: *. rni mu a is i in TRKBSPASSKK wltll WARIn DAI I• 9KCMET 8SMVHX mVKSTIGATOK •itta II IYD IIIUDCKS SAT ^ SUIf 4 3U & 8.]fl Kcpublle Double -I Cf.MI.F CAWSTEItAND •• SH MMM IMPEMSOS I TOM O I. V M P It 5 WBMtl i 4 4S •> 8 15 MENT FK11JAY 2H(li 4 4.'. A h 1, Boper^Serlal •Hoxit tn rin: flrOA /tORSHwith Jock O-M.ihumVtr, ,.. i!,,,hk Willmm Faweeil—Hel Linden Rough-.r. I Qlorj> . 1 The Raw i: Lead to L-j the Iron Road jo Bnu CHRISTMAS RECIPES H O V V < >II NINO TO-DAY i: .th at 8.15 illy at 4.45 & 8.15 In the Days i>f Glaota ... He Towered Abwe Them All . The Man Who Towk on the Toughest Gang In Texas ... All At Once. . • %  nn: n:\ \s RAVGERS in Super Cine Colour GEORGE MONTGOMERY — GALE STORM willi Jerome COURT1-AND Noah Beery, Jr. William BISHOP 1 %  % %  2 Reel ShortMALACK IN THE PALACE" with the THREE STOOGES. [To OUR PATRONS AND FRIENDSI Publicity Director M R JOHN LEE. Publleity Direrlor of Gulf Oil Corpn in Venezuela arrived from Veneniel.i on Saturday bv B.W.I A. He )oinhis wife and family here for the Christmas holidays Arriving from Si Lucia the same day was Mr John Parkinson of Barnes nnd Comparer'!* Construction Department. He i* at present stationed In St Lueln. caasawoRD : STuiLaXena* Tan* inrl winks. 'irown into artor rrirwr fiitiuti"!all Balling iiw-e-l-l %  I.lns without lie i i. lea for two gooa i liicrv.LM-. 11 %  .,p-,.i, I !,,. %  Cub en Its*:%  L Its MpTM aani. i Rsootnpr I... iihout i i*oa ore m Psriia 4 A lOV* IISI :. itatoeJ WH* Kv* da-ll iSi .. How i*o Anal Ipitata uptrt s,-.wn. M %  -'.. 1 l'*ll UK I rwBle au Pot %  s lb. of stew beef, i -nusages; 1 pkee of bfghd "f an egg. OarUc, Hum i table. -Moonful. Sail. Tbjrme. (medium ihw), Chicken hut ,,nrt heart Parsley, 1 yolk: Hutter : %  oaa, Peppei. Put in a saucepan the beef uitl, the thyme and the union: covri with water and lei it eook slowly for about two hours. Take the ehleken, wash It and dry If. And now prepare the stuffing Takf the liver ens] the heart of the ehleken, the brisil (only the tnelde). the ,w^Te>, I tiny bit of garlic (if you don't Lice the laate yuu OsB OBlM it> snd chip evrrytliinji flnelj'. Add the whole to the sausage' meat. Then add 1 egg yolk. 1 tal>Ies|KMinfuI of rum. Uu I luitti". i pm.h of -tit and i i>it of pepper, Mix overythlnt ihoioughb stun the chicken ai up. i-ut the chicken In I pan where the beef has been boiling and let it eook slowly for 1 1 hour or more. Serve I' hot | 2 Turkey Meatballs For tO meatballs: '* lb. turkey meat, Salt, Grated Cheese. 2 T.iblespoonsful. Buttet 2 o*s.. Flour I tablesponriful,. Bread os.. Spice. I Eg Yolk, Tomato aauce I teaapoonfut. Broth. Boll some broth with the hones ] of the turke> (BottOO, etsfan PAIsUty, 1 tomato, I carrot, 1 Enarll-h potato). Mince the meat ami the 6 og.! %  f bread tonly the insioc) that you have dipped in th.broth and squeeaeo. lut th,> ond bread In a mixing bowl and add 1 pinch „f nalt. l pinch of spice (if you like ID. 2 ubtaapoonfula of mated cheese and the yolk of an egg. Mix everything with your, hands. Pinn the broth In a I "l.iiilci and put the clei imek in the aaui apea Yv M :: b US] dinner put u tiny piece uf butter 1 In n saucepan. Add the teaspoonful of tomato sauce iinri dissolve it With 2 tdblespoonaful Let It boll for 2 minutes then add broth so ihnt it will fill the ihe mc:it paste and make small meatballa and put them ih Tne (.e! them boll p 20 minute*. Take them •uf then and put them on a dkdi. I broth boll again until half II la evaporated. Take now Og. of butter and mix it. with 1 tsbleapoonful of flour ualngl Put this btittei and llour a little i %  HAM ID the reel of the broth until it will become a thieklsh sauce Put the meatball* again dcepao and lei them boll again (or another 2 nilnuli linn dlab them imt and cover them a Ufa the sauce. •nurep;i T.ike ERNEST PRIHT1NI i fu.fuiirmu or UMIHIMOIIAl I I I.lit • portunit) >' wlkhlns and a hippy, proapaim m VEAH llll' l!\lili\|HlN /I (Member-s Onl> I T O NIG II f iXmaal DINNERS will be rrtcd In the Ballroom iiiaiaa I A a aliifi VEKV SPECIAL MENU l-RII'l. : MM PLAZA—* %  OWN The M 10 St 10 makr'rtmlnai i9i %  B* V.'**' 1 "'" "' •••Pon. iSl IX Mm. ii .annul. ( tf lb. uipf in m* awuiiis* ,i Id. Ma. i *J. tvery T!L* should n** ll. ISI rSR %  '.•"':." %  '. • i ....',-„ t. 1 ;'.;; hi fllFj '-. %  ':• % %  rs •• %  •?• *4o*-t n-mi i -• an •,, r ^BwnitwRnnanaaanHr*f>s>7in?fv;Antf,p-in--. IShe ^Management and Staff of tS &. SlXins & ^Whitftelds wish their Customers and 3riends\ 71 "Very fMerry Christmas Mand 71 diappy & ^Prosperous 5*Vew tyearm J5. ft. Scans & tWhitfields W TODAY TO TinmsnAY • UVriVF.EK WKD S TRUSS, IIS & S.30 p.m. S Rnndolph SCOTT In WaffiEStn UI\I /no ost Popular Showhousc in Touni s,„. r i„l Thur*. 27th. l.-tH p.m. "RIDERS of the DUSK" wiur WILSON ranvi a VHK AND "LAW of the PANHANDLE" JOIINNV MAC UKOWN /i 11 hi. Jllili. J../0. 1.1.1 A H..IO ->!# V. '#•; Sat Jfhh I TWO NEW FEATURES | "Tahiti Honey" and I "Song of Nevada'' YOI haven't got the gul to point youi linHI gar at a guy and say: f. Oo gmt killed !• %  HOWMD HUCMS ••• JOHN WAYNE R0B1RT RYAH FLYIMG UATHBMICKS 4, -wsnit-iiwaaw.aitnin^-wiiaiiuata Hit (j ttMI\4.. & nuns nun \ %  III HOIINIII U I II VECHNIC0L0R f#v#r#; MitxiHY :u IOI.H YIXHI "MISSISSIPPI RHYTHM" Jirnmv (Loin*iaiid) DAVIS with b JAMES OUVrR CL*HWOOD'S "TRAIL of the YUKON" Kirby GRANT and "CHINOOK" The Wonder Dog. 1*11/ V — OI SI IN III II TODW A TO MORROW 141 Ml T.M. DAVIS wMh hi* Sunshine Band in . "Mississippi Rhythm" and JAMFS OLIVn ITKWOOD'S "Trail of the Yukon" Kirbv CHANT £ c HINOOK' The Wonder Dog TIII'KS. lUNLV) 445 V S.30 I'.M. "Trouble Makers" Lao r.ORCEY & The BOWERY BOYS 'Badmen of Tombstone" Brod CRAWFORD. Barr> Sl-LLIVAN GAIETY—Th* Uraa. *t. 3. TODAY (ONXYI 8.30 P.M. Musicman & Haunted Trails Freddie STF.WART Wh ip WILSON. And:. 'I,' HTD. I.SO *-•• P-M. ; s i "Squared Circle' -.iftKwnrtn. I nwa C.I.CASON Over The Border IACK r.noWN i iii'tei. s.30 P. >'tCE\ AF.ASTSIDS K BLOCK BUSTERS & HIDDEN DANGER Johnny MACK BROWN MinMTI \T •••ir.^ \ ^( Kl \*1 IS rlR IPMIK M\Ks||\| OF Ml Ml .finf4Wf


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I I I -li V\ III i I 1JBF.R 2.'.. I9S1 BARB \I>OS ADVOCATE I'M. I MINIS HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES •\jjrn BffiLfe BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER JOHNNY HAZARD BY FRANK ROBBINS BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS AUWOJA CBCM umr TV-C MORNW' BOTH ASK*.' PER MONBV" rtXl *•-* T*JV". TV #TPA-jMTOUOXT TOBtON A BALL TEAM A TOAST TO YOUR HEALTH!! ir WINCARNIS TONIC WINE ASSIST YOU TO GUARD IT BUY A BOTTLE TO-DAY. (< CHRISTMAS GIFTS" SPECIALS SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Monday (only) *I*KIAI Ol ri'HS nrr n utailiihlr at our Itrunrhr* Twrrd.idr. S(J iulilslii" II .mil Sit.in Sim TJaually Now MINCEMEAT llt> Jarv ER11T COCKTAIL DATES JACOB'S CR. CRACKI US Packaur S 73 .49 M :.a MIXED NUTS 11 Hi Pk| I -( %  in 9 LIQUEUR ill M VI I.ITAIIl.l. SAI. VII 01 IN \ I ss STOUT BEER. I RONTENACi: finally NOW llll IN I ;.i l.litl r.r. so :.vs w .26 .20 BEETS CARROTS per lb. D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Brbad Street I i 'V I %  I 'a I X %  V V. I 91 #/• #/.-..•. <.n #i** i nt IIMIII 41 ml Hi I-I \i-n-.. RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND JOHN M. III. \IKi>\ Y C A.F.S..F.V.A. I'l iMillOSS HIIIIIMSf. I'lao...I< HI lltltlltlMtA LOAD CAPACITY 7 cwt. I LOADING HEIGHT 8 ft. 6ins : :;*. <;;*. .-.-* <;_ % .AY( T -*,6-.T CONS ')' . -ua.iaA3c.es It cos *'. i->\3 -OJ '< kf*P NS-OCO^CtuliOtt. C**?v _.S M W I UIV5i.Ll... UT I -E '' 1-" MINLA^i •<'.-...-' 5 • BE A" T-l-ft S JUirwEAH i>.OuaTO -cusc %  *oa Ml* P*T-...LlTS C*f*tVON. S^E < AN ("O'SJ Tt.P.' THF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES *C4!DTMIS6IK. %  WMHJEttXKr \ 50W _^.4^kWk% MANURE. BALLAST and other BUCKETS Available. COMPTON POWER LOADERS CABLE or HYDRAULIC For use with must of trie Leading Wheel* Type Tractors. mini \h„, SI.117.7.Oil lnsl„lh;l lh,,.n

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p.xr.r rnm II MM! tDOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY lr< F.MBni IS. l51 Visual Education And Television TELEVISION. UOtiv .ind space. although -till in the stage, pi useful mfj' "( education, superiI ecu to tfir more •isIrucUon <) aid* to •durUlDB %  vailarHe *elcvision channels. Ml AiTMTK-ai%  Universities. 4 IIH'dK-.'l schools, III loCil public di Ubreriao %  serviru U raitinm. tim*i of || from rul tntl' then have applfd loi Federal irenses to m Many nole.1 win knetd Ih it i| i lo othei %  .: d In lt ihilll b < %  M ii Ti '!i-vjtmn commun i II e use 1.1 spcctfU. In a BBJ The pcceptual character of picture loflu tutea both their strcnwHt and thru It Ua wtkiMM i'i lb motion i %  "in well as televlsiM of | \vno'. (In uriMnf "i whim r* certain i ulturaJ %  l ..s verbal forms can On the other hand, %  Be A chid difll.h iMtrui Uoti denti ode. :.. k the %  id words fully, Crequi ntl) becauei I meaning* for the MM word. Since pictures deal I U...1 level of experience, they eon erosi Intaraa. .1 non raslly %  .an and do apnm, for it requires hkH schooling, I It] or irniiung to understand .. pit iori.il n"-ii*<* than a verbal message. %  nmunlcaii.able to i-xtenu the raiike ol the visual atnse In perl LlIU from 11. By FLOYDE E BROOKS %  ran alow action down, or speed it ,. ha* nx-atiln. audience n be so %  %  %  .: -.1 HM ..r.l Ugh) ' i notion picture can ao Ml ,| (,1,11(1 • %  ... %  sot hew it pierces a piece of K l %  *. the pattern Hie plr.es ta> %  thai oci %  %  HI.'' and to %  rpuscle.-. ol uliod can be ttunugfa th. oapUl students as .i umup in aaj %  t Of aCtlort, as opposed to individual viewing through microscopes, baa significant n. Uon .ippin to ti %  I !'n motion picture in contrast with the use of the telescope. Motioii [Mi'iii.ii'iivislon. and n n unka* lion lifter eSraMencei re ivin and man eric live "'in' aUkx alii than ira extherv aUal %  in motion picture. tin h iof liKbt ••ilin.i%  . nlflcanee oi yhli h oh' %  Umlnati d Ii 'how sub* ITJ purpose liopinant of physitiil skill*, this .. of the film demonstr.it particular importance. In these subjects the film demonstration provides an opportunity for all the student-, to view the act Ionlo-l„-imitatcd from exact*/ the s.iine viewpoint. In such subjects as social nudjej, the order in which the content is presented through a film makes it ... ier tot the students to develop tin > i mi alirations necenrsary for nn effeeUva understanding. Thix power of the motion picture lo provide "real" expertenc.hits 'Igniflcanl educational potentials. increasingly, the events which affect the lives of student' ore reseats in terms of space and time. %  roots occurring at a di*-iifftcuit to man %  I than the use of pte:rial formof communication. Some of the pffOnUM that thrv will I I | ex' md underI) jiimulata intaraal and lion by student*. (3) offer new and more effective approaches lo att Mure gener%  is %  cavil) lo bejievc llin: %  .11 I I I |! -,| than other form i • i %  cation, (5 1 broaden the mass audience reached by the con %  lion; (ti) offer .. new ki: tural force which can ch | iIs of thinking agl actions which are passed ori from BgnaroUun to ,'• %  Hi .'MI, Some studies based on Ihe u.*c Of Ii,miing Una In industry during World War II indicated that lathe operators with the use of Hlms could learn in one week as much as they previously had learned in three weeks with the Usual type of instruction. A m the use of films in davatoptnf, athletic skills the wartime OJtpi the i's OfAea of Education ami of MM r B l in the same con%  %  %  iltion -f facta ai undjaratanditifl <>f basic %  rhara is also general agree%  rouaa Inlaraai which laa da to further student participation, in health classes I iy classes, for Instance. The use of war training films Indicated increased interest of the ..reflected In an appreciably reduced rate of absenteeism. Children are especially willing to sit by the hour viewing motion pictures and television broadoagi Researchers also report that film* have definite and lasting effects on social attitudes, that this Is Mpeciflc In terms of a given l a given motion Dictum, and that this emotional effect is cumulative. Other studies Indicate the effectiveness of Dim. in furthering emotional objectives. Some rough measure of Wiis effec datf-at to whith -•rmaelve* in terms of < I thing and language .md behi.vio.i wdh their favourn picture and television '•naracters In such areas as tolerance, mental hygiene, and democracy, motion pictures orTer biight hope of an effective way of implementing the emotional obb educator* have %  long subscribed Mpi onh .•light in -i it;.! pictures. They b-vII much to create a kind of world 'Ulture Their influences on aspect* of life have not been measured but are attested to b> Of th*life and customs M the world, This f '. |.n lure is Important in throughout the world, where the problem is to reach vast groups of people unable lo read. People who cannot read or write ran understand simple motion pi.naraj artuoh Baotv techniques of -iiri'."ni. health, Unpitwad farming practices, and skills of home UOB. lectures are also highly effective in adult education. Tew :. read all lha things the>wish to r -ad Fewer still will( read serious discussions and act .". as the • %  when it is necessary on so manv %  bring the ed i the people up l<> .late, this ability of the film to interest. attention, md lo provide infonnua p acuj and anecUval] %  % %  ( ..:i '.,i.: -• nali.ic nf ihe uiolion i i I detailed natu %  of n presentation. arTccts the baoavlour of m.ii., chlldnn and youth in those phases of life which ba"H remained untouched by the moie traditional modes of COUUnUnll lion. It has led to an unprecedented change In customs and manners which affects all phases of living. While much of the rusearcn into the use of motion pictures and other pictorial forms ..f communication has been excellent, i.iken ut a whole it has touched only a. law Of the basic pontbili I knowledge trained in the us,of motion pictures In education applies to television too, but television can make unique contribution! of Its own. (EDUCATION Study & Tearhing) HEALTH BENEFITS L-J CONTAINS VITAMIN A | 0 IN A DELICIOUS FORM INCREASES RESISTANCE TO ILLNESS ENSURES STRONG LIMBS AND SOUND TEETH IN CHILDREN Haliborange Thm uicatl way of taking HALIBUT LIVER OIL %  ••• >i mil I miigtii no., loaooi Rub it on CHEST Put it in the HOSE Meothoiatum' Balm stops Coklr alm<": si ooor. Put' MmthoUlum' up the No* sod RUB IT ON the Throat and Chesi As sooo aa you begin lo mbak the iling 'McatnoUtum' vapours, your head starts to char and stuffy nose and teat nassagai oasa up so thai you can _. Ouick-gatahro. OaofT MENTHOLATUM ASK FOR REAL nEN.THO-LAY-njM Britain's MOSLSIS Oxford makes motoring news! r* SMtMitMifc.il*.. (fct. i#f)i jWMMiV5WV',M.j.i% ;! 4%5Mij^ 1 jW W i Gardening Hints For Amateurs (..iKDKN Pt„STS AND DUEASES—< onttl. THE GARDEN IN DECEMBER Scale r'l./i! "BueJrJna (• which MI rrequet cus, Oleander. others rdon IK'SI. heuding of Scale Insect. stuck Hlbta 1 plants and N.jlr Infer. U OU be white. black, or brown, and appear like UtUa luny lump.coveiing Ihe name of the affliclcd plants. This eondlllon H often accompanied by a black sooty appearance of the fht Garden Booh informs u^ that ant* are to a gi*-.,i extent %  U lor the ipread of thi* "scale blight" ami to prevent it spreading ants should !*• Lractad 'i> their nests, and destroyed by boiling water. If the plant is very badly infested, as is often the*ease i Mihlscus, it is be*t to cut it down to Ihe ground <| .,( an rate to ait out the worst parts. If Ihe trouble Is only slight. It should bespray.-d with NlagajBttiuleo Another very common garden affliction, this time not .* peat but a disease If, Hlaek Spot whuh so often ..Hacks Rose trees. Mark Xpet can be recognised when it is seen that the rose lemvei h.ivc a brownish blotchy appear inea with black spots both on the surface and the underside of the leaves. After a time even the brownish blou-h turns blnrk. nnil the whole leaf then rurn 1 yellow and drops off This diaaaii must be dealt with promptly, and <:%  fii.itiiienl Is In spray with Mi mure, or to dust the plant mtli .i inixiuie of Sulphur an.i powdered uraan %  '< ol toad The pri % %  11 ipti m foi both these %  a from the Oardan Hook of Barbados are green below. H..,,i, %  „!, Mixture Ir'nr Bluck Spol) Dissolve 3 ozs. ol pure capnaj sulphate (blue stone) in m gallons of water. Mix 5 on. of hv\am (ilackad nmei in %  little water, and dilute It to IV^ gallon*, pour the lime water Into the copper sulphate %  otutton and stir Well These ba mixed u d kept epai jhen mixed together ihOnld D4 l>iis|in U Mixture Kor Itl.nk Spol !> parts or innSulphur; 1 part of powdered sntenatr of lead. I I dUSUng of plants Should be HI I'i. ptanpl are damp rroni daw, rain or watering, II dang in a high wind much of the •ed. as it blows away before i( cjn slick to UN plan! For by this process n 1 -iinil.ir bag does veiv Well Kill with the dusting powder and shake wall over the atTeeted planlB, Ousting machines can be loaned from the Depiriimiil ol A i ture. but for the avengi eh WTdf n unless a great number of plants are to (-• tn POailbla to do this dusting job from a bag sufficiently arelL rortunataly Annuals are seldom lad by oltbar paghi M dk a N and 'i"i Ini their short lives lha) keep bjaajthy, and n th.it wai LEADSWAYIN LOW-COST "Quality First" motorinr* Ballt to meet world-wide demand for a universal car that la economical to ops rate, engloed for upsed anJ fot comfort. All aeata ara within the wH"eit*sc ltcanb driven on loog Journeys with out fatigue to the driver, and craiaea continually at high speed without stress. The Morris Oxford la one of Britain's most successful world-appeal cars. i.ladinl. The g irdeners who Intend to have a good show of Gladioli next yi'.ir. should Inthinking ..boy! Igin| their bulbv These baailtlfuJ BoWVri are so well known that no descrlpti necessary. Suffice it to ay that they ran be grown in this island I'essfully. and OftM i"' bulbs ore good, the Bower iplkefl .ire .is due as any seen abroad. Although the rccognlsi the roar 10 plant the-, i Barbados is early In II January to February, pet rat t ti, ,t in some part* of ui. island they will flower U)D the year. QUMUOU like a light rich scil In rf sunny well drained bed. Place the bulbs about eight inches apart for a border, and do not pletely bury the bulb. Remember: 1 1 • Gladioli hate frc~h animal manure. (1J They (lower about 3 month* after the bulbs ore planted. t i giKKi upright pegtUon they i. ti. Uahy dlappij XmaA TO OUR FRIENDS AND CUSTOMERS MAY YOU HAVE A PEACEFUL AND MOST ENJOYABLE FESTIVAL THIS IS THE SINCERE WISH OF %  X BOOKERS (Bdos.) DUG STORES LTD. Hi".ul Street and Hastings (Alpha Pharmacy c We take this opportunity to wish Our Customers and friends Ul ZHappy Christmas and 41 MRU POWER l.ci.l FtW WHIll SUSPINilW. FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole DUtributort Phone 4504 %  & %  & %  S. & & X & 1 I iS £ Teeth Loose Gums Bleed lh.il -ill ii.r.oui.nii..^ and Ilaarl ri.u.I asstet I'vorrlua -M %  ihe fl •luMilr n, .•Ui ii ,l %  %  i<" "> ••iu"i ol finM. perk. Aiitena'P^ *•* Fgerrhea—Treaah Pfoolfe ^Prosperous SWew ^ear m 8 J one -west anuiu C/JBCUII *-u-, ooiu. ^ Ishe 'West 3ndia biscuit Co., £td.£ CHRISTMAS CHEER and I GREETINGS... i*W.*l\WAt\M\W\nM\M\i\i\i\M\ill'A>V l/l It. / £ m To our many new Friends and Clients. This is your Store — a Store for Men. to start you off in the THE LONDON SHOP New Year in a practical way. with a selection of everything to Better the Best in Clothes for Men! %  'tWM%MiS\TiK?\KM\Knf\MMyiyW,' ,< 1 :.JO.JV,.; 4 J,J,f 1 ;,5,^f\f<;\Jf,f,5<5.%^;.;J\f*f*HaPnir.



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PACK Tl A BARBADOS AllVfM ATI. ri rsoAV ni< i Mm iis ISM CLASSIFIED ADS. ULtmoHt 2io. j^^Sh. u ^s.r SET?:, ,t..<*. .. u %  FOB SAM \t TOMOTIVF. % %  % %  — < %  an* %  %  -,.. NS PUD M. 1 isncH>—<. %  .% %  eBW wrt One %  'IN* lit j.u. ,rt. K.i" p .MS p*a mm BJBcnncAi THANKS H l-I.H W* Ma, I. ,11 mend' *•> aant "'aaaf. %  '.M M* Ml MM U-tfM .. i-jiilr"' %  I i MAIUWSOJ.*Wd SI NOTICT TO l>*lt hi l PI isll. CFTHKirRAfOB IN MKMOKIAM M'LUM moth*. XI 'V* S*M Drr WW i I IMH. %• ' %  ruMW Vlllallr. IKK Ufa ..li IM 14lh a-. • ~— %  TlU twaaary (ada -' "' "•• Yu will (ttavar * In our hea luMtt ..-•' and lil'***"'* ta Mr. < %  MM i m is i l POULTRY MrCHAMCAL BKTYC1XN— ll-tei "*!' >" WO* cmdHI .. .Ilrrt PMNl nl. tmvr'td w**" 1 ..ml l-"!.. lt> r.cnd U A II II II4MI "—that MT. Sarah r-. ll IMm> -NO .1.* l rrWth IM4 • jdnpted aon ana w-IWI Mn ntiroW Albrrihu W B H Thorn*" • %  >'. OdM* Ihl. 'ClMUMifHII*""' %  fftnft-*-**— %  AMEKK-AN MLA44II T._r. All ../.. Sl* ModfmDK| !" NIDI Jn GOVERN MENT NOTICES VACANT POST OF OVEKISKH CENTRAL LIVESTOCK ITATION AND PINE PLANTATION Appli. lmn* are brVttad. for the pensionable post of Ovmnr, investor* Station an*] Pine Plantation. 2. The salary attached to the poet la eat the scale tl.aaoxTa'— 11,929 per tntiuin, and 1* subject to a deduction of 4 per f-ent under %  • and Orphans Pension Act. J. Appointment will b< oil two yeaii' probation and will be •