Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


Barbados Aw Advocates”









ESTABLISHED 1895 Co.









FRIDAY, L



CEMBER. 28, 19

RICE: FIVE CENTS

West Indie: Played
With Their Hearts

—And Played Magnificent Cricket

(from HAROLD DALE)
ADELAIDE, Deéc. 26.
THE CALYPSOS have been sung. The vietory party
> over, and now we ¢an reflect calmly on the events of
that exciting Christmas Day when the West Indies played
magnificent cricket from start to finish and crushed the
might of Australia

STATE OF EMERGENCY 7aE WING crsoxe
PROCLAIMED IN CAIRO

STUDENT DEMONSTRATORS “hurled storgs
s ORS hurled stones at i rvw a
mounted police in Alexandria in the second day of a mass ee ee nen

protest against the appointment of two “pro-British advis-

ors” to King Farouk RUSSIANS
Pelice proclaimed a state of emergency in Alexandria

and in Cairo where 30 students were injured in the first “KIDN 9

protest demonstration yesterday. AP”
Three Egyptian Universities : Fuad Elawal and Ibra- }

him in Cairo and Farouk Elawal in Alexandria were closed | PLANTS









indefinitely . . A ; . Wt ‘ the difference? What r om
indefinitely, All reserve police alerted in Alexandria as 6 a oi aes aioe ¥ A eae: nares *
2.000 students tht unged this morning into Ramleh Square BERLIN the team? One day it is a sid Heav Rains
oe the seafront The disappearance of special ul is dragged at the coat tails of " ¥

Students from various schools - -- eesti ae plant for producing synthetic :



nearly every te in the Com-
monwealth The next day it is Damage
out-playing the Australian Test
Eleven with six wickets to spare 4

First of all, don’t believe any Ross Bridge
of the stories about (il-feelin;
among the players, social barrier:
and all the rest of that sonsense
That wes never true at any time
fand it has been proven untrue



including the shutdown Farouk = oe is fighter fuel has caused the au-
Slawal University hurled stones at K " Ti, thorities in Bérlin to inquire into
mounted police who tried to dis- wg tan pS the Russian system of “kidnap-
perse them. ping” strategic materials on their

At the same time large rein- God For His pan we a Soviet Zone
estern Germany.

forcements of police began guard- ve cers Latest
ing the approaches to Foreign Russian “prize’ was steel ma-

Embassies in Cairo. Mounted Ree chinery, labelled “scrap iren”, In
police patrolled the capital’s main ( the Soyiet Zone the machinery

stPests, was off-loaded and replaced by

ea



Ross Bridge, St. Andrew,
extensively damaged during e
reavy rain on Wednesday, (Box-



ing Day). The showers, along
All shops in the centre of LONDON, Dec, 26. | 8@nuine scrap. now with High winds, ee
Alexandria pulled down their iron The King in a voice siill weak CAPETOWN 3 Sn inity telephone lines at St. John anc :
doors to prevent breakage. and hoarse made his customary T bie seen sccidans since: the Be tha Auterydhathate onemay eee viet ty Manning Cn So cl “Hole. Tee’ I pita ae wan : me bring ae listricts the rain began
Xmas day br cag som. | Table ountain cable way was s $ § souvenirs. Left to right, ole. mpire ans ri s n some districts the ra fe
Students demonstrations were sonWeNlh GER eps. oe Tues completed, in 1929, occurred this shots, Fen SORRNES, DOUIAng, Mees; Bares 65) Gomez, ing together of a team from dit-fy, gan early on Christmas Day.
touched off by the King's appoint- |d c ; : ot

ay and thanked Goa for his re-| Wek . A gale struck Capetown i,

Radiophoto. ferent parts of the world was 4. fit continued through the night of
ment of Hafez Afifi Pasha @s Chief 1 unfortunate necessity that depriv-PBoxing Day. Other districts were
of the Royal Cabinets and

fone on Zz qm: 3 i bee ee earl -
. ed the side of a sense of unity. The fbetter off. The rain began on
of | ferred i a parqg| lhe cableway car, which takes : 1 re st o rp : *t i i arly
Abdel Fattah Amr Pasha, Egypt’s Sed ates ee ee visitors up Table Mountain, was) u er ‘ra 3 . if . "i Se tcp Et Uncatandle tuoi eons eae gigs Bros
recently recalled Ambassador in : ; € 1 era Za 1on

caught by a gust and thrown side- j had to be brought from Englant Jyesterday morning. Intermittent

London to the unprecedented post The five-minute broadcast was| Ways. A few people had, to walk " U as a group of independent experts showers fell yesterday, : en
e Foreign Affairs Advises” to} from a recording made Friday and are =~ mountain in the dark, Not Exte; es Sartaimee Gr op Cosmas ee the City through-
arouk was the 14th Xmas message of his|‘@*!ng three hours, Pl a a aR HID IaY any x : ; ‘ an - en eiiunbige
_ Both men are regarded as being /reign. At times the King seemed TEL-AVIV PANMUNJOM, Korea, Dec, 27. in For 19 ws panens + Jeeta . ae. sfoetials on eo ae oe
sympathetic toward Britain. The ]almost out of breath and his voice A four-legged, four-armed and United Nations and Co st ten 7 . ; oo ~ i appointments are interpreted as aldropped to a whisper. It was his|t#ree-eared baby was born dead negotiators start. a + Com THE 195; to be more or less re-introducec as 7
sign that the King may see alfirst attempt to broadeast since he |!" Tel-a-Viv this week. The to complete the co > 962 |
armistice after failing in a Plan marks fuy

tod to his best men, who had grown} 5e postponed because of the heavy
. oday re ‘ . - , +e ) Frain.
peaceful solution to Egypt's dis-] underwent an operation on. Sep- baby had one head. The mother . away frony the islands, by reasor ain

HH a a



covery and many blessings con- in gusts which reached 70 mph.





ersion of the B.W.I. Trade Liberalization



{ rj ‘4 fas ar rived t ; her steps forward in the freeing of trade |"; : cai votes al The heaviest shower for the
ane ft B fish tr pS fi th Ger | ember 2m for the wemovat ‘at alt Som. Gensel hea Hmigrant! special 30-day effort. Both deads} between the Bitish Caribbean ‘and Canada from the maze |” ms “it ingand professionall wo days were recorded in St.
ae ribs troops in the Suez | or par f one g i roa locked truce sub-committees will fc ols. s . , =e ones bh, [oor et Sana. e oO Christmas Day 5
Canal Gone. waaay Sinarinahacr aes me NEW YORK | net at 11° ace, of controls, som inherited from the war and others from the It todk a series of disasters to} Peter ™ : = ’

The Egyptian Interior Ministry
reported last night that Egyptian
dartisans blew u arge s 13 f
of British Tata pei ac Wenig the largest since the war, only the light plane. With a teen-aged)
water pipes near the Canal Zone, |PUKe ©f Windsor among the im-| companion, he flew it for a hun-

miles northwest of London, where Worried because he funked it] The 30-day drive for a triee exchange CTIsisye 1949,
; in when having to make a parachute}ended jast midnight (failure to ————__, { While the current exchange
the Royal family gathering, was jump, a 16-year-old boy stole a

reach agreement whipped gut F d | situation makes it impossible to
und (os

parts were recorded at the Dis-
trict “EB” Police Station At the
night 55 parts fell. The following
ve inches and
orded in St

knit the team together again ir
the coramon vealisation that Ade-
laide was a case of how or never,
and that West Indies cricket in



day, Boxing Day fi
two parts were r



tentative ceusefire line buffer | place trade between these colonies
zone braces on November 27







i



































































liz ‘elatives bei 5 ; land North America on an uncon-|future would stand or fall for| peter while only 35 parts fell at
City of Suez, —U.P. mediate relatives being absent. dred miles, came back safely, / pattie line), henceforth opposing The Advocat, ‘trolled basis, I feel that real pro-|many years to come on the result] the night,
Ww ‘as just missed a moving train and|armies can keep any territory Relief Fund 1° Mishermen's | wea Yi or iat of this one Test. The heaviest rainfall. on Christ-
alked to Castle : be pag age ) > elief Fund has | gress has been made s al C }
made a perfect landing in a|they capture in battle, But there A total of $5,499\"° closed. These are the important features Pe Wi debiatip mas Day was recorded in St.
Sil Early in the day he walked to] Ploughed field. is no sign that either side plan- realised from subae, has been bag the le arrangements worked ‘iz Now or Wevet Joseph one inch and 58
Sugar Delegate the tle from the village church WELLINGTON ned any immediate large-scale this has been ) ‘iptions and t Ottaw i Mas last here would be no crowd WW) Vane recorded at District
yhere he attend 5 eS An unusual robbery occurred| attack. Mod over to OU I Wve e iE awe saet Meipourne if this match were 1084] Station. Piuaving that day no rain
> \ where he attended services, r . ; ; the Director of | (a) Placing a limited list of com- + & 3
Dies Suddenl Crowds glad at what seemed aj!" Wellington recently. Thieves In the prisoner sub-committee Agriculture. Wienee and ‘ Peete av sate S Genera! the players knew that. And they) a¢ al) fell in St. Lucy and only
Mf , i ne... chaere pulled ouf a handful of the thick| United Nations offered to give} modities under Open General) now that if the last two Tests] 73 parts at the night.
. step in his recovery, cheered him. i Li? 0 ” License as announced a few “ 4 i om ster >
(From Our Own Correspondent Most of the other members of the | 22!rs that form the tuft of a z00/“worthy consideration” to the The Advocate lys to thank ee. wh Hasentially this| led to attract the gates, tht Even up to 6 c'clock yesterday
i Reval Fart ara am: elephant’s tail. The remaining) Communist demand for all all those who Ctriuted t weeks ago. issentially this) our was going to represent a lostpmorning the tain continued in
LONDON, Dec, 27 his EGeeeH y Kin "sata he had|tWo handsful are being guarded.| exchange of war prisoners if this worthy caug * means that importers may a8) of about 220,000 3t. Andrew. Up to that period
Mr. A, E. V. Barton will rep- Fe y hrou ht at ia (8 . h It is believed that elephant hairs} Reds account for 50,000 missing these items where they choose, That money would come from Jone ineh and three parts were
resent the West Indies at the]come through his illness “by the) ae. prized by Chinese and In-' Allied captives, Under the Red — subject of course to local price |i. profits of tne England tour,}reeorded as against one inch and
funeral in London tomorrow of|srace of God and through the dians as lucky charms. plan Communists would release : 5 ceilings but irrespective Of) 14 would mean so much the less {90 parts the day before
Mr. H. R. F. Watson, Fiji’s rep falthiut aio a doctors, sur BRUSSELS all allied prisoners they hold for Pleven S t Wing ee tidy deter Sram. Harel |. the development of cricket Ross Bridge, owing to the dam-
resentative at the recent Com- 8¢0nS and nurses, \ 4 A sackful of tintacks and 3 tons|all Communist prisoners held by OV ° or soft currency sources. the islands ige, is now impassable. Vehicles
monwealth sugar negotiations who “T had learned once again that} o¢ smuggled coffee were foundi United Nations, Lists submitted () Addition of a targe number of So. at last, we saw nota collec- | going through St. Thomas to St.
‘died suddenly at his Surrey home} it is in bad times that we value|/aboard a lorry which crashed}jast week showed allies hold tr ¢ commodities to both the “A") oo oiayers drawn to-fAndrew are now forced to use
on Sunday. His death came tess! most highly the support and sym~-| through a customs barrier on the | 132,474 Communist prisoners, ver and “BY lists established i 7 Me bia be ie but a teampthe Mose Bottom and Turners
than two days after he had s#gried| pathy of our friends, ~Although|Belgo-German frontier, The vehi-jwhile Reds heid only 156F Y under the 1951 Arrangentents. MEME OY es. think ie Wem Mh Ree eg et St. Peter tid
ew sugar ; »-|the time is difficult, he went on,/ele overturned after mobile cus-| United Nations and South Korean (e) Raising of the percentage per : oe ; . Wes age T .
the new sugar agreement on be rn ‘ TV e I ir Indian, and playing for the West
half of Fiji. the British people could count! toms officers pumped bullets into} captives. : mitted under the "B” list] Meee ve their lives depended
, many blessings” the chief one of|the tyres. Arrested, the driver Battleline PARS from 334 to 40 per cent, of the ia a “ s 6 If
Watson was the London repre-!which is that we are friendly|admitted the tintacks were to be} No new ceasefire line and fees ARK, Dec. 27. average f.o.b. value of goods 4 ° , on .
sentative of the Colonial Sugar} people. If there ig anything that] scattered on the road if he was|buffer zone will’ be drawn until* aaa ee Piwern’s coalition shipped during the base period eicas Mertens Meee th Girl Raffle S O¢
Refining Company Limited, Syd-| we ean offer to the world to-day | pursued. the rest of the armistice terms |g, ’V°"t _udiied with the 1946 to 1948. The “A” list] Stollmeyer and G me - ~ ¥
ney, which are agents for th@) perhaps, it is an example of toler- MADRID |ihave been settled, Then the new er 3 Sommnilon of the remains at 50 per cent ferred frequently on the field, and To Get Xntas Money
Queensland Sugar Board. He had} ance and understanding that runs A 34-year-old Spanish coal-|line and zone will be traced, the 1952 mutt Assembly over] (4) provision for redistribution of | Stollmeyer was tie Seat to “--
lived in England many years and) jike a golden thread through the|miner committed suicide this} based on the battleline at that Sudesh cs thn u “bition francs unused allocations within the] pose a toast to his Captain when JOAO PESSOA, BRAZIL,
was about 60. great and diverse family of the|week by hanging a stick of dyn-|time. The 30-day period actually Mahich' = fie" ¢ Stinbling block colony quota after six months, | Victory was won. That kind of Dec. 27.
Wreaths will be sent on behalf] British Commonwealth of nations.” | amite around his neck and light-;does not expire until midnight Pranca sostwoest _ many of This is a valuable feature of | goodwill and mutual effort ran Maria Costa, a servant girl,
of the W.1.S.A. and from Mr. and oe ing it with g match. The previous]|tonight, but the last chance of Public Sane labimets, thie delete plan as it will} tight through the side—Weekes short of Christmas money,
Mrs. J. M. Campbell. He had a specia‘ word for Brit-| night he had told friends that he}agreement was passed when two itor desl bes oa ft a tax law enable both West Indian im-|Sshating with Worrell, an epie of had the iden of rafiling off
Mr, Watson who was born in| ish s@fvicemen facing hardships] thought a good cure for his head-}armistice — sub-committees ad~| offers ou ee Government niet and Canadian export-| defence before luncheon; Mar- “herself. She found business
Queensland was the Chairman of| and dangers in Malaya and Korea|ache would be to blow his head] journed for the day with “no the 1952 budget w wy to pay for ert to take the fullest possible} shall’s herole 100 minutes with brisk. She quickly sold 1,000
the British Empire Producers| and his thoughts were with them. | off. progress” reports, No extension Lower House ne halted in the advantage of the additionalfevery movement costing him pain, tickets at 15 crnzeros (75
Organisation —(CP) WASHINGTON of the trial ceasefire line period Goverawent” ta day Canadi in dollars being madefand the final stand of Gomez and conts) éach. She bought new
Pky An anonymous donor has given] was mentioned, that the Finz ‘a the House vailabl f F Christiani, who slowly drove the clothes and Christmas presents.
New York City 38,000 dollars Each side blamed the mer roe must “reconsider: Commission rigalt . Ons i leomes thesfeld beck from crouching within But when the winner—a
{ Pa th noney|the failure of the month-long , . “t's decision of Finally anada welcome ° . . t{l watchman at the local factory
® > X Only stipulation is that the money ‘ 4+ [last week, cuttiy rissa | : aller of the}touching distance of the bat unt Le
e ilding a “chess and]attempt to reach an agreement, a fidim isn | the proposed |mew Plan as a recognition of - = : : and came to collect, Maria re-
King Ss mas Message: Ce ema in Cen- In the prisoner sub-committee for 1964 peace’ tl taxes to pay| great importance of good com et ees in the deep anc Seis, See: Waletunaan called
° United Nations Rear Admiral} >~ wan © sPnding of 3,370;mercial relations between the}victory came. | - the police. In a compromise,
RAleate: R. E. Libby demanded full a Francs (9,48 million dol- British Caribbean colonies and Temptation Resisted srhWarsadait Maria settled the
e details on alleged torture of S71] °%S’: ) their neighbours in North Americ The chief memory is, perhaps, deal by giving the winner 500
Of Bra V er ; ® U.S. war prisoners while in Com-}_, Government aly asked the These ties are of long standing ané | frank Worrell being offered balls cruzer. UP.
: Czechoslovakia munist hands. Reds merely said aoe © DU back into the|paseq on the sound economic |\temptingly short outside the off- : | |
on Wednesday that the prisoners] °'@'t ne reje\yd provision i ‘ 1 cent ge On Page 8
of . > »wering \ inciple of the mfatual exchang nm Page
(From Our Own Correspondent) Willing To Bu had been killed by Allied artil-;Câ„¢POwering the jovernment. to pr Cae Ang Ae Or @ Tes
LONDON, Dee. 27. an Oe SE SS Herne, oe oe ne ee Mis rem. economies f these islands and oi SSF SESS
TE , i i Chris as D : ssage, re- ni Oil disease, Libby said: “We want to], eee H aust Rene Mayer] Ginady are in a very large measure | |, }
THE KING’S six-minute hristmas BY EReRee Ira an : know how and when they died | ar 1 House thit tdre French complémentary from them we ‘ ov R
condied. and broadcast ty ms per bees, = magenta’ ed D 6. and where they. were Dice He) tr ctariona” bet ver mocept. an I Me cae rum molasses, citrur { XMAS CHEE
‘ ‘ . ro- r ec, 26. Eaiso so ‘ther informatic ale | 1d ge » sal at} buy sugar, ’ SE ERCS, ,
eee . oe: 7 a ie a i rely i Mt ee cibigalniene reapotomoratoe step- vi 158. ice aie thin, Head the rejection of abe eae products, cocoa, spicé AU KALE i)
of recording the speech bit by bit, despite ane ped up on Wednesday as the first}/reported had escaped Communist |S10â„¢ perros leaveiy warp of sone | Petroleum Sepsucts.. Asphalt any
orders to use his voice as sparingly as possible. iron curtain customer to dicker for |custody or had been released. Full = pon frand, Pleven gave j last but not least, the use of the i
; Be seme determined, ‘however, ity 's staie-owned oil. Iran needs |details similarly should be pro-|"™" his backing | wielding over {tourist attractions. In exchange e e e
mee 2) CHtsenas” Maske com money bans the Government |vided on 357 other United States} the srouae hn halqual eonfidence | we hane foodstuffs and a wide i
begun by his father in 1932. : ; is}and 20 British troops , previously | Ve ut despite his double bar-| range of semi and fully manure Jy : De « it’
pinee tub ling operation. tn Sep-| disclosed it Sor toiioe horse 26 reported in. Communist hands relied warning a despite the| ‘actured goods mat ef which it | provides both the ‘Key and the Spirit
| tember, speech has become diffi-j$0 broke i sy aca aa proad,|but missing from ‘the latest list at ree Governwont has “soft-| 10w will be possible to buy under || for real enjoyment in the coming festive
cult for the King, and two or three] diplomats to save pees Cakes "te of prisoners. He said all of 1,103 Cok some of th preposal¥ the} he provisions of the new ‘Trad \ season !
| sentences are painful for him. cay on oF rhe nobis prisoners involved are known to ta provistc Immilliately rejected} + jperalization Plan 1 look for- ||
Yet he insisted not only on mak-| Britain, Italy and India, the » ~,joave been captured and none|[‘\3® Proviston to lfornn the rail-} vard to further steps in the pro-]) 1 , nena > ner is table of
ing the recording but on repeatiny|ter in Belgium and 22 lesser|haye been heard of since mae by a decrd with the hos-|cressive freeing of trade from the || With Xmas around the bog hon a thn
again and again phrases which} Officials. North Korean Lee Sang Cho he 3 vote of tk. Communist hackles of import and currenes { K.W.V. Thoughts for Xmas will erp wie :
prove difficuit—a process which| Britain ousted as owner and |rctorted that the Comznanists “ and Sotwliste onttati, Supply and demand |) noisseur of ‘the fruit of the grape stock the
can be exhausting to a professional] operator of the Anglo-lranian Oi would provide no more inforrna- skiectnd 46 po ; Ormmission i lity and price, there are the|{ “Old Chest” with the best in Wines, Sherries
actor in first class health. Company which Iran nationalized |tion about missing prisoners until reading of th MM up the second) |.6 taetors which govern mutu eT ies obtainable
last spring has already served firm|United Nations command gives * me IN rade i Shit ARLEN, CHR NRIN:
Doctors Satisfied notice in a diplomatic note that |details of 44,000 Communist pr UP. '
Though the King’s voice waSyghe will look on Iranian oil sales cose, ste Rea ob he list: su ds GALE dere ( e
husky and often quavered, doc-/to outsiders as illegal, and the;mitted by the United Nations la EF ‘ :
tors were satisfied with his per- company mainly owned» by the week ,.—-U.P BRITISH one Mystery Plasts \ TABLE WINES oe re:
formance. British Government publicly 4 oar Ana Fehon : Jonker Capero
A lung specialist said, “it was]<,- Pe ‘ at FOUR EXECUTED | 5 n i F
7 stated it will take all possible 4 = > / : oros¢
a great effort, specially because the| **8te¢ ae aie , aw BUCHAREST, Déc. 27. _ LOWON, Dec. 27. | Rock Miams Cape Dry Red (Full-Bodied) Old Oloroso
; measures to halt sales until I ib | woret ics | p 3 Old Brown
King had to overcome a stammer tt] satisfactoril with — the |. Officially four alleged spies for]. S\ galfor many yeare | odie iaa. Dec. 27
4 te hoes setties ~ satisfactorily ‘ r . ps reaching gusts | i MIAMI, Florida, Dec. 27. ‘
by controlling his breathing. Company, Measures have not the United States sentenced to ‘Usts | BO miles per two new tiyMaty Blivie.#ocked { Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied) Pale Dry
His 700 word speech took exact-] 0° dipcalie d fined death by a Bucharest Military }20Ur at its peakjiged on Thurs- | sgl» yan Miami -ldat ape Wry tec gn , e
ly 370 sees. He spoke for the pate 3 td y eNaeead alta Tribunal have been executed by a day on_ Britain Wouth coast and j sae Spe aire fe ree sunt SWEET
first 2 mins, and 45 secs. at 80 words} ‘ a2 on "Pr ms Me he waned firing squad. An announcement {'® the English Clinnmet. ‘So violent eh ais > bse ta i ‘a Seoleaioh: Caberret Sauvignon ’ ay
a minute, then he speeded up to}matum from Premier eee vy, (said that the four spies were sen-}| were the seas sired up by the |/8 pees atts ae a elie WINES
a. M. nearly 100 words. This was due to|Mossadegh that, former Western |tenced to death for the “betrayal| Winds that Seva) Transatlantic | (oneoU ie Mi ha a : hi Coronation
: ~~ recording on different days buyers of Iranian oj] must bid forjof their native country serving |*ables were 4, . | through the streets ue rm Cape Medium- -Sweet White :
“ oi petroleum products within 10 days |the enemy, spying plotting against ommunicationg maged ee explosion wa reported abou Communion
Death Sertences The King Argues or he would look for customers |internal and external security of | States interrupt eae 31,30 Pas: ag eee hie a (Wemmershoek) Wine
° Early last week the doctors for-]wherever he could find them. the Romanian Peoples Republic.” night. 4 ee 7 coe De etree Paarl Tawny
Confirnted bade a “live’ broadcast, but the —(CP) —U.P. UP Fives a “UP. a
King argued, and they aitend 16) > errr Meee — --- +i Myc

e ATIC
BAGHDAD, Iraq, Dec. 27. | |compromise with a speech record- WINES

s 9 9 th 4 ea WINES
Traq’s Court of Cassation On/eq in one minute takes. On Tues- B ] f G t ee G S] ® i? Al r ms oe
Thursday confirmed déath sen-|day, a BBC recording enginest e an OV Ss oO ‘ Ow oO 1¢ u por e SPARKLING WINES Paarlita —
tences against Shalom Salah and|heard the King’s “new” voice. | Cocktail
Yssief Basri for espionage on be-| Doctors impressed the engineers By JOHN LAW

























. = view » has generally Ss ing Fr schoek Sweet
half of Israel. The two men wer€ that the King must be allowed to BRUSSELS, Dec. 27. | ON El IROPEAN 0 / — by sentenced earlier to 15 years of|record a little at a time, The} Both of Belgium’s major politi- 4S | Ty many, and Italy whe also believe | Snarkli deberg Dry Vermouth
hard labour for storing arms and jengineer used the recently invented| cal parties have indicated firm that sto powers forming an army Sparkling Roodeberg ry ver
ammunition, and belonging to the|recording method. Thus enabling| support for the government’s “go! jJooks to accord. During discus-|ermy and on se should finance it with a cormmon :
underground Zionist Organiza-|the King to record his speech a| tions. They were sentenced to/sentence at a time, which could| Members of Socialist opposition | aaah cae sae eatiier! this | alow” ot ‘a OUtlhe meed to “ge Belgian stubbornnc ‘ the IK
death lest month by the Baghdad |be played back at once and re- group “-eeepine seen appneia by month: the Belclum Van Zectans gnty to as ea AL Se aa question of politica chore Favoured by the British Preferential Tariff,
Criminal Court, recorded if necessary. It took] leader ‘au enri Spaak for) wy. oppose .: aera ike. | wg NIRSELONEL DOGY. | eam. two mes , hil sae. 6 7 cs : sitet a

The royal decree, confirming the |two days. The short sasedtine were| European Union — admit privately | YS °PP° erie Ruropesn yaaa Zeeland Views an ot Ce ene anata K.W.V. is able to bring you wines at cheaper
death senfences, is required to'welded to a steel tape and the}that the nation should be wary, _,/' was at about this time that) Van Zeeland) own arfliment| atthe present time would mak f ptices, and yet be hailed for its excellence of
1ake them final. The men aré|complete recording was made. about giving up bits of its sover- Paul Henri Spaak, who leads harged with throwing hand gren- eignty to any “supranational” | 5° lalist oppositic n against Belgi- feasible to hj, i ; - db re pee lates tale pee "
ades last summer on the premises Thank You! authority at present. um’'s Social Chris “an Government | national Politic)’, bi “it TaN a haltinee “ E prin hy as my \{ The Drink of Life —
of the United States Information} Only three people heard the fn less than two days this vefy |[Sened he Presidency of the | there was a Eur br The with lana Brit ; ala be d ep ' ;
Service and injuring several per-|record played back—the King, the! preblem will be tackled by the | Council « , Europe’s Consultative | real power Sin th: , re erie hated + ales Ss !
ons. They are also charged with|recording engineer, and a BBC|Foreign Ministers of six European | “*Se™mbly to protest against the | tar off to even te nat See ss. The. Helter Goveckinen!
causing two other explosions out-jsenior official. nations who will meet in Paris to|*!0W pace of European Unity plans. | supporter of iva : rk i Wuate ee Ananciat bit fan -Of re 1}
side automobile showrooms. Sis Without waiting for congratu-| work out agreement on plans for! !t Spaak’s own party seems | and since the r Wier ot ee : on celevit in: dattine haviane { e e e
nm ate ¢ trial lations, the King said “the nation|a European army. to now! mes NOH 1AGer & Crimes my i t “Jomind t ve nator ability to pay and. ;
onage ninal) will hear my message although it] Belgica with emphasis on pre-| The Socialist 1 ha tae of mint result it wants to keep a meas- |}
might have been better. Thank|serving national sovereignty has erit vernment’s | We" tear Weateidiater |: uhh GL dontiol over {ts ‘be we
—U.P. |\you for your patience.” been one of the major stumbling | fundams tion regarding the | 1 ae {de @ Waronean. ar —U.P } . ~ - =
‘ puro} rm} WW.










ESTERDAY oxing Day’ the
Advocate cabled congratula-
tions to John Goddarg an his
team on their fine performance in
winning the Third Test and ex-
tended to them the Season’s Greet-
Ings.

Back From Canada

R. CLYDE WARD, son-of Mr.

and Mrs. G. C. Ward of
Warners, Christ Church was
among the passengers arriving

from Canada on Wednesday by
T.C.A.

On Two-Week Visit

R. IVAN GITTENS arrived
from Canada on Wednerday
by TiG.A. on a two-week visit to
his wife and family who are al
present here on holiday.
Mr,-Gittens is with Simpsons in
Vancouver.

Health Reasons

R, FRANK WALCOTT,
M.C.P., accompanied by his
wife left yesterday by B.W.1.A. for
Puertd Rico en route to the US.
where Mrs. Walcott will undergo
medical treatment.
It is understood that they will
be away for approximately three
weeks,

Christmas Treat

CHRISTMAS TREAT was

given for the members of the
St. Bartholemew Boys’ and Girls’
Club, Christ Church on Christmas
Eve. The party which was spon-
sored by the Commissioner of
Police began at 6 o'clock.

A variety of soft drinks, cakes,
sweets and other refreshments
were served and over ninety
boys and girls had an enjoyable
afternoon. During the evening
four prizes were presented;
Tabitha Atwell for the best mat in
the handicraft section; James
Blackman for energetic and con-
sistent work; Pearl Gooding and
Edwin Drayton for regular attend.--
ance.

Sgt. G. Kellman, Supervisor of
the Club who organised the treat

outlined the work the club has
been doing since it opened in
October, while Station Sgt. K.

Inniss moved a vote of thanks to
the Commissioner,

Among those present were
members of the committee, Rev.

Hassell (Chairman), Mr. G.
Graham Gittens, Miss Jemmott
and Mr, Walters, handicraft in-
Structor,

The party ended at six o'clock
with three rousing cheers for the
Commissioner of Police.



The First Xmas Card

LONDON.

Grandmamma probably received
her fitst Christmas card about the
year 1850. It was actually in 1846
that the origina or of the Christ-
mas card—Henry Cole— commis-
Sioned his friend and well-known
artist, J. “. Horsley, to design him
a spétial greetings-card for a few
close friends, But, for a year or
two, Society was not quite sure
whether this practice was
“elegant” or “ostentatious.” Then
Queen Victoria and Prince Albert
gave the lead by ordering cards
for the Royal Family’s own use.
Society hesitated no longer: Christ-
mas ecards by the thousand began
to appear in the shops.

Xmas Trees

The Christmas tree’s history goes
too far back into antiquity to be
precisely defined. Certainly, it is
of Germanic origin. Some credit
its introduction to an early mis-
sionary, St. Boniface; others say
iat its originator was Martin
Luther, and in 1608, a Strasbourg
merchant wrote of seeing such a
tree in a home in that city.

It is exactly 100 years ago since
the first Christmas trees were sold
in New York.

Another great change that came
over country Christmases in grand-
mamma’s young days was tneir
sudden eruption in.o a blaze of
festive light. This resulted from
the arrival—in 1861—of the first
oil cargo to reach this country
from America, and the subsequent
advent of the paraffin lamp.

Thése lamps turned ihe stately
homes of England into truly mag-
nificent spectacles at Christmas-
tide; the great Georgian mansions
scintillated like fairy palaces as
from their innumerable windows
the soft radiance of the oil lamps
streamed out. And on the night of
the Christmas ball, when the
ladies looked their loveliest in
their gracious crinoline gowns,
grandmamma found this new light-
ing most agreeable — flat.eringly
kind to her carefully-tended com-
plexion and yet bright enough to
pick -out the highlights of her
jewels. and hair. She knew that
she looked her best as grandpapa
led her to the floor for the Christ-
mas minuet....

Spirit Remains

What of our Christmas in 1951?
True, many hunts that were fam-
ous in grandpapa’s young days
have long since been disbanded.
Nor may modern farmers find time
to spend all Boxing Day trudging
their neighbours’ land with a gun
under their arm. The Yule log

SHABBARRAAAARARAARARARAAE SAAD RARBOAR —
Ghe Management and Staff of Co. R. Evans
G “Whitfields wish their Customers and Friends’

A Happy & Prosperous New VVear

Carub Calling

©. R. Evans & Whitfields

rr eS
Hy



T.C.A. Arrivals

ISS ISABEL BEZANSON,

T.C.A. Passenger Agent ar-
rived by T.C.A. on Wednesday
morning. She expects to be sta-
tioned here for approximately six
months.

Other passengers arriving by the
same plane were, Mr. and Mv».
George Scott of Toronto, Mr.
Scott igs a Chartered Accountant
Here for two weeks they are stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Fisher of Montreal
are also here for two weeks. Ac-
companied by their daugther Kath-
leen they are staying at the Colony
Club, St. James. Mr. Fisher is an
engineer, Mr. and Mrs. William
Pape and Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Waddell were other arrivals. They
all plan to be here for about three
weeks. The Papes are staying at
the Marine, while the Waddel!s
are guests at the Windsor. Mr.
Pape is a stockbroker in Toronto
and Mr. Waddell is an engineer in
Toronto,

Barbadian Turfites

ANY Barbadian turfites flew

over to Trinidad over
Christmas holidays by B.W.1.A. to
atiend the Trinidad Turf Club’s



POCKET CARTOON
By OSBERT LANCASTER

Py



‘Hasn't u& occurred to you
that | may have been doped’”’



Christmas Eve : 2
M*. MARJORIE HAYNES Christmas Meeting.

Among those leaving were Dr.
A. S. Cato, M.L.C., Mr. and Mrs.
Teddy Jones, Mr. Eddie Ward, Mr.
Victor Chase, Mrs. Gilbert Yvonet
and son, Miss Kathleen Hawkins,
Mr. Vernon Marshall, Mr. Stanley
Blanchette, Mr, Prince Walker, Mr

who left for England on
August 16th by the Golfito on a
visit to her daughter and son-in-
law returned home on Christmas
Eve via the U.S. and Puerto Rico,
Other passengers arriving by the

same plane were Mr, Alexander : . A
Crick, “Ar, George Barnes, Mr. Bert Toppin, Mr. Arthur Peirce
4 . . - 4. Mr. Maurice Skinner, Mr. C. A
Dudley A. Odle, Mr. Arthur Wil- P eg bie and Mie’ George
“on, Misg Betty Farmer, Mr. Ward, s and Mr. and Mrs. Geors
Robert L. Emtage and Mr, Victor “Y®?°-
Marson who had been on a visit N °
g ' inert ew Liner
to England and the Continent. HE 6,000 (ons Royal Maii
Two Weeks cargo-passenger liner Ebro
ETURNING by B.W.LA. last intended for service on the U.K.-
night from British Guiana West Indies and Bahamas service
was Miss Gloria Ramsay, staff was launched last week at the
nurse of the Barbados General Govan (Scotland) yard of Har-
Hospital. She had been in that land and Wolff. With her sister

cvlony for the past two weeks on ship, the Essequibo, still on the
holiday stocks, she will eventually supple~

She is the daughter of Mr. and ment the present Royal Mail ser-
Mrs. G. A. Ramsay of Jerusalem, vice operated by the Brittany and
St. Peter. Araby. The Ebro will be ready

Here And There for service about April or May.

. . That is shortly after the expected
R. AND MRS. VERE BROOKS launching of the Essequibo, She

who arrived from Canada on has room for twelve passengers;
Wednesday by T.C.A. plan to be in two double berths and eight single
Barbados for one week. They will | am told that the accommodation
then fly to Trinidad to spend a jg as good as that in any large
week with Mrs. Brooks’ relatives, passenger ship. 7
before returning to Canada.
Mr. Brooks, who is the son of Jamaica Visit
Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Brooks of “Rose~ T present in New York is
mary”, Rockley is with T.C.A. in Lord McPherson, chairman
of the firm of McPherson Train,

Montreal.

provision exporters. With him are
his wife and 22-year-old daughter
Shona. They expect to be there
for about six weeks and I hear
that their return journey to Eng-
land will be made via Jamaica.

Leewards Report

HE Colonial Report on the
Leeward Islands for 1949 and
1950 hag just been released in Lon-
don. To read of the Islands, and
their progress during the past twe
But beneath the veneer of years, costs three shillings, Those
change, the essential atmosphere Who take an interest in good
of Christmas remains, The caro) Clothes will be interested to note
e that production of Sea Island Cot+

has largely been ousted by anthra-
cite or central heating—and the
stately homes of England have be-
come noticeably fewer in number.
And while dancing remains as
popular as ever, much of the strict
punctilio of ninety years ago is
missing from the ball.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“Shanti-Dahtri”
‘Arrives In Berlin

in a recent edition of the BBC’s}

r °
j " Da -
Radio Newsreel” Patrick Smith, New Year’s Ly
reporting from Berlin, told of a ['wenty-two community choirs

dream that came true for thega, ii) com ete at Kensington in
vite tan . d 7 . | : ‘
city’s children after a year of! the anal singing competition on

anxious wait 5 . , ;
5 T tn l ee New Year morning. This time
welve months ago some fifty} the test piece will be the New

children wrote to the Chief Bur-| Year Carol “Here We Bring New
gomaster begging him to get an . - ta Sh co ae
jelephant for the zoo. The Chief) water : words traditional, ~
Burgomastey talked to the Indian|>Y Maurice Blower. Capt. C. E.
Minister in Berlin, Major Gen- Raison, one of the Judges, is pre-
eral Prem Kishron. The General; P@red to explain in full detail
talked to Pandit Nehru, the In-j the setting of the piece, to any
dian Prime Minister, who in due|°f the choir masters taking part
course ordered that a y oung\in the competition. These Choir
female elephant named Shantri-; masters can avail themselves of
Dahtri should be despatched io|the offer from today until Mon-
Berlin as soon as possible. In ‘day between the hours of 9 a.m.
many Indian dialects “Shantri’)and 4 p.m, at “St. Cecilia,” Pas-
mean 8 “peace” and “Dahtri” | sage Road.

“foster-mother”. With the ele-

phant came a letter which the! Newcomers to the competition
BBC commentator read to listen- Will be the Canada Village Choir
ers: “Any requests made by chil-| and the 4.cme Singers Choir. The



Singing Contest
Will Be Held On





FRIDAY, DECEMBER 238,

1951

Five Sailors
Get Pardons

HAVANA, Dec. 27.
Cuban State Minister



Experts Argue
Over Merits Of
Rain Making

By CHARLES FRANDOWIG.





MARRIED
FOR LOVE |

MILAN, Dec.
Claire Mary Youn, 21, who re-

27

The
Aureliano Sanchez Arango com<

nounced her Chicago home, her
United States citizenship and DENVER, Dec. 27. muniqued the release of eae —
Catholic religion for love, was} A year of flood and draught ban sailors of the ship Qutal from

Dominican imprisonment consti-
tuted a victory for the Cuban
Qhancellory. Sanchez Arango’s
statement coincided with the
arrival on Wednesday by private
plane of five sailors who received
Dominican President Rafael Tru-
jillo’s official Christmas Day par-
don from twenty-year sentence

married in civil ceremony here to,Urricane and dust storm, 1951,
Luciano Negrini, 40, former Priest.|84w the Government weathermen
By marriage Claire, daughter of , Pitted against the rainmakers in
Loyola (Catholic) University Pro-| Verbal tilts, over the merits of
fessor in Chicago and Negrini,| loud seeding operations.
former missionary Priest in China|, In the headquarters of profess-
for 15 years, were automatically] ‘0%#! “rain increaser” Dr. Irving
excommunicated ffom the Roman! Krick, ar g uments over the
Catholic Church. Claire, who re-| benefits * far-flung cloud seed- yy, out on charges of subver-
nounced: her United States citizen- foxthils of the Res fro m the give activities against the Domini-
ship on April 19th this year was} 4 2 a a tockies, across the ¢an Republic.
excommunicated for marrying in|? coves Missouri Valley and “ganchez Arango said that Cuba
civil ecremony into Washington itself. at no time sought the sailors’
; pardon limiting overtures in their
behalf to demanding their imme-
diate release. —vr.



5 . a This year stripped the novelt
Negrini who met Claire last! trom Krick’s Water Resources De
year while he was lecturing in tha’ y @ | 9 pmentc i
5 i ; | n Orporation and
United States, was excommunicat-| h i nat
or breaking the Canonical law! increasing” close to farmers in



tne | will find a

dren has to be attended
wrote Mr. Nehru, “and it gave mo

to,’| old stagers will include the Belle-

plaine Choir who will be the first

pleasure to find a suitable elephant | to sing to the audience this time:

which we could send

you. | the few Orleans Choir, Chapman

An elephant is one of our biggest| Lane’s, Eagle Hall's, Sherbourne’a

and strongest animals yet it is|and Orange Hill's,
for us a symbol of peace. It ia) The competition is being ar-
gentle and intelligent and the! ranged by the Community Choir

I hope that

! .
make many friends among the!

children of Berlin. I hope too tha§) minute

“Shantri-Dahtri” will often make
you think of the country from
which it comes and of the chil-|
dren of India who send this |
message of goodwill.
cerely, Jawaharlal NeHru”.

At a cocktail party which was | erected at St.

crowded as such events in-
variably are, Gladys Young, the
most famous of all radio actresses
who has been broadcasting -at
least twice a week for the past
twenty-five years, met a sophis-
ticated lady. This lovely creature
was of such charm and attraction
that it was immediately obvious
that she spent little time at home.
She and Miss Young left the
party together and shared a taxi,
exchanging names on the way

as

nobody knew who anybody else

grey-haired woman, “is Gladys
Young.” “Gladys Young” re+
peated the charmer slowly, a tiny
bell tinkling in her pretty little
head, “I somehow seem to connect



B.B.C. Radio
Programme



15 pom,



4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The

Daily Service, 4.15 pm From The Third

745 pm Sing it Again, 8.10 pn
Interlude, 8.15 Radio Newsreel,

SE i Uo





‘smallest child can play with it.| Association and is the seventh of
“Shantri-Dahtri” | jts kind.
good home in the Zo00-| programme and the first prize is
logical Gardens in Berlin and will | fixeq at $80.

Admission will be by

It is planned during a_ ten-
interval in the programme
to take up a collection for the
purpose of founding a sch#larship

in memory of the late Fr. Hop-

Yours sin-|kins who was one of the Judges

| of the competition from its incep-

|What's In A Name?)

|
|
|
|

|

|
|

was. “My name”, said the elegant| Washington at the

12,00 noon =|

tion. Earlier in the year the
Association held a musical concert
which realised $139. This will be
used to purchase a tablet to he
Jude’s Church in
commemoration of Fr. Hopkins.



Churchill Prepares
For U.S. Visit
By R. H. SHACKFORD.

LONDON, Dec. 27
After a quiet Christmas Winston

, Churchill worked at full speed on
for, as is usual at cocktail parties, | Thursday

to clean up pending
business before his departure for
end of the
week,

High on the agenda probably
before he sails early on Sunday
morning aboard the Queen Mary
will be the appointment of a new

that name with radio. Am I Administrator in Malaya where
a oo” ay
right? guerilla warfare continued una-
bated.
| The last Aaministrator Sir

Henry Gurney was murdered by
terrorists. Oliver Ly‘telton,
Churchill’s Colonial Minister who
has just returned from an on-
the-spot investigation of Malaya,

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1951 reported to Churchill upon his
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11,30} reéiurn before Christmas
am. Listeners’ Choice, Churchi nes me
News, 1210 p.m News Analysis Cal turehill may hold two more
4.00 S1.32M, 48.48) abinet meetings, Friday and

Saturday if necessary, before he

| leaves for the United States,



30 p.m &





‘O's” Thrill-Blazer and” Wed-Hot Action?

of Celibacy. Even then Negrini
had already been defrocked for
association with Claire because the
vow of celibacy which he took
when he was ordained was bind-

ing for life.
The marriage ceremony at Milan
City Hall lasted only ten minutes.
—U-P.

STEEL CRISIS
REACHES PEAK

PITTSBURGH, Dee. 27.
The steel crisis came to a head
teday with union policy makers
meeting to decide whether to
strike or work while leaders of
the United Steelworks of America

gave no hint what kind of action
they may take.





It was believed generally they
will vote to delay the country-
wide strike set for New Year's
Day. The union’s 36-man Execu-
tive Committee meets first and
then the 170 member Wagepolicy
Board of the Executive Committee
makes decisions.

The Wagepolicy Board accepts
or rejects them as the sessions are
secret. No announcement is ex-
pected before the larger group
completes its session probably late
to-day.—(CP)



Plane Missing
RED BLUFF, Calif., Dec. 27
More than 12 planes are stand-
ing by to search for a Military Air
Transport Service © 47 missing on
a flight from Spokane, Washing-
ton, to Fairfield, California, with
eight persons aboard. The twin-
engined plane left Fairfield Air
Force Base at Spokane at 12.48
p.m. yesterday with enough fuel
to last eight hours, It was lat
heard from at 4.16 p.m. while fly-
ing over Klamats Falls, Oregon.
The plane was due at Travis Air
Force Base, California, at 5.28 p.m.





Programme, 435 pm __ Interlude, 4 45 —U.P.
p.m. Music Magazine, 5.00 pm. Com- —UP.
voser of the Week, 5.15 p.m Listeners’
Choice, 6.00 pm. Merchant Navy Pro-| |) —— =
uramime, 615 p om, Have. A Go, o |sr ecial agerataniaee mT (Old Year)

m rogramme Parade, 5 pm ‘o~ SIss - YTUM
May's Sport, 7.00 p.m. ‘The News, 7 1p || Jimmie Davis & his Sunshine “Band “"PEAZA B’TOWN
pm, News Analysis, 715 pm. West?]/TRATL OF THE YUKON Kirby Grant Dial 2310
Indian Diary. ———————————_
745—10.50 p.m SL82M , 48.49M. | TODAY 230 445 &

Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
Pentet AROS



singers made their rounds and“the " A John Robert “ \ “"
: : rp increase , 830 pm. World Affairs, 8 45 pm Com- NY . Y EATHERNECKS
Church bells rang out in joyous ton ds on the increase, But it Ww ill poser of the Week, 900 pm_ English WAYNE RvAN IN
celebration just as they did wnen a a on — ee the Magazine, 930 pm Molselwitsch, 10.00 (Color by Technicolor)
F: a i - sufficient su 1és to make a 1€ | p.m ec ‘ews, 0.10 p.m ‘rom ne
- seam. egg Ag oh aged — dresses snd meets which people Editorials, 1015 pm The Debate Con- Special SATURDAY 29th (3 Shows) 9.30 a.m. 1.30 p.m. MIDNITE
ings were hung from children’s ses 8 ‘ ‘ I tinues, 10 30 p m. From The Third Pro- T SONG OF NEVADA
bedposts. And if cars instead of ; Would like to buy. gramme, 10 50 p m_ Interlude mic AHITI HONEY & Roy Rogers, Dale Evans & “Trigger”
carriages were speeding to family 4 Simone Simon, Dennis O’Keefe The smartest Horse in the Movies!
trysts, those trysts have become rupert and tne Pine Ugre—I
vastly easier to keep. Although Ais PL ATA OISTIN GAIET The Garden
oc | _
we are living in the Petrol rather Dg penn oT t Dial 8404 | ST. JAMES
than the Paraffin era itself at Mt { } FRI. & SAT. 4.45 & 8.30 as i 3
one time such a novel experience <, John Garett MY DESTINY | ine es a
for our grandparents— we have STORY OF sBABIACUEY oi Neer Sr ae
amtast “hye hone = : SEABIS Allied rtist presents
kept the spirit of Christmas intact. (Technicolor) _Shirley “Temple | eo aie
i Special | e 7
oostom hs % el cee SikAsiiis SEAS dots Lloyd Nolan, Audie Murphy
— ba ow = SS eee
CROSSWORD i & \ Pee AE Sie, |. “Wild: Beauty MIDNITE SAT. 29th
al | / Whip Wilson & | Don Porter & A SCREAM IN THE DARK
7 { 4 “Law of the “Riders of Robert Lowery &
‘ ‘ \ t Panhandle” | The Santa F ae ‘
| JJsohnny Mack — | ¢ Santa Fe MARSHAL OF RENO
| Brown | Rod Cameron * Monte Hale
4 -anstastletiepoammencteith so



Summer is passing and Ru;
has been looking for the bigye
stones he can handle in order

build his own rock garden for ncx
year when Mrs. Bear comes to h

**Colder weather be
soon.’* she says

will
Wald











———oao

‘AN TOP "EM!

obit 1 itt NOTHING CAN STOP "EM
pres tat deve es | NOTHING







Across
L Neap this ang return (4)
5 This man is @ sworn vassal (5)
Y Reptiie tv Make «a tallor ing sd!
ll Care & cum lt. tel tales
12 One anc one (4)
13° Tear in speed (4) ,
14 Ah! Dullt together by msn «4
17. Black bird (4)
18 Expression nidden oy cowiw (0d)
20 Start! tor #2. Anger (3)
24 Life we aspire to (7)
25 Choose (6)
26 Mimic a4 apiit-pen (3)

frown

Patner tickles: not tor trout ont
minute portions (Â¥)

Highly finished. (Â¥)

Spirit not used in the L.L. race
(i) 4. Noisy outbreak. (4

TOOTH

won

6 Relating to medicine or physi
clans. (6)

1. Usually attacks a big toe (4)

8, Mistake. (3)

10 To the south-east tt would
annoy, (3)

io. Conscious of War at neart (5)

16 You may do this with 22 (4)



ly. Cover over. (4)
21. This jock is in the Midlands (3
23° «Briefly before (3)

Solution of vesteraavs puceie Actors
1 Obfuseate. 6. Roncador. ¥, Roll, 10
Sloe. 12. Deze 1.5 Wrong, 14 Uxlv, ir
Yacht 17 feat i9 Te'e: 21 Grow
22 Rapid ot ey Yelps
Down, 1 RestiOre aan \
Salary. 4 frough. 5 Bi Nowe
8 Clew. 1 Stoat. 14 ce 12
Drudze 15 Yawn e



1m {rv

SONG NG NG NG NG NG NS NN A

4a





PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
IS THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

STOP
DECAY

‘with
Colgate Dental Cream






}
'

FURNISH

FOR ENJOYMENT

THE MONEY-SAVING WAY

NEW and renewed MAHOGANY

















cous bY

with bos TA
JAY ©. FL







Y BARES tne neaars
OF THE WOMEN WHO wait! i









YLOR + JANIS CARTER
IPPEN- WILLIAM BARRIE i







and other Wardrobes, Dresser-
robes, Chests-of-drawers and
Linen Presses—Vanities, Dressing } ,
Tables, Stools, Screen Frames- | ye , Ke
Single and Double Bedsteads, = " ’ |
Separate Side Rails, Laths, Wadsh-
sa BLOOD-RED TRAILS STREAK
Dining, Kitchen and Fancy #. |
Table Sideboards $17 up, China, | |
Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets THE SKY h
Larders, Waggons , Thalies ae ee At t e y\
and many other things
“TOW-N
a i A i s
‘ z |
L.S. WILSON EEE |
SPRY STREET 4 4089 , 5
- mT, DIAL 408 i TO-DAY 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 P.M. ana |
Sz as! Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. '
Fi ‘



}mid-Western are

the drought stricken West

Southwest. and U.K. Plas To Cut
Owners of millions of acres of U N Age 1. ,

under cloud
seeding contract to the Krick’s
PARIS, Dec, 27,
Britain has proposed to cut by

Firm. Contractrenew als, a
spokesman for Krick said appear
“very good.” In New Mexico half the 1,152 item agenda of the
along where drought conditions United Nations Economic and
plagued farmers during the year Social Council it was disclosed
acres and acres of dusty land are here today. The British proposal
covered by Krick’s silver iodine Submitted in a working paper to
generators. —U.P. United Nations Secretariat said
one session of the Council would
be sufficient in 1952, provided it
dealt only with urgent items, In
past years, the Council has held
two meetings each year. Britain



Talking Point

You should forgive many made the proposal in view of the
things in others but nothing in length of the present Sixth
yourself, Annual Session of the Assembly

—Ausonius. here. —B.U.P.



EMPIRE

To-day, 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing to Monday, 4.45 & 8.30

THE MANAGEMENT OF THIS THEATRE TAKES PRIDE IN
ANNOUNCING THE HOLIDAY PICTURE OF ALL TIME, CHARLES
DICKENS’ JOYOUS CLASSIC

A CHRISTMAS CAROL

STARRING THE INCOMPARABLE ALASTAIR SIM AS (SCROOGE)
WiTH ALL THE WONDERFUL STORY THAT HAS BROUGHT JOY
TO MILLIONS.

A GREAT NEW MOVIE NOW BRINGS NEW WARMTH, NEW
EXCITEMENT, NEW GLORY TO THE SCREEN.

A CHRISTMAS CAROL

AND CONTINUING DAILY TO 31ST, 4.45 & 8.30



ROYAL

Last 2 Shows Today, 4.30 & 8.15 Sat. & Sun. 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double— Republic Double—
«- THE “A GENTLE GANGSTER "
TRESPASSER ° With Barton McLANE

AND
AND

«“ STRANGE
“RED MENACE” IMPERSONATION *
OLYMPIC

Today—Last 2 Shows 4.45 & 8.15] Tomorrow to Mon. 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double—
Broderick CRAWFORD in...

“CARGO TO CAPETOWN”
AND

“A YANK IN KOREA”
With Lon McCALLISTER

ROXY

TODAY TO SUNDAY — 4.45 & 8.15



Final Inst., Columbia Serial—

“ROAR OF THE IRON

HORSE” |
With Jock O'MAHONEY



and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.15

In the Days of Giants . . He Towered Above Them All . . . The
Man Who Took on the Toughest-Gang in Texas . . . All At Once. . .

‘‘THE TEXAS RANGERS ”

in Super Cine Colour

GEORGE MONTGOMERY — GALE STORM
with Jerome COURTLAND — Noah Beery, Jr. — William BISHOP
Extra:

2 Reel Shorts: —‘“MALACE IN THE PALACE”
with the THREE STOOGES.



a LS

GLOBE

TODAY —5 & 830 P.M. & CONTINUIN:: DAILY
THRILL WITH THE THOUSANDS WHO HAVE SEEN

SOONI...
otner
fon from
ury-ox



OPENING THE NEW YEAR RIGHT ROYAL

JANUARY Ist 19352

LP oaaiand Spedhriititlr,te!

ee eaeeeunan








Z|

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=

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5
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EARRING

KATHRYN GRAYSON AVA GAR :
; ~wilOE E.BROWN: MARGE ond GOWER CHAMPION >

la a a i aici iti ati it at itl i ia iti itt a fain shares tie a i a Uk Ot ee:

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7







FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1951

Hong Kong Police
May Help In Malaya



BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THUEE







AWARDED -V.C." :

Plucky Seout Gets
DRINK
Congratulations





















ward volved helpless in plaster -/- r 8
' inc (i { : and an operatio: } [
LONDON, December Scout iM r-old Ni 1940, Durins i i
. fichael Jc fat . f th ‘ ei 2 vears he became
Some members of the Hongkong Polic e Force may soon - a 7 th er . * 7 he ‘with. the medical
: ¢ toxotl St. f wourite al}
be on duty in the Empire’s worst trouble spot Senior Scout Trooy I tal! who tended him because of |
in Malaya, where new and possibly decisive steps hav: row, £1 ‘ i ‘ his great cheerfulness. Left |
been announced to bring the present state of emergency to ohne tl ; rae ne heron pe - Michael's
. 4 ates nie adie ae : : s rd a I i 1e are fined to a wheel chair, Michae
an « nd, their services are being sought to train: local Chinese citation—"The membership of the Scouts be
recruits to become instructors in the Home Guard. awarded yo came his absorbing interest. He |
The suggestion was first put Recent developments include the Badge in recog a has eee oy ase or |
forward by the Malayan Chinese mechanisation of the C.I.D. and KY way wak foot vy Ist Class Scout during
Association and is now being con- traffic statistics, installation’ of a you faced 3 nd seriou his iilness and has won the
sidered by Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, single finger-print index and a iline a st ore that Hendycraft, Handyman's, Read
the Colonial Secretary. technically equipped ballistics fi years patient and couras el and Interpreter’s (Frenct
Many people ‘in close touch bureau, the breeding and training ‘ tr nst vfantilt nad Spanish) badges. He hope.
with Malayan affairs consider the: of policé dogs, the design and pro- lope ‘ lida to add the Ambulance badge
idea basically ound, The biggest curement of four armoured cars, j ' I ire nad become a King’s scout be- |
practical difficulty that is likely and the completion of a very full fin 1 Ts iota iergoing another opet
to arise from” the_ decision 10 system of communications, H ! ‘ “ ati + W 16 : b res ’
create a Chinese Home Guard, * ) Hospital. ix ation in Mareh —- |
they point out, is the recruitment The high proportion of arrests '
of suitable instructors. made by the force is an_ indica- “a
tion of its success in holding down -_
The Hongkong Police Foice, the incidence of serious crime T re i 1O 89 I . 1
> . , ) ‘ Si $ . . . + .
Which is considered one f the The detection in serious reports I hy et Re niande d 9 ‘ ssuec
most efficient in the Colonial prosecuted and cleared last year oO Cl Of re .
Empire, is an obvious source en rose from just under four thous- n MUSE tl L ec "es
which to draw. It has had a good and to well over five and a half © k I 1 wence S
deal of experience in dealing thousand The rate of detection “tore "Oy mie : ave
waa ah : Sir June 1, the police have
with the type of security work at 45 percent was the highest since lore Bre Ww ies ti , a 189 axiouce “lieences
which the Malayan Chinese Home the war The pre) t hearing of the ae tn lide many licences to
Guard would be expected to ¥ a tT vihicmae, fee y irinia” Most of the Hoenses 1¢
undertake While it ig obvious that any COR Oe ein ees tourists — s . 7 |
large-scale drafting of police to (24),. Alphonso H e (21) a1 (ourists were given to Venezue- }

In 1950 1ere Was only one Malaya—even if only for a short
week in which the Hongkong period—would seriously deplete



Norinan Low 19 f Cod- jans during last month and this
Hill St Michael A&re@ month.























ry

police were free from a state of the Hongkong force, there can be we cer oy = an An average of about 10 would | K¢ ILA l ON IC
extraordinary precautions and little doubt that a small contingent ind larecen 2 bass pe-drivers are tested by the police | @)
operations, "The upheavals caus- °f specially selected policemen 1 £20. 11s. Gt, Gaily for driver's licences. |
ed by civil war and change of could give potential Malayan Costa & Co The number of conductors who |
government in China brought a Chinese instructors valuable in- decely as started ve been granted licences is 305 - —
great--number -ef -vefugees to Struction in up-to-date security fo Mr, G, B, Grif In St. Michael, the number of A
Hongkong. Many of them, said a methods. Pe ‘ 1 trate © icvcle licence sued for the year
recent official report, were “un- \ 10.040, This number is 319 ae
scrupulous men, supplied with “It is, I think, abundantly clea: hop. Hoyte nd Lewe were mare than the amount issued for | ort - re
arms and well versed in their \ to us all,” he concluded, “that the pemanded until . 17. Inspe he same period last year | ™,
use.” rena a a olution lies in eater Govern= ¢o) Connell is prosecuting on behal »~AY

se u ave mental, agricultural and industrial of the Police “
- ee same oes described 4 ¢ efficiency and output—a brief y tr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Polie wey > ‘

ongkong police foree as “prob- name for which is work. B > yr - . Mag . ats “A” Coy © Bi es 7
ably unique in having to deal = © is net enough to sonlios this Z to 6-Month I ernt I or iw ill ‘n = ry ‘ilty For “ alue dl lus ,
with an oversized population by e 1él e x ear think that realisation is the same . te ine at saehalae if wusahes th |
far the greater part of which was, thing as accomplishment; we must Larceny ( yf Luncber ee hs, ry B Lesti > & Ca., Ltd °
until 1949, permitted to have free do something about it For it is “ . ree “M 7 . . a ie walit
dad and ae at all points in (From Our Own Correspondent) well to remember that “Faith Sent the? 1 ve "Char ke ee seek” tae y
the colony.” Here, again, the ‘ } ’ . itho orks -ad.” * 7 gNeORe Gh. SX MON SR Se Ree oe 2 7 :
parallel ‘with the Malayan situa- “THE NAKED BONES ot. GEORGE S, Dec. ae aheomer . 2 us Hebrunruey ee ee ars lADOUE Was Y st, ‘Mi¢hael until January 3 0 ° a e 4
on in naaioOs i NAKED B ES of our situation are that, after March d B res ne ebruary=':ercay passed on Shirley Williams two charges of retelvitag elon agh oy st Orn this

both sides of every sixpence have been looked at, our Se hens ces En ee eo, of Ashby Alley, St, Michael | nber the property of J. B. Leslie cares . Gow £

The «Hongkong police force, estimate of unavoidable recurrent expenditure comes while he deplored those troubles 2 ; ay
however, has its own manpower within $200,000 of the estimate of recurre De oe Lk te as al wh ag E “y?
problems. To supplement recruit- weve ave of recur rent revenue; and it would be wrong to overlook ; | a e 5
ing in the colony itself, many men that before any allowance is made either for special ex- the lrge advance toward a bet-| y
are brought in from outside. Some penditure or emergencies.” ter organisation of labour which P

of them are Cantonese from the they may herald. Understanding

and organisation were necessary
first steps in any advance. Trade
Unionism im the best acceptance

of the term promised such under-

n : y ments absorb $1,570,904 of Ex-
neighbouring Chinese provinces, So said His Honour the Admi-- penditure as compared with

and others are from Shantung pro- istrator Mr. Wallace MacMillan, $1,260,241 last year,
vince in North China. The latter, addressing the newly created Leg- These emolumental increases
of whom there are over 500, are islative Council in its first Budget are attributable to: cost of living

Am

ce / om









eaerctetrsnerngsaeiies te

especially valuable because of session, allowances to civil servants $179, ee k If ae ida’s agricul~
pat vin > = onl .” a sone ree - ' tural workers and their : -sme
their “superior physique “That our expenditure estimates 771; normal increments $46,426 could a ae Sune ns
+ * © : se a biless-

have en Ss > fe r r= va ‘reases ‘ re :
Although the top ranks in the “ae a ree | all or near a increases si ry, adjust- ing might some day result in the

} : al “ir r “nts »nsions or 5 >t

force are held exclusively by |* * 1eir fat, as in my opinjor ments, pensions, gratuities, etc. way of more stability and a better

Europeans, many of the senior has been done, may be cause for $90,337
posts are filled by Chinese. The Congratulation but there is _ The Treasurer reported a small
total strength of the police was consolation in the reflection at, favourable balance of visible trade

integration of the island’s economy
What for the present was to be



i recorded was the fact of veryl
over 4,000 at the end of last ye even so, we may lose quite heavi- for the first ten months in 1951 large acc ion to the Trad POINT BRAND
by no means a large force for a ly on the year’s working. The the figures being Exports $6,196,- 4



Union movement.







colony with a population of over #nswer can only be the simple one 655 and Imports $6,079,124, but
two million, many of whom are that the Colony is living ona scale for the full year of 1950 there
refugees. beyond its means: not necessarily was a favourable’ balance of

7 : beyond the means which accrue $996,505 as against the $17,531 Higher Apex Oil
3ut despite its size, the Hong- it i





ia






























: ; ; to in a favourable year when shown for January to October this
kong police force is well equipped export prices are at their best and year y I @ oT q a OM
to deal with — practically any import prices are moderate, but ‘Ss Profit Down | gai t 1 Re dD N 1 a ‘TT
emergency. Its uniformed branch, beyond the income which it can The fall this year, Mr, Adams 3 | This is to introduce ‘T.N.T." the dynamic
which operates throughout the ragsonakty hope’ to earn in an 54d, was caused not so much by ‘ LONDON Wetle figure suggesting energy and action.
colony, deals with traffic, com- average year of these harsh and @, decline in the value of the Apex (Trinidad) Oiltields ha ve LINO” Chocolate Male and. Filk one 7” y J ‘
munications and marine police phpredictable times. island's exports as by an incfease declared a final div idend, payable T.N.." represents is the new Cow & Gate oa ‘
work. In addition, there are cer= «phere are tw approaches to in tue value of imports. In the first February 1, of 30 per cent,, tax beverage—already famous and popular—a whole-
tain task forces, such as emer- wees Mee OFF, iw ) ppl ty be ten months of 1951 $54,803 more free, making, with the 10 per cent., some, energising food for nerves, brain and body,
gency units, waterfront searching ae One lh acd ; a if Grenada Bad ulieady been spent on imports tax free, interim a total, of 40 per Mand "TN sot carve! pred key re F
units, a railway police unit, a in tc 7 ~ a We a ‘than in the whole of 1950, the cent, (cx free, for the year t n s"' first message to you is *
hawker squad, and village pene- ee 5 se ay Ae “te at ; principal items being foodstuffs, Sepverber 30 Th compart TAKE IT “To. DAY Nor Te MORROW II"
tration patrols, bigger export crops, and we must ! iyon and cotton piece goods, ce- with a total of 35 per cent., tax

The C.1.D: consists of a detecs «im beth privately and in Govern~- ats toe bags. At Novem- free, har the previous year, mac
; ae ME oie 7 ‘ > ous aman te s ber 30, 1950, receipts from export up Of in.crim 10 per cent, tax
tive branch and a Special branch, meat eatest frugality thet | ‘ae 999 6 , 96
The former deals with ident flea- is con th efficiency. » in Cuties amounted to $833,239 and free, and final 25 per cent., t centile
tions, records and statisti foren- simple w- rds, hard work and a or fi ees duty en ae “ a 33 (£669,142 9
sic laboratory work, commercial hard eye for wastefulness,” SESE awe te e same perio nis 1€ profi te 33 (£669, )s|
crime corruption and homic cde, His Honour D eceded He G. H, Yosr ‘Feceins from import duties struck afier ti tion of £1,070,000 | CHDEOLNTS ee miuK ‘BEVERAGE Kl P FIT ON
while the Special branch is re- Adams, Co onial Trea ho Sor unted to $1,064,339 aud were £(1,025,000), development and cot a A
sponsible for the prevention and reviled t! a result of effort $254,379 greate, than receipts .ingencies £200,000 (£300,000, and |
detection of all subversive act’vi- in Pin nimi to reduce from export duties. st ff pensions £100,000 (nil). Ge!
ties, as well as for operating .he the deficit bet 1 revenue d Mr. Adams said the fact that iter.t| reserve takes £300,001

gration Department anc the Expendit. e, bringing the two had ct been possible to ba ince (£450,000), and tl arry-forwar¢

tegistry of Aliens. within $5,000 « ex fter th Budget despite the contin: ‘nee is (234,132 (£223,405). There were}

. i Revenue had fi hort of estim- OF Quik vourable export j, ices no credit adjustments in ect)

Great stress } on * IM= sted Expenditure ( $436,000 WAS “on unhappy augury for the of oil celiveries prior years}
portance of th h raining. on first consideration of the Bud- future. oking ahead, it see:..cd (£201,9" 1 after tax).
a t a | = wag get, Finance Committee had pro- araine Sere would be Tr meeting is on January 23
tra g at Uw e é at ition: awnatic ultima abilisation of prices a f t . 101d. |
ha r +e ion’ inn posed additional taxation k 5s stock units rose } 0 |
eee ad ; ai aa nt Total Revenue under the new leve as lower than those on which yesterday to 48s. 14d. Mr. M. Mac .{ J. B. ogee
struction ant ‘ Snes me oy taxes would realise $95,329 which the 1952 Estimates were based--| jachian is chairman
police duties, but also in first aid, Would include an additional 2!9/~ per 50 kilos cocoa and 26¢c

drill and weapon trainin, ineclu’- ¢95 990 by way of Income Tax Per lb. for nutmegs. It was also SANNA AN SN NEW YEAR
ing the use of tear smoke. 7 f to be remembered that

by increasing the tax on Cor- sales to}

Literacy is a condition of re- panies from 6/- in the £ to 7/-; oie, bes States now attracted | = J wm
i Bi eas r ies : - vehi. @ 70 per cent. bonus, as a real

cruitment into the Police Force, Stamp duties $15,000; motor vehi cent i

and a knowledge of Cantonese is cles $12,996; ehtertainment tax of the devaluation of sterling.

compulsory for the European and $9,300; non-resident pediars , lf, be said, edie

other non-Chinese members, $7,680 insurance companies und these advantageous conditions :
Chinese members of the force are @Be nts of imsurance companie Greneda has not been able to bal-





od
&








taught basic English, so that gs .720; * warehouse rent $6,000; @nce her budget for 1952, it is dif- wy }
recruits in passing out of t harbour and cargo dues $4,025 and ficult to see how she can expect to
Training School have acquired at commercial travellers $3,528. do it in the years ahead, bearing yY |
least some knowledge of English. Total estimated revenue for 1952 i: mind the constant tendency to
is $3,400,027 and estimated Ex- increase in the cost of | public er
The force keeps well abreast of penditure $3,405,002, leaving a services. 7m yer:
all modern police innovations. deficit of $4,795, Personal emolu- . a
LIGHTNIN uw ‘a .
4, 44. 4, 4, \ bn a
KPO98S POLLO PEEL SEO PEE F PEEP IPOD wen ee Ld G R a ad J av LY & & WE WISt | Y OU
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On eiaiiont = | Sy Ry Bi iy iy iy iy yy iy yyy iy Ry Hy NU ME NE NUS NG NSN NU NE NS WS NNN 8 SS NN I





PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS S48 ADVOGATE

sews SS SS Pinas
Printed by the Advaryte Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown

28,



December 1951

THE KING

KING GEORGE'S speech at Christmas
was remarkable both for the high moral
and spiritual courage of His Majesty and
for its reminder of the role that the British
Commonwealth of Nations still has to play
in the twentieth century.

Friday,

The: personal sacrifice which the King
must have made to speak at a microphone
so soon after his severe illness is typical of
a monarchy of which service to others is its
essence. Nor did the King find it difficult to
say that the British are a friendly people
because everyone knows how much time
he and the Queen devote to meeting thous-
ands of representatives from the Common-
wealth and other parts of the world on their
visits to London. The King.is himself a
friendly man and deeply aware of the
friendship and affection which he and his
family have earned from millions as a re-
sult. But the King is more than just a
friendly Briton typifying the spirit of mil-
lions of friendly Britons. He is constitution-
ally, the most important link in the chain

which binds the British Commonwealth of

Nations together,

At a time when British democracy has
become a party democracy dividing the
allegiance of His Majesty’s subjects the
Monarch stands alone above party, rally-
ing to him all the split forces of the nation,
eonserving and maintaining the decencies
and meaning of the British way of life.
And this unique function of the popular
British King is not reserved for the people
of the Untied Kingdom alone. In every
Dominion and every independent state
that forms an integral part.,of the British
Commonwealth of Nations there too the
King is the unifying force and the cement
binding the constitutional fabric together.
There could be no British Commonwealth
of Nations without the King. The signific-
ante of his appeal to the listeners on Christ-
mas Day to become friendly people and to
practise tolerance and understanding can-
not be exaggerated.

In the sphere of earthly states there is no
organisation like that of the British Com-
monwealth: no other Head of a State can
speak with such authority for so many in-
dependent parts of a whole: when the King
pleads for tolerance and understanding he
is pleading for something which is wanted
and prayed for by all of his loyal subjects
in Dominions colonies and protectorates:
This year the King was speaking from his
heart to a world in which tolerance and
understanding have grown ‘ess* and less.
He was throwing down a challenge to the
peoples of the Commonwealth to grow up
and face the tasks of the hour with the
wisdom and confidence of men,

If the whole Commonwealth responds
unanimously to that challenge laying aside
party spirit and acquitting themselves as
subjects with one loyalty, not only the
Commonwealth will benefit. The world
needs examples of harmonious states grow-
ing closer together and excelling in friend-
liness



AMERICA

WESTERN Europe is daily growing
more conscious of the fact that 1952 is
election year in the United States. The
peoples of Europe are wondering what
effect the elections in America will have on
their fortunes which do not appear over-
bright in the last waning light of 1951, The
experts are already talking of a three-year
plan. Europe needs three years, they say
to organise its army. The Mutual Security
Act by which America grants aid to Europe
lasts for three years,

But the Americans do not think in terms
of three-year or any-other-period plans.
What the people of the United States want
to know is when will Europe be able to
stand on its own feet? Can a halt be called
to the long sequence of Lend Lease, Mar-
shall Aid, and all the other injection meth-
ods by which the United States has been
preserving Europe’s economy during and
since the end of the war?

The American public is not comprised
mainly of statesmen like Mr. Harriman.
Americans are simple pleasure-loving peo-
ple on whose shoulders the cares of the
world have come home to roost before
those shoulders were prepared to carry
such burdens. The American people accus-
tomed to a policy of non-intervention and
isolationism find themselves fighting a war
in Korea and pouring millions of dollars
and armafnents in all directions of the
globe, and they do not quite realise what it
all about. The people of Western
Europe know because the sufferings of
Western Europeans are naked evidence of
Europe’s needs. Certain Americans know,
and until now help for Europe has been
continuous. Will that help continue after
the elections in America
year?

It must if Europe is to be saved

is

are held next

| Capital For Kilowatts





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



A TIWELY editorial in a recent
issue of the Advocate emphasised
the ser) ous situation caused by the
shortag: of electricity in Barba-
dos

It is nearly two years since I
wrote my first’ article on the sub-

ject, and it seems unfortunate that
there has been no improvement in
that time.

Perhaps matters are even worse
now owing to the apparent diffi-
culty in obtaining capital for the
purchase of more machinery for
the generating plant of the Elec-
tric Company.

I think it may be over-simplify-
ing the problem to attribute it tc
the Public Utilities Act that is not
yet on the Statute Book. The fact
is that providing capital for com-
mercial expansion has recenily
become more difficult than before,
not only in Barbados or England
but in the United States and Can-
ada too, and there are certain
obvious reasons for this. The
Korean war started about 18
months ago, and the general move
toward re-armament since thei
has caused great industrial expan -
sion, go that the demand for capi-
tal tends to exceed the supply
Another result is the higher taxa-
tion of companies and individuals,
which means that the latter have
less money to invest and the
former find it harder than ever to
show a profit that will enab)
them to pay shareholders a rea
| sonable dividend. A third major
cause of the trouble in Britain
and
sation
and
ed about by politicians whose zeal
for the idea is greater than their
practical knowledge of economics



that has been achieved

In Canada and the U.S. there
has recently been an interesting
development that helps to solve

the problem at least to some ex-
tent. Capital for industrial ex-
pansion is being provided by the
large insurance companies, in the
form of very long term loans at
rates of interest lower than 4%,
and in some cases for hundreds
of millions of dollars, This helps
to ease the burden of excessive
taxation because the interest on
such loans is paid before taxable
profits are reckoned, as in the case
of bank loans or mortgage inter-
est, : i
Providing Capital _

It may be asked what bearing
has this on the problem of elec-
tricity here in Barbados? Well, it

in Barbados is the nationali-f]

till more that has been talk- ]

(By R. E. SMYTHIES, M.E.1.C.)

suggests at least that there are

more ways than one of providing
ecapitai for a sound commercial
undertaking.

It might help at this stage if
the Directors of the Electric Com-
pany could give us a definite
statement of what is needed to
break the deadlock that exists

It would be very disappointing to
take whatever action is required
to delete or amend the clause in
the Act to which they object. and
be told then that capital still can-
not be provided for some other
reason such as I have outlined
above

In Canada and the United States
the bogey of nationalisation is not
a factor at present, but it does
undoubtedly exist in Great Britain

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



“1 only said that if they’re
going to make it illegal for
the sub-intoxicated to drive

themselves, we’re going to
be missing a lot of the old
familiar faces ! ”



and elsewhere in the Common-
wealth. In India there has been
a tendency to insist that financial
control shall be in the hands of
Indian nationals, but this has re-
cently been relaxed to solve a very
serious problem caused by an acute
shortage of petroleum products
that formerly came from the huge
refinery at Abadan. Arrangements
have been made for American
capital to build refineries in India,



with a definite guarantee that they
will not be tionalised for 2°
ee

years, ;
Legal Problem

Just how future governments
can be bound By’such 4 guarantee
I do not know but that is a point
for constituticijal lawyers to cope
with. The Ameticans are pre-
sumably satisfiéd with the arrange-
ment, and India is helped out of
a very diffidult situation, One
would think that the financial re-
sources of Barb idos*will be very

fully utilised by the ‘project for! 1, The World Of To-day.”

a Geep water barbour, which is
natural one for public ownershiy
and vastly more important to the
island ¢
to run the Eleetric Company.

The problem of heavy tax:tio:
by Britain of companies that carr,
on their operations and earn the.¢
profits entirely in other countries,



a whole than attempting |



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1951



Canada Aims
To Prevent —

World War

It may be that in the next few years
' nothing will be so important as to remember
that we are trying to prevent a third world
war, not to win one, the Prime Minister, Mr.
Louis S. St. Laurent, said in an address to
the Economic Club of New York on Novem-

|ber 19. He spoke on, “North America’s Place

AMARA

|

The Prime Minister was warning Ameri-
s and Canadians against concluding that,

| insofar as totalitarian Communism might be

| deemed to be bent on extinguishing our free

| vray of life we should hit first before we are
sit. .

is one of the vexed questions of |

the day that call urgently for a
fair and practical solution, in th
best interests of all concerned. It
seems inevitable however that
governments move very slowly ii
these matters, and in the mean-
time the shortage of electricity
here demands quick and decisive
action by responsible authority.
The progress of the island is tein *
retarded now and no relief can b
expected until more machiner
is obtained, possibly two or thre
years after it is ordered. And it
not yet ordered,

Expansion of the electrical util-
ities is in progress in our neigh-
houring colonies of Trinidad an?+
British Guiana, the former bein
under public ownership anc th>®
latter a private enterprise of Can-
adian capital and management, It
is hard to think of any soun
reason why Barbados should te
lagging so far behind in this wa:
Surely it should be only a matter
of the right men of ability an‘
good will getting together and
putting the public interest before
less important things, to arrive at
a satisfactory solution and brea
the deadlock.

It is to be assumed that the
Electric Company wants to get 0.
with its business and expand the
plant, and that our newly eiected
Government wants to get on with
the job of doing the best it can fo:
the island.

So what are we waiting for?

is



Colonial Admini stration

LONDON.
The “hard facts” of Colonial
life are not appreciated, This

explains, according to Scots pro-
fessor W. M. MacMillan, the con-
tinued criticisms from America
ind elsewhere of colonial admin-
istration, Neither are African
people as a whole, aware of the
true situation, he contended.
“They must be brought face to
face with the reality of the obsta-
cles in their path,”

Professor MacMillan, of the
Chair of Colonial Studies at St.

Andrew’s University, made these
comments in addressing recently
an international gatherin. of
writers on the colonies, held in
Brussels, The occasion was the
20th anniversary celebrations of
the Association of the Belgian
Colonial Press,

He hit out at puritanical influ-
ences which colour America’s crit-
icisms of colonial administration
and which, also, to his mind,
“sap” British resolution in deal-
ing with such criticisms.

Pointing out Belgium's good
fortune in being able to concen-
trate its national energies on one
colonial territory—the Belgian
Congo—the Professor suggested
this reflected itself in the fact that
while there was a Colonial Press
Association of Belgium, there was
no such organisation in Britain.
In the circumstances, there was
little opportunity in Britain of
getting together to consider the
functions of the Press in instruct-
ing and helping to mould public
opinion on colonial affairs. Nor
was there the opportunity through
the Press to guide the formation
of opinion “in the colonial world
itself.”

From the Press point of view in
Britain, the difficulty, the Pro-
fessor felt, lay in the fact that in
Britain there was no real dividing
line on colonial policy. The re-
sult was that only extreme critics
“got the headlines.”



There was the further trouble
of Britain’s great puritan tradi-
tion which clung to the idea, in

relation to colonial administration
as to anything else, that if things
were not perfect “somebody is at
fault, somebody has sinned.”

This sense of sin was’ very
near the root of the troubles that
now assailed colonial Powers,
Clearly all was not well with the
colonies themselves. Those with
even a hint of colonial experience
would answer; hhow could it be?
Those under-developed, unusual-
ly retarded, always divided, and
incoherent societies were so---not
by anyone’s fault—but. because of
the often incredibly hard natural
conditions in which they had man-
aged, at most, to subsist and sur-
vive.

The Colonial
notably the Press, thad utterly
failed to impress, above all on
Americans, any comprehension of
the natural and physical impedi-
ments to colonial progress.

While in their home affairs
Americans had had their puritan-
ism much modified by experience,
in international _ polities their
puritanism had gone unchecked.
“Bemused by traditional views on
American emergence from colo-
nialism, blind to the truth about
Liberia, and so many other inde-
pendent states”, the Professor
added, ‘American influence ranges
itself on the side of the many
uninformed critics sitting ready to
denounce the real or imaginary
wrongs suffered by colonies which
remain the responsibility of Brit-
ain and other Powers.”

Powers, and

Resolution sapped by the twinges
of our Puritan conscience, Britain
was prone to believe with the
critics that somewhere we had
failed and sinned.

The remedy, to his mind, was
not so much to proclaim achieve-
tents in colonial administration;



it was rather to make it cortin

ually clear what were the basic
facts of colonial life today, the
physical and social impediment

against which many considerable
achievements had been and _ stil!
must be won,

The Professor turned his criti-
cal light on the Trusteeship sys
tem. He thought it must be
reformed, He declared that the
debates in the Trusteeship Coun-
cil or General Assembly of the
United Nations are simply a re-
versal to a system becoming
outmoded in the colonies, British
colonial Assemblies, he said, had

almost left behind the day when

debate lay
executive
formed

between responsib!
and imperfectly in-
irresponsible legislature,

“The only difference’ he went
on, “is that in the U.N. bodies
from which we now suffer, the
opposition comes ‘entirely from
those who are not only uninform-
ed ‘but whose vital personal inter-
ests are unaffected and whose sole
interest in the matter is, in the
greatest sense, political.

Dealing more particularly with
the problem of
opinion in the colonies themselves,
he said it was hard to prevent
those of the noisiest sections frora

passing themselves off, especially

to the public outside, as repre-
sentative of the colonial “public”
He contended that the case
federation in Central Africa had

moulding public |

An excerpt from his speech follows:
“While we might sometimes differ about
| tactics, the rest of the free nations cannot
| quarrel with the strategy of American lead-

ership.

“The importance of North America in the
world to-day is not something which is transi-
tory. It represents a permanent shift in the
veal balance of power in the world, something
which may be expected to last for many gen-

rations, provided the leadership of North
American statesmen and the resolution of

our North American population is equal te the

power which is now ours.

“And though I have said North American,
and though we like and expect to be consult-
ed, we Canadians are realistic and we know
that there has to be a proper relationship be-
tween power and responsibility; and that the
United States alone has the necessary power

o support the required leadership.

“The American people have certainly not
triven for their present position of power
nd responsibility in the werld. I am sure
roost of you and, indeed, most North Ameri-
cans on both sides of the border look back
cften with longing to the day’s before 1914
vhen it seemed safe to ignore international
ffairs outside this hemisphere.

“But we in North America have no such

The only choice before you and before

; a choice between wise, patient and in- |

‘elligent leadership of the free world by the
‘Inited States or a rapid shrinkage of the
reumference of the free world, with all the
disastrous consequences that it would bring
ven if we were able to maintain some kind
cf independent existence in our western hem-
isphere.
“In the kind of world we are now living in
here is no quick and easy way to peace or to
anything we would like to think of as a nor-
nal existence, We have first of all to create,
nd after that to maintain, perhaps for gen-
rations, military strength which will be too
substantial to be challenged’ by any potential
| aggressor with any hope of final victory.
“We cannot count on any early collapse of
the totalitarian system erected behind the
ron Curtain. We are faced with the problem

f living in the same world with that system | 4

for many years to come.

“T am not sure that one of the greatest |

iangers we shall face in the next few yaers
| will not be the danger of listening to those
who think they have a quick and easy solu-
ion to this terribly difficult problem.

| “There may be many who will say that

a

for| totalitarian Communism is bent on extin-|

gone by defaut because we had| {uishing our free way of life, and that we|

of
judging.

African opinion capable of
He concluded:

“It is for the African people io
be brought face to face with the
reality of the obstacles in their
path. Then, haply, they may come
to value the long association with
us and want it to continue. We
must try on our part to carry
them with us step by step.”



One Out Of Every Ten Stalin’s

A CHARGE that Stalin holds 10
per cent, of Russia’s population in
slavery has been made with sup-
porting documentation by a labour

organization which has_ spear-
headed a drive for a United
Nations investigation, Stalin’s

double aim, the labour group says,
is suppression of all opposition
and quick expansion of Russia in-
dustrially and militarily.

The International Confederation
of Free Trade Unions, wih 70
million members in 60 countries,
has from its inception in i949
carried on the campaign begun two
years earlier by the American
Federation of Labour for a U.N, in-

quiry.
From _ its headquarters’ in
Brussels, the confederation has

issued a 100-page booklet detail-
ing its accusation of human
slavery, which it declares has
spread with lightning rapidity to
every country which nas fallen to
| Russia.

The cover of this volume,
“Stalin's Slave Camps”, bears a
map of the U.S.S.R. pin-pointing
}in red 175 camps whicn the AFL
| charges the Soviet government is
operating, The AFL offers a
$1,000 reward to any one wher can
i disprove i s evidence
} ndrei Gromyko, Soviet deputy
foreign minister, obviously is
interested in this reward. During
ithe Japanese peace treaty con-
jference in San Francisco last
|month he brushed aside such a
|map which Representative Arm-
jstrong, Republican, of Missouri
| placed in his lap.

The confederation publication
| charges, that Stelin has enslaved
}many millions of men and women
since 1934 and that at anv
time the total will run from 10 to
20 million persons. These are
}eruited from a populatien of less
ithan 200 million. Thus almos* one
in every 10 is in a slave labour





not

one

Slave?

By ARTHUR H. KOONCE

camp. Of adult males the propor-
tion would run as high as 15 to 20
per cent,

Last March the Economic and
Social Council of the United
Nations meeting in Santiago, Chile,
finally decided to set up a commis-
sion to investigate. Only Russia,
Poland and Czechoslovakia voted
in opposi.ion, Fifteen free nations
are represented on the investigat-
ing council. It is expected hearer
ings will begin soon,

The confederation’s booklet re-
lates that thousands of slaves have
escaped because it is impossible to
completely isolate 10 million per-
sons even behind the iron curtain.
Tests were made to prove the re-
liability of witnesses. Their stories
of brutal arrest and separation of
families, systematic police terror
and tortures and mass transpor.a-
tion in cattle cars to distant places
tallied in detail.

Other details were obtained from
Soviet Consular and Embassy
officials, military officers, purche
ing agents and even secret police
operatives who were sent into the
outside world and preferred to stay
there

Yet the confedera.ion calls on
the testimony of these witnesses
only incidentally, It quotes from
Soviet laws and official, publica-
tions to show that slavery is
practiced with legal sanction. It
quotes the Corrective Latour
Codex of the Russian Soviet
Federal Socialist Republic con-
firmed in 1983 end republished by
the State Political Publishing
House in 1931. This sets up th

th



AS=





kinds of forced labour at the
worker’s regular job, in exile and
a place of detention, It further

quotes from the Criminal Code 0.
the RSFSR, published by
Soviet Ministry of Justice in 1948,

giving a legal basis for slave
camps.
Another source is the officia:

Large Soviet Encyclopaedia, pub-
lished by the State Publishir
House at Moscow in 1935, Others
are listeq as Czechoslovak Law No,
247 and official gazettes and law
journals of Bulgaria, Poland en.
Romania.

The confederation also presented
to the U.S. agency a photostati:
copy of a handbook on running a
forced labour camp. This 75-pag
document by the Soviet NKVL
Secret Police shows how the slave:
are to be fed, how they are to b>
clothed, how hard they are to b2
worked and how much they are to
be punished. The confederation
points out hat one does not go to
the trouble of writing and getting
type for a 75-page book merely for
a few copies.

This NKVD booklet indicates ah |

allotment of 1,292 calories a day iv
the workers’ diet. The need of 4
150-pound man in sedentary work
is estimated at 2,500 calories. Th

manual, set up a minimum ration |

of’ 1,184 calories for each dog t
be supplemented: with all scrap
from the guard troops’ kitchen.
Although life im the camps i
short, the supply of slaves has al;

ways been ample. The slaves’ out- |

put includes timber, minerals,
buildings, railways; and canals—al)
basic raw materials or

duction, All go to promote in-
dustrialization wa militarization.
Tn an “it can happen here” note,
the confederation points out that
sermany’s capitulation to Hitle
and Czechoslovakia’s adoption
S‘alin’s slavery shows that fantas-
tie forms of modern barbarism are
possible even among technically
advanced and educated people.

the |



est thing to do is to get the inevitable over
with.

“The appeal of that kind of doctrine is
likely to graw as the military strength of the
free world grows. In the next few years, it
| may be that nothing will be so important as to
| remember that what we are doing is to try to
prevent a third world war, not to win one... .

“T have not the slightest doubt and I am
sure you have no doubt that, if a test of

in the free world could win again. But the
| cost will be far greater than the cost of any
previous war. Even victory will bring with it
| destruction, dislocation and desolation s«

itself.

“That is why we must never forget that our
real aim is to be strong in order to prevent
WEF et

COBALT 60 BEAM THERAPY UNIT

Canada’s atomic energy programme is
bringing closer the day when atomic power
will find many new and unimagined applica-
tions of benefit to mankind ,said the Ministe:
of Trade and Commerce, Mr. C. D. Howe, in
his capacity as Chairman of the Privy Coun-
cil Committee on Scientific and Industrial
Research, in a speech at the installation of the

| ber 12.

ister’s address:

| “This event is the culmination of a vast
}amount of work on the part of many of the
| best scientific minds in Canada. It represents
{the successful attainment of an instrument



never created an informed body| should hit first before we are hit, that the |

|

|
|
|

|

great as to constitute a threat to civilization |

first Cobalt 60 Beam Therapy Unit in the.
Victoria Hospital, London, Ontario, Novem-

The following are excerpts from the Min-

cupital | which will bring a better kind of radiotherapy |

equipment needed for further pro-|‘® @ great number of persons afflicted with | |

deep-seated cancers. |

“From a longer range viewpoint, however,
this occasion is not the culmination of any-
thing. It is merely a milestone of progress |
two different fields, the application of
atomic energy for the benefit of mankind and
the National Health programme.

jin

\

iH

TO

Advocate

PG NG NG NG NGG NU NG NN NN NNN NNN NENG NG >

friends and



May Ch
the New







|
|

STERNE’'S DE



ANIAGA

a

& ‘ :
; fe

&

& te

: se

Pe —~ . ur

® — AVAILABLE FROM SIOCK —

S2DaCOSTA & Co.,

«trength is forced upon us by an aggressor, we | SEN NG NO NN WO NS WW Ws NN NN

GG IN NINN ADEN TN RDN NN IN BN DN A PRN DN Te

= A HAPPY CHRI



To our many
SEASONAL GREETINGS
BEST WISHES

C. S: PITCHER & Co.

to you and yours a full

measure of happiness.

4 "4 Ay
BN DNDN GAD DNDN DH DNDN DN SDN IN DN DS DR IN ON ORIN DR BS:

WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD ?



STMAS$
ALL

Stationery

MENG NMNENEN















patrons

&

FOR 1952

%
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
S
&
&
&
&
&
&
=
&
&
&



ristmas and

Year bring

Da Costa
& Co., Ltd.

BN AO;

ed
EP FREEZE









WANG NE NGS NGG NN NN NNN

Lid. Elec. Dept.

%

ix





' ORDER NOW FOR

{
| 19
|
| fathead aw — ——
| Vegetables
| in tins
| Carrots
Beet Root

Broad Beans
Spinach

Kale

Celery

Brussel Sprouts
Cauliflower



| Peas and Carrots
i
|

Fruit in tins

Gooseherries

| Rhubarb

Strawberries
Apricots

| Pears

| Peaches

| Guavas

! Grapes

|| Nectar





GODDARD'S

a2



Meat Dept.

Fresh Vegetables

Carrots

Beet Root

Cabbage

Milk Fed Chickens—ave. 4 Ibs.
Broilers—Ave. 24 Ibs.

Milk Fed Ducks—Ave. 6 Ibs.
Frozen Fish





Cereals

Grape Nuts

Bran F Cakes

Puffed Wheat

Farex

Pablum .
Weetabix



Specials

Prepared Mustard—6oz. Size—
25 Cents

\

|



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1951



Bridgetown Quiet
After Christmas

BRIDGETOWN WAS QUIET yesterday 4nd there
were only a few after-Christmas shoppers. The show cases
themselves bore signs that they had not yet recovered
from the rush of the Christmas season ended only a day ago,

Gone was the neat tinsel, holly, mistletoe and other
attractive decorations that caught the attention of pros-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



pective Christmas buyers.

Venezuelans
Spent Xmas
Season Here

Quite a number of Venezuelans
came over to Barbados for the
Christmas season by the Vene-
zuelan Government Airline L.A.V.
who have been running a sched-
uled service of two flights a week,
Mr. Vernon Knight Venezuelan
Vice-Consul told the Advocate
yesterday.

He said that addition,
B.W.LA. have had three extra
flights over the Christmas week-
end apart from their regular
once a week service via Grenada

h

and all the Venezuelan tourists
seemed to have enjoyed their
holidays.

In order to take cure of the
increasing number of tourists
from Venezuela, the , United
States and Canada, the Aquatic
Club has just put in ten rooms
for their benefit.

Other hotels like the Marine,

Cacrabank, St, Lawrence and the
Colony Club, have recently made
renovations to cope with the
influx of tourists.

Mr. Knight said that L.A.V. are

now calling at Barcelona and
Maturin in Eastern Venezuela
with the hope of getting more
tourists for Barbados, not only
from the oil companies in the
particular area, but from Vene-
zuelars who live in the Eastern

part of the Republic.

“This is a development which
will greatly assist the residents
in Eastern Venezuela, as they can

now fly from Barcelona and
Maturin, direct to Barbados
instead of having to travel via

Trinidad which means a stop over
of one night.”

Houses Broken:
Nothing Stolen

The Police are receiving reports
from people in Constitution Road
and Roebuck Street areas of
nousebreakings. It is unusual that
in each case nothing was stolen.

Lucien Fletcher of Constitution
Road reported that his house was
broken and entered during Sunday
night but nothing was stolen.*

Abel Menzies, also of Constitu-
tion Road, reported that his house
was broken and entered last week
but again nothing was. missing.

The other report tame from
George King of “Horrid Villa”,
Perry Gap, Roebuck Street.» He
stated that his house was broken

and entered on Boxing Day.
Nothing was missing.
On the other hand, Gothford

Gittens of Roebuck Street, report-
ed that his shop was broken and
entered during Sunday night and
a quantity of cocoanuts and $1.20
in cash way stolen.

Ernest Jones of Reed Street re-
ported that a tropical suit length
valued $50 was stolen from a press
at his home last week.

A quantity of rope, the proper-
ly of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee was stolen from a flag
pole at the Golden Ridge Pumping
Station, St. John, between Christ-
mas Eve Diy and Boxing Day.
The incident was reported by
Charles Dash, resident caretaker
of the Pumping Station.

There were other minor reports
but this Christmas Season, unlike
others, passed with only a few
thefts and accidents.

“PINTA’”’ DISCHARGES
CARGO

A shipment of 363 cases of
condensed milk and a little fruit
were landed here on Boxing Day
by the 384-ton French motor
vessel Pinta,

The Pinta called from St. Vin-

,

Some | stores were busy
re-drfanging their show cases
substituting the sober necessities
of everyday life for the toys, gift-











’ % a cr , 50 da eo *
was lying on a crib. He went o @ crowd of 50,000 attended





uary 6 next year. Mr, Andrew

@ From Page | In sp uches of rain
which fell between 6 a.m. and 6
» St. Andrew they will use the p.m. on Wednesday 1e ul
Cleland Road. boarded i hingied house a
\ well at the Ivy Road, which Carlton, St. Jame and Owned by
receive water from surrounding Amanda Jordan w: burnt ¢
rea overflowed The water Amanda Jordan was not me
damag he road, leaving the } the house wa n
urface ex remely rough q ling to a report made the
At tockley, Christ Church, f . ; *
. . Brigade who arrived fte
many houses were surrounded 1 -
> fire was well o way 1



Heavy Rains Damage

Ross Bridge







vith water. ‘
» was not insure











sets, toiletries and other luxuries he usual jholiday crowd was James seemed to be une plac
associated with Christmastinre en at Dovers, hrist ROCIUSINE ‘On Wednes — Th
Even the sidewalks presented rch, The sea was choppy with vs we fic . 1 triv
no difficulty by way of hurrying, tiong breeze blowing from the who were not quite familiar wit
jostling Christmas crowds or the ith. At Oistins a few fish pots them were only surprise whet
annoying blockage by groups who damaged and fishermen they found tha: their vehicles hac
stop to exchange “a few words” generally set turtle nets run off the road
Here and there there was a quick THE front of the car 8-165, was badly damaged when it came into i t do so because of the A General mot bu p
stop while a few cricket fans collision with the car M-2129 at the corner of Swan and Prince William hoppy sea and=strong current out another vehicle when along th
exchanged congratulations on the Henry Stre s ca Wednesday about 5 p.m. In the picture it is seen ae » Road beter Garden, St. Jame lid off t
West Indies’ first Test victory in after it wa d to the side of the road to prevent traffic jams "t ‘ "Se ” Rock Road, "oad and almost overturned Th
Australia this series while other 8-165 is the yreporty of Paul Pilgrim of Holders Hill, St. James eink * kone "tan aad “the South yutter in which i. slid was fairl
ong = See ¢ ear meee ~ P it t Lighthoupe, F waves were leep and the id to be dra
ume, were plea too that Bar- . . . ada His pe . at
bados entries Embers, Fuss Bud- Cars Damaged a = o tit we on ae ' ‘Th. tine: * wabton cor %
get and Dashing Princess had New R 2, d Oil socat ee it omy tr na. thane at ae th wa ;
each scored a win in Trinidad “+ eu ecori a I C lli e tossing “ reit ings “oe he ew usher S tY ¢ re id y x tres
on Boxing Day, the opening day n Oo Isilon wWelniodaar’ aegis ee he gies it sna sh the wat = The . sa
oF ne Arcaoad Turf Club Meet. Out ul Likel r en w shed int , the saith fre hig 1
Only the booming tones of the pP uy The cars S—165 and M—~2129 The heavy rain and the sea, arecstn ge mHAy was orivpeateedad
B.T.C. ticket seller “Landlord” : were both extensively damaged on breaking over the breakwater cine tat it wae iawn oct
broke the quiet of Bridgetown— Mr. John E. Lee Publicity Wednesday evening at about 5.10 surrounding the Princess Alice aion, st dames Road, two mo o
Soe nota wid.a one and a Dit ant. - TOE the Mene Grande when they collided at the junction Playing Field, were again respon- cars vollided with ahet other. bi
our, This number draw “Fuss Oil Cempany (a subsidiary of the f Swar wnd. Prince William sible for the flooding of the ‘™** c
Budget” dat carry away the Gulf Oil) in Venezuela, told. the Pride Streets southern end of the field, Many — was badly damaged
a inida 7 av far . jnnrnrnitae ’ ‘ S. t anes ~ mite orate. Stone sieces of wor nud an
dees the Cop, abe Tun sub fost" “te wae angele ie pve any Aran, Mis. Madeline Bmptage, » pas- old tins and lange stones ate seat; in gome. spote—pools ‘of wat
ca : need + Se eeeen that ; nection Senger of the Car M—2129, got See setnnanm Likes (aie ere left the road yesterd
it is expected that oil production : f vn to Dr, already destroyed the grass at wer in
in Venezuela during 1952, will her lin cut and was taken to Dr that end mornin evidence of where hy
e probably reach a record. Bailey’s hospital where she wa t water rose to about eight inche
Six Months For Mr. Lee arrived over the week- nea OOF cae Lait Pilgrim “ie rain ve ney Chrigunas high. Scavengers were shovellin;
> b >» spe > S--165 is ow ry Be , 1 indoors = du z > stMas them up
eee istkne’ sana” Wow fear hale f Holde Hill, St. James, and iod. A few people in covered DI x and dances that were
Lareen Of days with his wife and. family Was, being driven by Henry Trent: truck braved the weather to eld in St. James on Wedne
y who are residing at Blackmans, of Goodland, St. Michael. M—2129 attend picnics. Shortly after mid- | had : a inane: Mabavien
St. Joseph. ’ is owned and was being driven by day the majority of those trucks the cc ove | fall ooh shin th
Ba k B Nile Emptage of White Park, St. could be seen returning to the = iprn LAM oan : et
n OO. He said that the Mene Grande Michael City he SR eter 2 — ee aan
Oil Company in Venezuela has S—165 was not yet removed were taking back most o .e
in the Assistant Court of Appea, °xtended its Crbiiae wopeehiods = from the scene of the accees The ener) teturris oe 6.00 my Ro Seen aes eee
yesterday Justices re order to cope with the world yesterday morning after 9 o’clock a.m, on Tuesday to 6. a.m, on eanle ive g 5 use es
and A. J. H. ene demand for oil, This has been and regularly caused traffic blocks. Wednesday were: City 15 part wet through an 1 throus h Br
34-year-old labourer Noel King accomplished by maintaining its Station Hill District nine parts, nducé found it difficult to «
of Chapman Lane, St. Michael = present personnel and using con- ,, ° ye St. Philip ten, parts St aie he'r work. One conductor
undergo six months’ imprisonment | i athe san aia ame vane Sargeant 8 y illage 57 ana St Late ‘Wa i h ahd Waren ae sh aehe i
. at soney. ipa w has ¢ 57 parts, St. Jos ‘ ‘ @ce 0 oney for the da
for the larceny of a Governmen jersonnel of 6.500 and ranks Plavi Field ‘To 83 pats: St. James 52 parts, St pire pores fee ey
eV lives Bank book belonging to third as Venezuela’s greatest pro- aying te oO Andrew one inch and 20 part ia
c oe ducer of oil. B O 1 Ss St. Lfley 1. parts and St, John 47 ON 12 MONTHS
eir Honours confirmed the Asked about the political situ- > oot art
decision of Mr. G. B. Griffith, Aci- ation in Venezuela, Mh Lee said e Pe mee « m ' | PROBATION eit ;
ing Police Magistrate of Dictrict that it seemed to be very stable ine playing field at Sargeanvs From 6.00 a.m. on Wednesday as aah ‘ baa ed " 3 = sd
‘A”. King was also ordered to pay and added that public improve- Village, Christ Church, wil: soon to 6,00 an yesterday morning a) ie oe ; ‘ rced ate me :
appeal costs which amounted to ments had been made in high- pe open to the residents of sar- the returns hat
7/8, in seven days, or in default Ways and other public works pro- jeanys Village ana tne surround- @nd 50 parts, station inl District snsmnatitee “08 = eles nis Baanine
seven dys’ imprisonment, eae ing districts. ‘I'he pavilion aus One inch and 21 parts, si “Philit 26
Clarence Harris old the court The Bolivarian games which jeen completed anu «ll that is oe eae renee carte “St. ~ Harbour Police Consta!
that on December 16 sometime ended last ge oe 5 eee needed now is the inspecuon of Wic hance as ona St 06 varta, Phillips who arrested Hurley sai
during the night he left a club in ~ 2 tale cba. ee aie eae ratin electric wiring. oe Peter five inches and 37 parts, that he saw Hurley take the ap
Nelson Street and after walking a: 3 aren. sa , . before .he pavilion was startea Ist Joseph three inches and one ples from a crate the propert
far as Fairchild Street he went in ‘ the | games included tennis, the Vestry began looking @ftel| ort St. James two inches and of DaCosta & Co. Ltd
the garden und rest on one of the football, swimming, boxing and the preparation of the field and ii|{ ine parts and St, Andrew two lighter about 4.10 a.m. on Decem
cribs, athletics of all types and the hon- is neariy all fenced arouna inches and 63 parts ber 26
Pockets Turned Out ours were carried off by Vene- ‘Miss Arne, Social weitare | -
While on jhe crib he fel! asle p «uela with Peru finishing second, Officer, has already visited the!
and come to himrelf at the Briv Other gountries taking part were j;ite,” the Parochial ‘freasurer saic |
Post where he was shown his Ban}; Colombia, Ecuador, Panama and _ yesterday.
book and diary, Cpl. Herbert said Bolivia. When the Vestry awarded the]
that while passing the garden liv Mr. Lee said that the games (ender for the erection of thé
Fairchild Street he saw-the. de- Were held at the new sports sta- pavilion, they specified that. it
fendent sitting near Harris ha dium and at the opening event, should be completed before Jan-

Harris and saw that the pockets
of his coat were turned out.

Qn searching the: defendant he
found a Government Saving: Bank
Book, He asked the defendant
how he came by the book and he
Said that he took it out of Harris’



Heavy Seas Make
Oil Work Difficult





coat pocket. He then arrested The Barbados Gulf Oil Com-
him. pany at the present moment is
St. Clair Blackman told the conrt continuing with marine seismic
that while passing the garden by Work off the coast of St. Lucy on
Fairchild Street he saw the de- a line between Gays Cove and
fendan‘ searching Harris’ pockets Cluffs, Dr. W. F. Auer, the com-
‘nd he reported the matter to the P®8™) ee told the Advocate
*ri¢ 3 yesterday
‘ee er pit He said that work off Gays
Noel King’s criminal record , ; : ae
shows that he has 17 sevinte oy Cove on the east coast has proved
SE rent mae } to be extremely diffic: due to
victions for larceny, On the the heavy seas which huve pre-
eonviction he wes given a vailed over the past week
months’ sentence, «ating ; :
Although the marine seismic

work has proved to be very slow,
i nevertheless hoped that a
suitable drilling location will be
‘ound before May next year.

Adulterated Milk

Mr. G. B, Griffith, Acting Police

7 D Auer said that on January
Magistrate of District “A”, yester- 31, the company is expecting a
day imposed a fine of £5 to be further shipment of 40 tons of
paid by instalments or in default dynamite from England. This
three months’ imprisonment vith dynamite is used in large quan-
hard labour on James Rudder ou: tities in the daily operations of
Jackman Village, St. Michael, for the seismic work.

selling adulterated milk to Inspec
tor Cumberbatch, c
The offence was committed on
November 11, Inspector Cumber-
batch told the court that he took
& sample of the milk which Rud-
der was selling and sent it to thc
Government Analyst for a report

Boys’ Clubs Give
Music Recitals

During the’ Christmas Season



The report stated that the milk rnembers of some of the Barbados
contained 14.2% of water. Foys’ Clubs gave music recitals at
Before fining Rudder, Mr. a few of the Almshouses.

Griffith said; “There is no excuse





cent where she loaded the fruit— fT a person selling adulterat=d Tre members of the Four Roads
but the supply of Condensed milk ilk to people. ‘ u eve a music recital
was transhipment cargo from , This practice must stop as it “it the St. George Almshouse.
Australia is a serious offence.” From the applause it’ appeared as
x yee: though the carol singing was em-
The Pinta left port. yesterday Nahe ve both the inmates and
for the British Northern Islands. Tae. theyota
~ After tt ing, the Matron
She is ' | °SSr's rh é >
she is cons vc to Messts RM. Philip H. Davidson ..3. treclation of the
Th elas anner it hi h the carols were
The motor vessel Cansadiar } paertctt Big shail
Cruiser arrived here from Canada Off Dock ane re i obais Oe conducted
via the British Northern Islands by Pe Sat. Ra PO ATs

on Christmas
cargo.

Day

The Canadian Cruiser left port
the following evening for British
St. Vincent, Grenada

Guiana via
and Trinidad. She is consigned ta
Mesrs Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd



————<==={=*<*[V—XV—[—=—_=—>=—>=EIE——ESS—Oeee—————————

with general





Another recital was given at the

Schooner Phili H dav
p Davidson Philip Almshouse by members

came off dock yesterday afternoon

St



after spending a few days under... of the. District “C” Boys’ Club
going repairs. ~ and another at the St. John’s

The Davidson will load cargo Almshouse by members of the
with which she is expected to sai] Cliff Cottage Boys’ Club. On each

9

for British Guiana. She is con- cecasion the recital started at
signed to the Schooner Pool

4.30 p.m.







Sadies' Plastic Belts
A NEW ASSORTMENT just opened in
a variety of colours to match any
costume you may have. From half
inch widths to 3 inches.
Priced to Please. From 22c.
To 58c.

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0.. LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET







Evelyn was awarded the contract

Another pavilion which has re-
cently been completed is the
pavilion of the playing field a
Ellerion, St, George. This pavilior
will not be open’ until the new
Vestry are elected.

The young men of Ellertcy anc



the nearby districts have beer
playing cricket and football on this
playing field for many year ow
It has not yet beer enclos#i
‘
1.O.U. Tidex: 284
The cost of living index fgure
at the ead of November was 284
the same as October
Throughout the year, there was
1 rise at the end of each month
In January the figure was 243
February 246, March 250, April
256, May 264, June 272, July 274
August 278, September 282, Octo~!
ber 284 and November 284 |
During September, October : nd

November, there was
the amount of the rise of the

a decrease in,
cost

of living index figures for the]
other months of the year |

The increase since 1939 on all
items is 184.46. The increase or

food only is 154.47.







Obituary:

Mr. C. R. Kirton

The death occurred yesterday
at Peronne, Worthing, of Mr. C
R. Kirton, 85, a retired plantet
who owned and managed Good
land and Sayers Court Planta
tions, Christ Church,

Mr. Kirton was for mar year
a planter before he went into r¢
tirement. He leaves to mourn hi
loss a wife and nine children
four boys and five girl To thes:
and other relatives deepest vii
pathy will be extended

VARIETY FAIR AT
ST. CLEMENT’S

The Variety Fair at St. Clem
ent’s Vicarage on Boxing Day was
fairly well attended despite the
rain. The Vicarage was attrac-
tively decorated for the occasion
and the merry-go-round was one!

of the major attractions.

|





LOCAL MILK
GOES UP IN PRICE

KLIM

REMAINS THE SAME

1 Ib. TIN $1.35

2: Ib. TIN $3.24

5 lb. TIN

=

a

7 and you he
ay

SA

Lif

pure sale
sil

MILE:

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER â„¢~



Ta ure water, add KLIM, slir

—



7 vure, safe milk

%

boc





7 a
wate ee oa ae ee 8 s
i. -
a Just Reeeived — 2
= a fresh shipment of _
© . ‘ a
= PURINA CHOWS Sa
â„¢ %
ad 7
a H. Jason Jones.& Cc Ltd elf

PAGE FIVE

RIPPINGILLE’S
OVEN



YOUR BAKING
EASIER







NINN NENG TN NEN EN TANS INNA SN IN ANA

HARRISON'S

STAINLESS STEEL
KITCHEN SINKS

SINGLE DRAINER ___
DOUBLE DRAINER _.

Complete with Plug and Chain, 1 Pair
Pillar Taps, and Supporting Brackets.

BROAD ST





——... $97.38
_.../$127.18

Ti.ese Sinks will not tarnish but will retain
e ‘heir lustre indefinitely and once installed
x will add brightness to your kitchen for many
wv ~ x

years to come.

e
SWEDISH HARDBOARD

This is not merely a wood substitute it IS
wood broken down by chemical action and
compressed into sheets harder than the orig
inal material. Available in
'k” Thick — Sheets 8 and 10 ft. 4 ft.
3/16” Thick — Sheets 6, 8, 9, 10 & 12

Ke



4 ft.

@
pee = OUR PRICES. are keenly competitive;

nevertheless we will grant a special
DISCOUNT (according to quantity) on
all Cash Purchases of 5 Sheets or more.

HARRISON'S

NUS NS NWS NS NS NS NS NS 8G NS

) eid

BROAD ST.

TEL. 2364.
CNS NE NENG N

BES ECE EEE EYE EMM ee






Ys
Leo

a

%







)

Oa ae

4

| a
ee
There’s a charming’ new SJ
4
hth Udew, |
~

TREATMENT SALON

( at
cs KNIGHTS LTD.
‘ 33 Broad Street, Bridget i
For the fir time in’ Bart os the
vill be an opportunity for to enjoy
a course of Mi Arden’s wonderfully re
freshing Face Treatment it the new
permanent Salon opening on January
i 2nd. Even one Treatinent iil make an
/ amazing difference to skin that has be
{ come tired and relaxed on
Ais: te,
( Ming: Book your appointment to-day
pre en 3
api 4 Vv ~~





é We
Sab 5
s :
a a
¢ ;
? oped
7 POTATOES—per 10 90 2
a N (NSE 1 KK 1 x1 a
@ CONDENSED MILK q ren
| ; ade : ; “uo =
#. |MPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES 8 : =
\RR'S CHEESE CRISPS oo
i CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS 64 1.50 :

&

t

——



ISH







Ei DA PORT SULUT CHEESE—per 1! 3
(i DANISH BLUE CHEESE—per 1b 1.09
i KRAFT CHEESE per it 51
G h rA ttl I 25 x
ie MUSTARD prepared ir pe S
a BUSHE’S STRAWBERRY, PINEAPPLE, ROSE i =
iow PEPPERMINT, COCONUT ESSENCES 18 |
K ; , oT 2 ; tA SMEDLEY'’S STRAWBERRIES, BLACKBERRII oS
ate CHERRIES—per 4 in
GH eREsH DUTCH CARROTS EETROOT 36 ae
Z a Ties i eA Ss
" Onn WATT ) £ Li | es
ENING SENG NG NG NG NG NE NNN NG NG NSN NNN 5











PAGE SEX ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE 3 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1951
sniananehie iciaamitenmmanmannmnaainena



































































































































































a
. : ; ,
} ’ ’ E = © x
CLASSIFIED ADS. seawerr | Harbour Log | D.T.C. HAS GS. Tax Scandal: | SRP PING NOTICES
i '
ARRIVALS — BY B.W.LA 3
TELEPHONE 2508. | ON MONDAY IN CARLISLE BAY 100 Officials Out —
2, ee in —__.. | From PUPRTO RICO iostdi-ne . i f .s / | :
Gail Patricia Ifill, Howard Swain, Sch. Philip Davidson, Sch. Franklyn! | e
por mire, aarsage or Eneseement| = ROI SABE sire Sui Scnind" Sd Seats Pinata ese were eae a | VR DING OYWASHINGTON, Dec. 21 Steamship (o.
ib a! ‘arnes udiey Alonzo : rthu - Sch a ewis | k , . °
ee ae tel nae temiece hey Wilson, Albertha Taylor, Frank Richard | Lady Jay, Sch. Emeline, M.V. Antares. | ¢ Tax and other scandals which)
up to 90 and @ cents per werd for each ELECTRICAL Wilson, Edith Wiison, Rosetta Lavina Sch. Lydia Adina s.. Sch. Marion Belle the Truman Administration this!
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 28 Headley, Betty Winston Farmer, Robert | Wolfe, Seh. Florence Bmanue Seh iF. Our Own Correspondent) tore sizable hole in the . ic.
between 8.30 and 4 p m., 3113 for Deaia RADIO—One R.C.A. 7 tube radio nine} L@’tenge Emtexe, Mariorie Lee Haynes, | Rosaline M., Sch. Rainbow M., Set. F prem CETOWN G Dec. 27 year os
emaae ate aan anolyte Mra. 30 Henri Victor Marsan terprise S.. Sch, Marea Henrietta, Seb.| oe te sae ms os hee seer of en officials. hag | ae se
| Burrowes, Passage Garden, St. Michael. | â„¢Qâ„¢ Ams ae a wo Demerara Twit Ves alsa made at least a couple NEW YORK SERVICE
an aa M. Remand. Sin E. Schneider. | AY Lo ; i I
DIED Ss wtih [4 Me, Remand, Shultz, & Schocider. |” CO NARMIVALS | Chgistenas” meeting opened on Mink fur coats too warm to bbe) sTEAaunn sails 14th December arrives Batbador 2th Docember, 106
a aetna 180i, » I IVESTOCK ¢. Massel, J Lause, 8. Warren, O, Harris, | C ‘ Clarke, from St. Lucia } bet ery 2S ee a. — Se } areal A eed
N m the 27th embe 95 4 Ls . scombe, urse, E. Clifton, D Vv Pinta, 344 tons net Capt,| Mr ab s p-year ber oftic red, h
agen. 2. Tare, Cn Joseph, R. Straker, A. Campbell, G.|DAmiers, from St. Vincent | brown colt Orchis won a run away They included the Assistant Attor-|.. « NEW CRLEABA SER VICS
Church, Charles Righard. His funeral] PUPPIES—Pure bred Bull Mastiff.| Joseph, J. Bascombe, M. Suarez, C $.S. Alcoa Pegasus, 3,931 tons net, Capt.| 1 ial $8. “EMPIRE PATRAI" sails 9th Dec,—Arrives B’dos 28 december.
will leave his late vesidence at 4.30] From unrelated imported parents, 8 weeks | Ravell, G. Johnson, L. Asemcio, L. ‘Asem- | Morgan, from St. Lucia ’ victery in the only A class event ney General, three presidentially| ‘4 STEAMER sails 19th Dec.—Arrives B’dos 4th January.
p.m. today for the Westeure Ceme-jold. Jan, ard. Apply G. L. Harford| «io, L, Fos, F. Pos, J. Callender : DEPARTURES lof the day, the Princess Elizabeth appointed tax collectors and a ees
‘Mabel Kirton, Fred Kirton, Doris Roryess, SH. Jones 28:12.51—3"| prom TRINIDAD: | capi. Gate tee te vee. nats Supe. oe ere a liking bar of Reconstruction Finance lh CANADIAN SERVICE
Bourne, Evelyn Farrer, Graeme ON CHRISTMAS DAY Pi. R'N Jones, Sf toa net, Capt | fr mud, bouncing into the lead, officials. SOUTHBOUND
Kirton 28.12.3110 MISCELLANEVUS R% Marshall, P Parophile, H. Ward, 1. |Clouden, for Dominica. wi J. L, Hanoman’s Port Walvis, <4. other key officials resigned oe aie a ait
————— White, BE. White, A. Macpherson, L the. favo’ taking second e. “
COSTUMES—Faney Dress, Mexican and | yacpherson, R. Fernandez, C. Fernandez, - — Th ae s place. 44 are now under congressional - ss FB ye oe a" Barbed
Peirrot (Small man). Dial 2461 Fe dee, N. F AF e results follow:— ? , 1 S.S “ALCOA POINTER” .. .» 25th Noy. 51 2ath Nov. $1 8th Dec. 51
28 12.51— . . N. . . BOXING DAY . aoe are . - it c ti . 1
IN MEMORIAM 12.5110 | $e, Femnandes ernandez, A. Fernan- haan investigation, More than 100 lesser|s’s_ “ALCOA PEGASUS” 14th Dec. $1 24th Dec. 5
, Ses. YS, & Sahl. 2. Hasis. F In Touch With Barbados | D. Class = Sty Baste: officials were ousted or quit under|s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” 28th Dec. 51 8th Jany. 52
PICKERING: | In loviay inemoty of Wii | SHOWCASES: New handmade Show- Handvill. eee | re al Stati |}. BROWN RURY ‘Suniehi 113 five. One board was abolished| “A” STEAMER . . . ilth Jany. §2 2ist Jany. 53
wad died on Dex coher : 1949. — = eS Salts ar shops. 707% | oasta tation 4 Bw an ree u w Bryn Nady tba and replaced by a single adminis~
We do not.need & apecial day, fitumts @ Ge Leh Lower Broad. Street DEPARTURES — BY BWIA, UO a w a eine trator. ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
To bring you to our imines, ~ ‘a pee a td oni ON CHRISTMAS DAY able and Wireless (WE) Lid. advise J ;
The'day wo do $eh think af you, Beak Oh oe ete ota | Ror BT, LUCRA: . Stee ee earners ee Ee At least 16 former Federal off- APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE
vary 1 to " Norman Finninger, Risie Finninger, | following ships through thet Barbador 1. MONTPELIER (Beckles) 122 1b ‘ . .
Ever to be remambered by-~Coeil Pick: Evesta Clairmonte Coast Station Ly RAGA BOY -ananien Tt tee . cials were arrested or indicted in
ering (Husband), Claudette, Tony and PUBLIC SALES ae mpire Patral Duque I JUST BY CHANCE (Wilder) 124 Ibs connection wits variput acensials. ;
Heather (Children) 26.12 S-In Jone 3 ’ ee eee aioe? ae Time: ab 2/6. “‘harges includec oribery an ° 2 .
’ s. Wands, « ; ; *
PeTack Gill, Meriorie Cll, Maurice Lares, Malmanger. 8.8 ggg gary perjury. Grand Juries are study- n Natio teamshi 8
" REAL ESTATH Corina Lares, Mauricio Lares, Ryfke 1 Blizabeth, ss. Stetla} | rarer oo Mit? a ibs. ing methods of dealing with the
__.— | Bernstein, Edward Jones, Audrey Jones Yprian Prin “i cases !
GOVERNM CE rn . ince| Bi eens. cases. |
s ire . wee a Pa : 5
R NI Nomt inate A Ueding Co Cedinaty share ee ee en teen Wice” Once, | ce Pe eer ee William M, ssuyie jr, resigned | SOUTHBOUND Sails Seis Arrivals oi
teaniandenntites allotment at 4fc. Apply Vv T W, C/o| Bire Gill, Jack Gill, Curtis Ferguson ‘ ti cr Loide exuncean eLea aTAKES as a nolaee a Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
Advocate Advig. Dept 23.12.51—2n | Lote Paul; Howard Martir | am CO : Queen | A. Class = givin @alth reasons after it was| “CANADIAN CRUISER” 14 Deer. 23 Deer 24 Decr.
Attention is drawn to the Con- oe = f eet 14 r Presidente Polk, +3 Melt) .ipRcHIS (Becki revealed that he reeeived fees| “LADY RODNEY” ; . +28 Deer, 31 Deer, 9 Jany. 10 Jany.
trol of Prices (Defence) (Amend- |. SHARE RIGHTS of the SHIPPING & emi SRT AS ENG Laan ee a ee Ne oe, 2. MONE WALVIN, date i116 Ibs. from American Lithofold Com-|uGAUY NEESON, oo. 5: + 13 Sang. 1A ieny, Boas, Bey,
i | TRADING CO, LTD,, — The 3,000 Share| Fog TRINIDAD: i erchant, & reo Polo, 8 POWNUPEL | Daly) 116 Ibs. Ce es, 28 Jany. 6 Feby. 7 Feby.
ment) Order, 1951, No, 41 which| Rights which were ‘offered for sale on| Saphne Yvonnet, Francois Yvonnet, ) North Point, ss. Helicon, ss. Kaposia erat pany of St. Louis, “LADY RODNEY’ .. 113 Feby. 15 Feby. 24 Feby. 25 Feby.
will be published ‘in the Official] the 2ist instant were all sold. A further | Luis Colyna, Kathleen Hawkins, Allan | »£. Arakaka. ss. Mineral, ss. Jutunt Ow NEW YEAR STAKES AS OR 77 ER SP Peby. 9 Mam: A ace
Gazette of Thursday 27th Decem- } 2.900 Shares Rights (approximately) will | Chaplain, Frank Ayrey, Francisce Gomez, ; .©)! Wave Protector, 5 Trya,s 5 RB. Class — One Mile en ut the year’s wd wae ‘CANADIAN CRUISER di 14 March — 23 March 24 March
ber, 1951 be offered for sale by auction on Friday, | Teresita Gomez “sso. Apringield, s.s. Seourus, 8.5. Guit-1, NeLLIONAIR® (Singh) 110 Ibs Republicans were demanding the) —¥ a ee ae eee a ome
, ‘ < ; he t 7 veral | For GRENADA, | peak, + Tongariro, s.s. Tiberius, s 8} 7 ‘ . 4 ; : : ORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
2 Under this Order the item] {og 2#h, instant at 2pm: in. several | *¢fonica Martineau, Ena Munroe, David) fiaariem, #8. Marisa, s.s. Sunwhit, s8.[ ¢ SWISS ROLL (Aphan) ait resignation or dismissal of ‘two eels Mctnais aten bt dena See
“Okras” has been deleted in its CARRINGTON & SEALY, Payne | Mormacowl, 4.2. Sunetts “ apime: 148 4/5. Cabinet members, Secretary of the) «Lapy NELSON” -..,@@ Beer. 23 Deer. 3Jany. 4Jany. 7 Jany.
entirety from the Control of Prices sates. rae ber MARTINIQUE STEWARDS’ STAKES Treasury John W. Snyder and “CAN. GRUMERE: a Jany ay aun - 14 Jany. 17 Jany
Ord 12.51—2n. ws sho ty Hi Ch -- Seven Furlonges ney Ee “ in ta +. 22 Jany any. 2 Feby 3 FPeby. 6 Feby.
vaeee) fmendinent) en EE dcr ska Martin Howard R ATES OF EXCHA VGE t. WGLY (Ferreira) 100 ibs. ak dake eck ~— ita caine 5 Feby 7 Feby. 16 Feby. 17 Bene. 20 oe
z . . ' é iu , 4 Z 2 LASSIE (Gobin) 122 ibs. * > a ..20 Feby, 21 Feby, =~ 23 ny. 1 March
See December, i 12.51.—<-1 seo ON BOXING DAY * 3 FLYING STEH (Sunich) 120 lbs departments, rt aa prey: .. 8 Mareh Bs March 20 March 21 Mareh 24 March
28. Z ln. ‘ . ot. ; ‘LOSING RATES, DECEMBER 27, 1951 Time: 125 1/5. —U.P. a m «* .. 22 Mareh 24 March) 3 April 4 April 7 April
ctcihietanienitiemtnnnnnenee| UNDER THE DIAMOND Cecil Bury, Dorothy Parmer, Willian NEW YORK CHURCHILL STAKES “CAR CRUISER” . 4 April, 7 April =m 14 April 17 April
Beck, Joan Beck, Malby Trimingham, | ... ,, Wecuia nat : =
WANTED HAMMER Kathien ‘Brance, ie Me Nee oe | "94% pre Cheer oer: 112% pr |i. STONE DE FLEURS Beckles): 115
Cook, Ronald ard, Atillo arcisco “ . 71,2 . . & m s |
By instructions from the Insurance Co. |} Lourdes Narcisco, Elda Lander, Manuel Sight or Gemand : tue. U ° °
1 will sell ty publig auction at Dear's| Lander, Lola Guaman, Rudolph Cumber-|..4-. 0. cane On bead coe aces eae oe he .S. Sixth Fleet To GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agerts.
HELP Garage, Ct pirest, on q ay next wich, ANired spusbel, joyce earch 13 ra Curre niles 69.6% pr * Time: 1.56.
28th December a .m, one ililman | Keith Roberts, Roger Miro, Errol Steele ¢ AN ape ‘ ae 7 \
Minx damaged in accident. Terms CASH. Vernon Marshall, Stanley Blanchette Caug CANADA com pr Pay Courtesy Calls ROYAL NET-4IERLANDS |
Weinher got canine trop. Apply by eter PERCE A SOOES, | Frinee Veanes, Haart, Tate” aferres (ineluding Newfoundland) a ae “ It
re roa rr uctioneer, | Peirce, Ray Griffith, Barbara Haynes. | ¢ oe P
Sear ane foctory, a. ‘Sulaeh ren eet Maurice "Skinner. "pli Set Jeetas ee eee slaniers 1.3% Four U. S Airmen To Sy sh rts STEAI SHIP CO.
, “ 3 2 Ward, Harold Jordan, Eliza! angen, Demand I : 67.15% pr ' ote §
46,138}—70 Ena Hunte, Cuthbert Proverbs, Wilfred Sant “ 7 M.S. BONAIRE—28th December, 1951,
—_— —-|UN TH "Maek, Enslee Kay. \ oat apart ee . MADRID. Dec.27..| mis. HELENA—sth January, 1952.
FACTORY OVERSEER—For Crop _195¢ DER E IVORY HAMMER se ee ene Canada on} erat BS See: sh ae or Ce eased It was learned that the United! Ms, AGAMEMNON—17th January 1952. | ‘i
RY instructions ived ff) the L « 61.9 eu c 63.8% pr | ie ransatian e
Ayply by letter only ~ Manages F\'"| surance Co. I will sel on Friday Decem- Wednesday by T.C.A. nr cease | Ga be States Sixth Fleet will pay a| SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
pew S| edhe eer chloe, Garage | «ME am ME” ght, "Si, A VIENNA, Dee. 27 series of courtesy calls to Spanish| sug wnasMeeeet™sanury, sos!) Sattings to’ ‘Southampton
~antolg Bt (1) 18 Hillman Mink Cer "i eo ay ari i he Mediterranean from| san tAMAmibE AD | s s
Ss © ; Soper, ; are and The Hunsarian Communist Gov- ports on the SAILING TO PARAMARI AND
MISCELLANEOUS Fale at Rie Terms GASH, (Damaged George Roberty, Fee cs ae er ; eerpaant were a Se holding the January oe to ae _ The — OaRITISH GUIANA. and jeer
ANTI a ‘ P RIF Mrs. Hilda Cougle, Mr. and Mrs, Robert 7 ‘ ‘ at which the S. eet wi ca M.S. POSEIDON—2nd January, 1952. —_ _
aouD OnAstb . GoRRINGES. VINCENT Giictoneer, | Waddell, Mr. Jeseph Paul Mr. ond Mrs. Vou Results... OR ee a oan a Rigel are Barcelona, Palma, Alicante, a iis8. AGAMEMNON ist January 1952 Martinique and Guadeloupe
ANTIQUE SHOP. #.19-81—t En 92.12.51—Sn | Vere, Brooks, ees ited & 99. Phe Cartagena, and Tarragona. The . a “COLOMBIE,” 20th Janu-
————<—_—<—<$<$<—<—<— | a Charlie Carter. United S:ates to pay $49,999. Phe Cartagena, AN AND BRITISH GUIANA D
WANTED TO RENT From BERMUDA By T.C.A.: Advocate men might not be freed until to- largest units of the fleet will call! M.s, BONAIRE—iith January, 1952. | ary, 1952,
or FLAT: Small House or Flat UNDER THE SILVER ogy and Mes, Yorrass eee Bees and i i night. Tiungarian officials told the at Barcelona and Valencia. The ee ea “COLOMBIE,” 2nd March,
. G 0 » ss lsabe p7anson y . ‘ jei pm é 6
in the vieinity of by pay ve HAMMER Mr. Willlamn Forster Advertise in the | 0s. charge D'Affaires, George official visit prompted by 8 e-| Mis, HAARLEN= 2th ‘December 1951 i Re =, 4
Advtg Dept. tn Writing On THURSDAY 3rd January by order t Abott in Budapest that t h e y quest from the US. avy wi M.S. HELENA—25th January 1952 | COLOMBIE, 13th April,
: * 4.32. 61-gn | of the Rev. F. M. Dowlen we will sell “eov d not tell? him just when the biggest ever paid in Spain. S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO. 1952.
: : fais Furniture Bt the Rectory, St, Georse _< ther would be freed. —U.P. Oe eae fe
bel nelu Soe aycaye Tip Top Table, Said ; oe 596900000 %| & South-Bound and Cruise.
Fe RENT = |S. ne Se eer oe (P| neeeerexennrnetintpamamanainonsonannacnnness |; mammmaneasemmmasee || Bar Mg ug
=, aeebeeeraan| Every Spoonful gives you Sa |§ ET! CRICKET! § RY esta ae ee
_— all in Mahogany, Pine tension Dining Va laste Ma me re I ‘, ena, Jamaica,
HOUSES ee ean de coe ae eee area gee ee : ; ape et ae | cR CK * , xf Oe The M.V. “Caribbee” will > “COLOMBIE,” 9th. January,
- * a" * , - © © 2 : re
° Brass, Vases etc. La M: ‘ m mor gee) i oe ARB. DO » accept cargo and passengers ¥ 1952,
“QUEDUNE, Callle Wash, St. Joseph Wardrobe} Linen press’ Dressing: Tables, ore and ere (a B A Ss vs JAMAICA % Hd Dominica, Antig ‘i ’ ¥ | “COLOMBIE,” 20th Feby.
2 i Youble and Single Iron Bedsteads, Rene en eee ee nee 4 ; 5 ‘. ontserrat, Nevis and St. $| 1952
re January, February and March 1952 . — ai Ss s . , 2 ¥. woe.
bedrooms, fully furnished, with oli Mone cot MT Wasnstang chamber} @ gb @ 7Yy 4 gd % oF PEO eT %|% Kitts. Sailing Monday 7th ¥/{f “COLOMBIE,” 2nd April,
trodern conveniences, eluding ,Retrit-| Ware, Bookshcives, Deak & Oflee Chair, Fey ane is FIRST MATCH — January 17. 18, 19, 21, 22 . 31 January. 1952,
: am kis arte ft Do EE oeere, Mavel, Biigle | and RS * SECOND MATCH — January 24, 25, 26, 28, 29. 8 B.W.1. SCHOONER % | Accepting Passengers —
———— nnn | Cooker, Coal Stove, Kitchen’ aciig . & Prices of Admission : . aria 4 ‘ Cargo — Mail.
ST. ELMO, Maxwell Road, from the “ hen Utensils, f t 4 ‘ : x » OWNERS ASSOC, INC. | atid
ist January, 1932." Me consists of 2 Sale ti So eclock. terms Cash itmess |& CHALLENOR STAND—$1.20 por day or $10.00 0 Seasan Siskel i) R. M. JONES & Co
sided veranda arawing and ones BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO er | KENSINGTON STAND — $1.00 per day or $8.00 per Season \ Tele. 4047. or :
oomis, rooms, s . seis
Water toilet and beth, and stands on 2 Auctioneers | x Ticket ~ | Ltd. Agents.
acre of land. Apply to "Arcy 28.12.51—2n ' UNCOVERED SEATS—48c. per day. s
Seott, Magazine Lane. =| | . NC q 31%
: @ Every spoonful of * Kepier’ gives you a rich X% GROUNDS—24e, per day. SS | 588$6995650667866666666"
i Sa ee ; ply of vitamins A and D. 1% CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1/- DAILY \ | $20e8ecen eee
trance off Deacons Roa Dial 2461. a " T 2 mi nat . . 2
wisn} PURLIC NOTICES 0 errtens dee PLANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION, Wits BSDAY. < ROBERT THOM LIMITED
———_ ‘ ° a ° . , -
RIPLEY-ON-SEA: Maxwell Coast, fais AE sn. weinen, | chileren Say shely (sears % JANUARY 2nd, 1952, when members of the Association \ PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
furnished two-bedroom, refrigetrator and NOTICE taking Casty ‘ Kepler’ to-day x may also purchase two additional Season Tickets. x Passenger Sales Agents for:
ftone, from January ist on-—Dial 2250, ; :
3 12 51-2 | , Applications. are invited for the part- eR TO THE PUBLIC ON MONDAY, Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.
: tage past ob Rechetaes Ons Shtnearee ot | PLANS WILL BE OPEN TO CKETS. & ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
. the Lodge Schaal. A Knowledge af Book- * JANUARY 7th FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TI ¥ Telephone No. 4466
4 heeping essential, : ’ :
ANNOUNCEMENTS | ‘siity $0 her’ month. SCOOPS LPO LLLP LLL APO a!
Applications will be received hy the









sleadmaster of the Lodge School up to

>



| LLLP LEE LLELELEL LEPC AA APPA ADEA





























oe

(Sad! CHAS. S. MacKENZIF.
Ps

Bw.
A MERRIF XMAS TO YOU
‘ prom G. A. SERVICE

SHINES WITHOUT 3
SMEARING!

man

ha
26.12.5140

oe

® | SSS a LOOPS ESE E EL OSOSEO
‘ We in goods and with your cash bit’ | Md Including January Sth. 1962. : | x — EE, ore
ewe in anger? You can win an ee} 4 BURROUGHS WELLCOM * 3 x \ > T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
ser in a jar ‘ou can win an E &. . x rg
EKCO. radio. It certainly pays to shop NOTICE See ee eA SS & CO. BReOuGT 1% x A. M. WEBB eS
at A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. THE ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB £06 Sole Agents for Bortados : Collins’ Led., 28 Broad 1s < . LARGE WALL MAPS OF
23.11.51-—€.f.n. | Series of Regattas for 1952 will eommence | — ash seas ipitnaagpinameroiane is . STOCKBROKER 3
on Saturday 12th January S | 9 % WEST INDIBS 99.00
1 : ’ ¢ SSSA. : . x DOG COLLARS AND HAR
Will all yacht owners desirous of enter- ‘ x Barbados Investments. | :
Barbados Youth Movement ine Fr Se coder thir Yackes with Mr. H HAVE YOU BOUGHT YOUR CURTAINS YET? 1% gy x Be RUN STRAPS
The Execiltive Commi see of is tt Closing date Sth January, Wet if not see our selection of % x Oversea Orders Executed. | DOG WHIPS ,
sth Year 20.12. 51—n y 7 'g) . ‘
bados Youth Movement wishes one ane! a PLASTIC SHEETING iS & ‘eason’s 2 33, Broad Street, |% METAL WASTE PAPER
ail 3 bright. and prosperous new veos- NOTICE ‘or Curtains. 7 1S x Bridgetown, SHOE BRUSHES
* 1g ye anks for oamistince 1 we 1 x . _ +
wast, eB tA solialie. saur fituee THE CHRISTMAS PROGRAMME > IM | see GREETINGS % (over Phoenix Pharmacy) a iad
ipport i the New Testament Church of God, CENTRAL EMPORIL * a JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
, Rev. L. BRUCE-CLARKE tuver Road, has been postponed beealse = - Dial 4796 — Hours 9—3
Rev. J. B. GRANT, L.Th OF FMR, MRE ORC a. BOT att psa Corner Broad & Tudor Streets cy * ea and
Mrs, OLGA BROWNE 28.12 S1—In 13 Up? - 1.12.51. Xt) HARDWARE
et $566: IO |S Ou t t y LALO CCE OOO
> OTICE ie 1790099209009 00M IR ORNS OSI ONIN TION OTTO 3 r armes an 5 3 ‘ SOBBOSA, COCEEH
NOTICE ‘TO DAIRY % Sih x
KEEPERS, Ete. x >is %
Registration and Re-Registration of all| %& 312% %
DALRIES, persons employed in the pro-| 9 % | R .
dustion of Milk for sale, and persons pro ‘. RIS ° y
Surplus lor sale; under ‘% |
iries Regulations, 1948, made ve | d >
Dalies, Regulations, Aes, mane by the $13 for your kind ...-+
Act 1941 (1941-17); will take place DAILY Ni %
at the Sanitary Inspectors’ Office, Oistin, Xe ee Y
Christ Chureh; from WEDNESDAY, Jo- Biss >
vary 2nd 1952, between the hours of 4,00 Ys | Ss %
aam., and 3.00 p.m, except on Satu, ‘ays; % 1 ‘ x
when Registration, ete.. will take , lace sist %
: between the hours of 9100 a.m. and "12.00 +13 i / / xs
* ve Or % *
"MR, MRS. & MISS EVERYRODY By sioners of Health Sis pat age ng °
Barbados, pucttie beoitr memreun rene { Health, Qi ron ur x
»,
»
’



and

Pest “Wishes

4, %
PLA PE PE PPP API

“Seer CHANCERY SALE

_ THE undermentioned property will be eet up for sale at the Registration Office,
Public Builcings, between 12 noon, and 2 pm. for the sum and on the date specified
fi not then sold it will be set up om each succeeding Priday at the same place
2 oe the same hours until sold. Pull particulars on application to me

Offers will be considered for the purchase of the

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

CLEANS and WAX POLISHES FURNITURE, PAINT
WORK AND ALL ENAMEL SURFACES.

c. H. WHITE

co. fiakene ‘ Liquid Wax — For Floors and Furniture

PLLC LE

Arable Total
THAT certain piece or parce) o! land situate at Bath Village (formerly F s : Acres Acres
i , ail i $ ted
part af the lands of | Manxwelle pianiatlon’ ‘situate ip the sald parish of L Chat Glo-Coaot — for Linoleum, Tiles, Varnished or Pain % Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx. .. 305 713
oe a ea a a Floors SS ee SE SE ae
Sa ate Soe ert ce renee plantation Ra 14 nae of Mr. en Skinner, ee 195. Bawden & River Approx. ......- 266 521
. &. ‘ormeriy of Joshu re F ae D, 7
and on the public road or however cloe the same may abut and bound together CREAM WAX — FLOOR CLEANER — FLOOR} or Z Friendship approx. ............. 115 21
WP Bs Reve Aer ea sia ew one teat a SEALER
- aha ol & i . :
Soe eo erected and built SEALE ae rg mee noes ezumiony mredernined
Upset price: £3,000. - ‘ r and is equi o produce fancy molasses as well as
Date of Sule: Friday, 11th January, 1952 Brighten this Christmas with JOHNSON’S » Dc Deu Purina the 1951 crort ten factory produced
H. WILLIAMS, ® 4.3 2 af a Th eo Fi
ie Registrar. % .352 tons of sugar. bags required for the 1952 crop
24th Decsma r, 1951. 25,12.51-—4n ———— XY have been secured.



SO CCPES EPPS LPE LAPP PPPPAPLS SSS 59%
GS LCOS SSO ‘oS






The mechanical equipment of the group includes
among other items the following International Har-
vester tractors :—

C@entral Foundry Ltd.



K. J. HAMEL-SMITH LTD. :
LOCKERBIE HOUSE) oem

LLL PL LE PPP LLL

* ‘ - | 1 iat ot $ §
£36690 GGS8S99GF S995 SOFC VIO OU VO POO HODGE? 5 OPO OSOOOPOPOPOS OE SOPTSTS RAL) ae ae ee with bulldozer.
BRITTON’'S CROSS ROAD I RE Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler



ploughs,
1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.
One of the finest examples of a pre-war property now | 8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for

available. This attractive 4-bedroomed house will stand up to I H | Tractors.
the most detailed examination and Is strongly recommended. oe LK I Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.

Further details and conditions of sale may be

souN M. BLADON & co. EXTRA MOTOR om” |"

| GROUP





| S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors . 1 Broad Street, Bridgetown.
"PHONE 4640. a3 Plantations Building \ j |
——— SE DS | FFF
4 ‘ ; ’













Se a Oe a ee ae = eo oe eS ee ea

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1951











BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE SEVEN





| Ee AY

BY CARL ANDERSON

a ae ae

To Our Friends-~

and Customers
Rest “Wishes
for

1952

SIUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD,.

Headquarters for Best.Rum *

44
;

6
SOIR

WITH YE\VE
a. HOMEWOR
PROBLEA\S

SOS

4,4
66555 OFF FOO OST

660%
LL EAASEAS

*"

ty tty

«
PPMP 66% co

O27 2 CRDDSOGOEMAINEGET,
We have just
Received

i, OOOO

Tins Plum Pudding
Assorted Biscuits
» Cream Crackers
Pea Nuts
Pears, Peaches, Grapes
and Pineapples

ca pt het hg t tO OOP LL Obs
$506 tt

SID SPADA IA IID I IDL DOL

» Soups
x Sausages
& Coffee

is Shell Almonds (Retail)
% Pkgs. Mixed Fruit

| $ Raisins, Currants, Prunes & ,
ime Mixed Peel
Table Jellies, Jams, Table

nicest

of all







6s







» Butter >
% % Tins Orange, Grapefruit, 8
~ § 0. & G. F. Juices %
Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef
‘ $ Tea (pkg. Lipton’s, Horni- \

man’s Typhoo, Red Rose) >
i % Cocoa (Fry's, Peter's, Rounc $
FRESH o» ix TOMATO SAUCE ate 3
s ¥
x — x
8 %
5 %
<
* INCE & Go. Ltd. §
s aaa >
} 8 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST. x
| » acesgscesosconesasse %







-BOLS

Ve



The Only Pain Reliever
conta’ ning Vitamin B,

x f LIQUEURS














CHARTES If you have a pain you don’t have ) POLL LLDLIISSISA TAS



| ¢ »
FLANDERS what to take, You must take YEAST-V (TE 5
SS. Tablets, YEAST-VITE is the ONLY pain ¢ RELIEVES :
reliever which ALSO contains the tonic Vitamin —$ a) 8
B,. You will be overjoyed with the result. Your 2 YOUR PAIN 2
pain will vanish quickly, and you'll feel ever 2 end 4
mich better. 2 MAKES YOU 3 o
| For HEADACHES, NERVE PAINS, ° FEEL WELL 3
COLDS, CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS 5 2
“YEAST.VITE" is a registered Trode Mark Sone RRL OI LD OOS

- Apricot Bols
‘Cherry Bols |,
Créme de Menthe

, Curagao Triple See



EN DN AN DATA IN NDNA NINN NIN ONIN INININENIN TNS 08
We wish our Customers §

and Friends =

| QUALITY ONLY!

PA HERBERT LTD fs ” ¥
ieee

| “CHRISTMAS GIFTS” SPECIALS

ANNAN NS









SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Susleracs fo _ Thursday to ‘Moni (only)







ons <——— = oe - ~
| ONS

SPEC HAL OFFERS are now available ‘at our Branches “‘Tweedsidé,
Spcightstow nand Swan Street

Usually Now Usually NOW
Sh ae a MIXED NUTS (1b Pkg.) .. 1.10 1.00
MINCEMEAT 11D Jars .......... $ 73 ¥ 6 SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUM 1.25 1.08
FRUIT COCKTAIL . aoe ob VEGETABLE SALAD 55 50
RETR essere m — GUINNESS STOUT ........ 33 30
JACOB'S CR. CRACKE RS ‘i BEER, FRONTENACE ......... 26 20
Package ; 49 30 Oats pe eee Se ee he
RIP KIRBY BEETS — CARROTS per lb.



{00 NOT CONCERN
YOURSELF, My ‘DEAR.

MY MEN ON THE YACKT
END ie Ve Wits TAKE CARE
| IS CLIMBIN OF HIM!
38.






THE NEW



(94965 Ay
POSEY COLLIS 030t-—

Lee
POLES VHF

SA Prosperous New Year 2| OF HIGHEST a

hea



PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





FUSS BUDGET WINS ‘stan: 5c

FIFTY WICKETS

Lead U.S. ae S. P. Beckles, Captain anc

9 opening fast bowler of Empire’s) against the German heavyweight |
> EnV anti, M. | Second XI last Saturday placed) Wilson Kohlecher, at the West}

: SYDNEY, Australia. himself among the few bowlers| Berlin stadium.

Australiar doubles team of Ken who have taken 50 wickets this Agramonte said that he would

50 when he] attempt to the end the fight fast

B’dos Takes
Honour For
Fourth Time

In Succession

Mr. Charles Peirce’s Fuss Bud-
get an imported filly by Bob-
sleigh out of Palm Lily, carried
off the Trinidad Governor’s Cup
in a surprise finish on Boxing
Day to score one of the biggest
upséts in the annals of this his-
toric event. Coming with a sud-
den rush at the three furlong
pole Fuss Budget shot into the
lead past the tiring Orly and
thereafter won the race by a clear
three or four lengths from Kan-
dytuft II.

Expertly ridden by Crossley,
who last rode the winner of this
race when he won it for Dr. Cyril
Gittens on Savoy Folly in 1937,
Fuss Budget was one of the rank
outsiders for the race. Second
was Mr. A. C. Fung’s Kandytuft
II, an English colt who had
been burning up the track at ex-
ercise and who, with Mr. Tass’
Lupinus, was one of the favour-
ites for the race, Third was
Lieutenant Brian Gethin's White
Company and fourth Mr. Clifford
Trestrail’'s Orly who did all the
pace setting until Fuss Budget
took over.

By this splendid vittory Fuss
Budget made it the fourth year
in suc¢ession that a Barbados
owned or trained horse has won
the race while her trainer Jack
Fletcher joined the band of the
few who have ridden as well as
trainéd a winner of this famous
event. Jack Fletcher rode Sugar
Lady when she won the Cup in
1941.

Indeed Barbados has an envi-
able lot of successes in this race
and looking backwards it is
found that in the last 11 years
thefte were no less than 7 of these
who were either owned, trainéd
or bred in this island: The list
is aS follows: 1950 — Atomic II
(owned in B.G., trained and bred
in.. Barbados); 1949 — Storm's
Gift (owned atid trained in Bar-
badlos); 1948 — Blizabefhan
(owned and trained if Barbados);
1946 — Salamanéa (Owned in St.
Vincent, trained in Barbados);
1944 — Sugar Lady ‘owned and
trained in Barbados); 1941 —
Sugar Lady (owned and trained
in Barbados),

Fus: Budget herself was a
maiden up to the Nove:ber meet-
ing in Barbados this year and
when entered for the Cup the
consensus of opinion was that she
was essentially a sprinter arid
would fi6t stay the distance.
However thefe was Some indica-
tion that she had the makings of
a stayer when she Won a race
over 7} ftiflongs from Red Cheek#
last November, But this was with
light weight and nearly two fur-
longs less than the distance of
the Goverfor’s Cup. It was
therefore a very open question
whether she would be able to
stay well enough to wiht over 914
furlongs against the best com-
pany in the West Indies.

Nevertheless she did it and in
the most convincing manner pos-
sible. It now remains to be seen
how she will shape against some
of the A Class giants when she
meets them again.

Barbados owned or ttained
horses also had a very good day
in other races on Wednesday and
between them they accounted for
The Derby, The Breeders Stakes
and the Fernandes Trophy. In
the Derby and Breeders’ however
the greater part of the credit must
go to Jamaica and St. Vincent re-
spectively, In the first Mr. M,. E.
R. Bourne’s Embers was success-
ful. She was however bred in
Jamaica where she won the Derby
in that colony for her breeder,
Mr, F;-M. Watson, before she was
purchased by Mr. Bourne. The
Trinidaqg Derby was her first race
.on this side of the Caribbean
Embers is evidently a filly. of a
great class as her victory of the
Jester II proves.

The results as cabled by our
Trinidad correspondent are as
follows :

THE LONDow BLOODSTOCK CUP
5 Furlongs for © & C2 Maidens

1. Farren Star (Hardwidge) 105 4. 11
2. Pefsian Maiden (Naidoo) 102

3. Regal Elegance (Quested) 122

4. Scottish Dame (Belle) 117
Time 1,024.

Pari: $119.66 and $20.18, $1.72, $2.24
Forecast : $1,408,24
TMI TROPHY
6 Furlongs, B and Lower

1. Baby Bird (A. Joseph) lll 4. 2
2. Lunways (J. Belle) 113°
3. Hellican (Quested) ‘ 116

4. Brumine (J. Lutehman) 118

Time: 1.141 (record for a_half-bred).
Pari: $3.24 and $1.54, $4.90, $1.48
Forecast: $145.72.
DERBY STAKES
1 mite, 140 yds., 8 y.o, nominated,
















Wwe

CONOMIZE, ANO AS A CATCHER'S MITT=-YOU
. Cl eae det

AWAY x55. SMOTHERED WITH LAMB CHOPS



They'll Do It Every Time

"Witt Poe AwAy SELLING ON THE ROAD
AND PRICES BEING WHAT THEY Are RS
FAMILY PROVENDER WAS. NOT SO FANCY:



TUS aiatee
THESE DAYS, 4 I WENT TO SAN FRANCISCOâ„¢ BOY!

McGregor and Frank Sedgman season. He reached

———_—_—— — - smashed their way to straight sets took four for 14 against Lodge.| because he said Kochlecher !

6—-2, 9-7, 63 victory over the His figures are: 144,
United States team of Ted nyidens, 368 runs, 50

® ‘ Schroeder and Tony Trabert to
est n 1es e give the Australians a two to one
lead in the Davis Cup Champion-

ships before another crowd of ians as they outvolieyed and out-

1 overs, 5
wickets.







QUICK KNOCK-OUT ,
| BERLIN, Dec. 27. |
| Omelio Argramonte, the Cuban |}
heavyweight said that he would
try for , quick knockout in his
i) 10 round bout tomorrow night}

}







d



6| a reputation as a “rough oe |

| ‘
YESTERDAY'S |
WEATHER REPORT |



e ° more than 15,000 fans at White tricked the American players. }
City Stadium. Sedgman and McGregor never From ton |
\\ ith j heir He ‘arts The victory put the Australians were behinfi in any of the three Rainfall: oe
in a fine posi to retain pos- sets. The Americans now would Total Rainfall for month to
@ From Page 1 glanced him delightfully for six. Session of the tennis world’s most have to win both singles matches date: 4.72 ins.

stump by Douglas Ring, and Wor- One factor about fast bowling that prized On, aa oe tomorrow.
rell, standing motionless as @ Gomez no doubt appreciated is te@™work’won for the Steai~
statue, ignoring them—knowing that if you touch the ball, it goes.
that they had been his downfall A bye brought the required
too often, Finally, Rirag realised total down to 48.
that today there was to be no Miller was given the ball at the
carelessness, and perhaps also re- Cathedral end, and it was notice-
alised in those moments what able that a big flock of seagulls
such a stern mood portended- had come to watch in serried
defeat for Australia. ranks moved from end to end of
In this game the West Indies the field as the bowling disturbed



Terry rrr

WHITE HORSE

ND STE

played not only with skill but them. It remained to be seen e
with their hearts. whether the bowling would dis- cotc iS y
Immediately after lunch there turb Gomez or Christiani,

came a terrible double blow to Gomez On His Toes
the West Indies. It was the worst Gomez rose to his toes and

The purpose of signs is to tell

that could befall them, Worrell played down on Miller, keeping without rd: # om
ae ay , words. Here is a sym-

played a waist high shot round to his shots in hand to kill the ball bol that tells, plainer than any
square leg off Johnstone, and Nob- in front of him, probably betting Boalaeinay AQP
lett standing exactly there, took that Miller's present top speed words, of ruiky at its finest...
a straightforward catch. The ball energy could last only two or three I blended, long matured,
had turned into Worrell more than overs in this heat. until it is as noble a Scotch
Be a re and a, — At the other end, Gomez faced as ever came out of
ad been at much _ shorter. | indwall at super speed and his otlan:
Worrell, c. Noblett, b. Johnstone pat was knocked flying from his ~ -
28. Three for 141, hand while the ball skied, as Ring

Weekes Goes Too ran in for the catch from deep

Without any addition to the Point. Gomez, staggering about
score, Weekes also went. He went from the shock of the onslaught,
rorward to drive Ring into the on- S@W Ring drop the catch.
field, but once again spin was the , Gomez and Christiani, each



batsman’s undoing. Instead of hooked Lindwall and brought up Soe Det
carrying away from the line of the 50 stand in 64 minutes. Chris- FRANK B.
the wicket, the shot flew back tani 27, Gomez 22. Extras 10 ARMSTRONG LID,
above Ring’s‘head, and Ring’s out- Total four for 192.
stretched hand held it. The Miller theory proved cor-
Weekes c. and b. Ring 29. Four rect. After two overs he went off,
for 141 and Johnstone came back. Gomez 4 “*#####4#44e444
. ital drove the newcomer for two with - 7
Gomez, Christiani In fine style, and went back facing

Now Gomez and _ Christiani Lindwall, turned him for two and
faced the spinners, and by reason cut him square for another two.
of their determination to defend, The score: 199. Gomez then
deprived themselves of their hooked Lindwall square for. four

natural strokes — particularly and brought up 203 in 271 min-
Christiani—and looked the more utes. Christiani 27, and Gomez
unsafe in consequence, 33.

However, they obviously had :
adopted the reusonable outlook Lindwall No-balled

that if they stayed in at any cost, At long last Lindwell was no-
runs would accrue, one by one, js } aay at lonig ate panies
and flere were three days for that °!* ae ete ust bowler mus
process {6 continue, be allowed some toleration of a

; dragging foot, Lindwall has for
ame ae co some time been often exceeding

any allowance.
iy round to fine leg for another This pair had luck, plenty of
he boundary. it, but few matches are won with-
Singles and Appeals out it, and Gomez showed that
These shots Were interspersed skill was playing its part too,
with singles, taken when offered, when he cut Johnstone to the
and appeals by Australia against boundary for a magnificent four,
everything é@xcept the light. which took him to 40—21 needed
Gomez hed been trying to square ‘© Win. , :
drive Ring but thé ball was eom- It had been determined, if not
ing off slowly, ahd every time ©X4¢tly polished, cricket, and it
Gomez drove, thé shot was a little #4, been played against bowlers
Iate. Now he ad¥anced his aétion exercising their maximum venom
a little and the réal shot arrivéd— “— aa par ot ‘Telding. aot
hard to the fenee. The score was r i 4

: ; batsmen ‘would look a little
pow ir6. Chriatiani 17, Gome# 18. clumsy in such a situation, but

not all would have stayed as these

: ‘wo had.
ye indwall Comes On Johnstone was still plugging
ovale seenten eee eleven away, but a half volley was
abandoned hepe iri Oe at last driven hissing past him by
Tindwai Spinners. Christiani and closed the gap to
-indwall came on, invited to give victory to only 16 runs
of his tumultuous best in the great "Ri : Re s
ee oe ae Se A Ring cuhne Oa og to
—————-~-—---—« try his wiles in a last endeavour,



Ee

—UP.










the success of your Evening

West Indian Bred Christiani’s reply was immediate * ®
1, Eymbers (Quested) - 128 —he swung him round for four 4b AO on
§ Sutie thekS Lutchman) 126 to the unprotected fine-leg bound- ig ‘
a Singni) 1286 Py og h vr C Ww onk
4. Bonita (F. D = ary and the gap was no \y AOAUVLCL
Time : 1.52. wn ave eight. He then gianced him for a good od,
Pari: $1.96 and $1 06. $1.06, $1.96 single with, gentle exactitude. .
Foreman, Fe : Gomez played Noblett forward r the pics f
EEDERS’ STAKES ¥ pe wat An AO, , coo.
6 Purlongs, 2 y.o, nominated, W.1. Brea 204 ran alongside the ball, cross- ’
Jdmaica Excepted) ing with Christiani for another
1. Bright Light (Holder) 118 single. Christiani glanced Noblett comfort.
%. Diarose (G'Neil) 116 to fine leg with great elegance
3. Gallant Rock (Quested) 121 id
4. First Adventure (C. and now one boundary hit woul introduce to MU
Seid Lutehman, 121 win the game, Instead, Gomez MW YO.
Pan aw SniaLaaras an Sai ia cut Noblett for a single wide ot a ae
Forecast; $39 12 , . Miller the only slip. Ur Wining
1 wid FERNANDES TROPHY Ring bowled a full toss to and Yours, Oh Yo.
le, 180 Yds, © & C2 Winners Gomez as a .gift, but Gerry did wy
1. Dashing PUR an iS not realise what was being done, and Dining Please, a
2. Fire Lady (Crossley! 118 and played a laboured ees * to
3. Careful Annie (Quested) 113 everyone's amusement, ow .
4. Miss Vie (Lattimer) 123 Christiani twice tried great® hits Club & Restaurant to which
Pari. : $43.96 and 90.48. $3.40. $2.72 but missed, and was driven back
Forecast: $649 12 t sate â„¢ to ortohodoxy. Then he stepped wish to Aotwimn
GOVERNORS’ cuP out and lashed an ondrive intd You may U
O'F Furlongs, all horses classitied, weight the deep—the two were run and is " é
for age. . » & ' finished, th
1. Fuss Budget (Crossley) 10 when the batsmen finished, there Again and again
2 Kandytuft 1 UW. ‘Taxeentians 7 were no wickets to run to—the oa,
3. White Company (F. Durr) ..121 Australians had souvenired them.
“Oh, Gprivisae 121 Heroes of the Day
Pari: $22.06 and $4.30, $2.12, $3.36 _The West Indies had won by
Forecast $520.84 six wickets, won handsomely and -=
; sasinnen Biteeo ns ae ea well after all the tribulations of
, . an wer ( J. re straliz “r y
’ the tour. The Australian crowd
1 Top Flight (O'Neil) 116 : : .
2. Happy Union (Crossley). 114 cheered them to the echo, and NOW OPEN - in Hastings — Phone 4084
Mary Ann (Yvonet) cae crowded round struggling to pat
4 nee pons (Newman) 19 the two batsmen who had played
Pari : $5.90 2.42, $17.72, $2.7 so gallantly. .Congratulations ~ a
Wut wae * $2.78. showered in from all sides, from YWOosnssesoso SCD OSSOPD PEL POPP PPPOTS
APEX PLATE the Governor of the state, Gen-

J ‘ nev
1 winnie Gown 126 received Gomez and Qhristiani

2. Leap On (A. Joseph) 124 and the Captains, to the smallest

& furlongs, 3 ¥.0, in F & F2 (W.I. bred, eral Sir Willoughby Norrie, who t
2. Miracle (Fletcher) 428 boys who fought to get near with
Sees Mabe: (enueetend i their autograph books, It was a

ime: 1.168 ~

Pari: $290.42 and $8.26, $2.66. memorable and wonderful Christ-

Forecast; $399.60 mas Day for the West Indians,

Special







By Jimmy Hatlo



Occasions





HEN THE BIG_MAN CoM HOMEs»:
Tee WHAT DOES HE MG MeOore
HIM WITH HIS ELASTIC SWINOLE SHEET*









Bast SiEANS WE WORDEN



HAVE Tt WHAT RESTAURANTS LOBSTER AS



TO TASTE THE FILET MIGNON



I HAD IN DENVER---

SUIT

Early





Perfeet. fit by

“Topscorers in Tailoring”



& | Pr. Wm. Henry Street

co annem RD

PPO EL SEEPS PPPSOS

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e

PPI SPE POPES OD

For those

order your -

EVENING

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P. C. 8S. MAPFED.& (CO. LTD.

SEES GV SO CS FOS VO GEG 959 OPO OT 9 OOC OOO UVC GUESS









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Highest Temperature: 78.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 70.5 °F.

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.973
(3 p.m.) 29.897





WHAT’S ON TODAY
Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.
Police Courts—10.00 a.m.
Police Band Concert at Mental
Hospital—8 p.m.

Sunset: 5.42 p.m.

Moon: New, December 28
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 3.37 a.m., 3.15 p.m.
Low Tide: 7.19 a.m., 10.15 p.m.





Now you can
afford that trip

to Europe en



vember 3Cth. ‘‘Thiift-Season”’
Clipper fares saye you up to
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Gayer than ever dur-
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Leave now—return after No-







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COME TO... 4
KENSINGTON OVAL

NEW YEAR
MORNING

PEPE GE DR DADA DA A GR DN PSN DREN DAN NIN NN



a

22 CHOIRS 22
COMPETING

IN THE

Seventh Annual
Singing Contest

Of
THE COMMUNITY
$1} CHOIRS ASSOCIATION
e
TEST PIECE :

“Here We Bring New
Water”

e
ORDER OF SINGING :
(1) Belleplaine, (2) Hillaby,
(3) Acme Singers, (4) Beth-
any, (5) Canada Village,
(6) New Orleans, (7) St.
Theresa, (8) Durham, (9)
Mundane, (10) Collegian,
(11) Y.M.U.C,, (12) Chap-



man's Lane, (13) Bourne-
ville, (14) Shorey Unity,
(15) Eagle Hall, (16) Sher-
bourne, (17) St. Simon, (18)
Bright Star, (19) Sion Hill,
(20) Edgeville University,
(21) Orange Hill, (22) Cen-

tral Singers.

FIRST PRIZE $80.00

e
Admission by Programme
30 Cents Each

Gates open at 7 a.m.

s
x 4
~*~

x |
x ‘ )
x Competition starts at
%

rm }

8.00 a.m. {



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= Wilkinson G Haynes Co., Lid. ©
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INSURANCE
COMPANY

MERGED IN THE
ROYAL INSURANCE COMPANY LTD

Queen

“Had I Known”

BEWARE of the above statement and the
situetion which occasions it. Do not let 1952
find you uninsured.

COME IN and let us assist you with your .
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ALL RISKS, BICYCLE, BURGLARY,
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MARINE POLICIES

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD.

Agents





Preferential treatment

Jor Bananas at the,




Pr




THe West India and the “

Royal Albert Docks of the Port NAo

of London Authority ate equip- Sealy ve
ped with modern mechanical Se
appliances for off - loading

i ananas ; escalators (as shown) They have the advantage of

ind moving belts for the arriving at the largest consumer
Jarnaican variety, trays for the market in the world—London.

more tender Canaries. This facility available to banana
Bananas and fruits of all kinds, shippers, symbolises the com-




like all cargoes shipped to the prehensive service offered by
Port of London, benefit by the P.L.A., covering every field
pert handling and storage. of international trade.





NU GN NN NNN IS NN



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OREBLINGS

to-our Friends
and Customers

is the wish of

Hrs

BAS NE MEN NB

TO ALL OUR FRIENDS

“4
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EF
Se
a.



AND CUSTOMERS
WE WISH

A Very Prospowus
New Year

FROM
C. B. Rice & (x,
MERCHANT ‘TAILORS
OF
BOLTON LANE ‘ &

FS IN INTRON PS ENS RING

5 ENA



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Full Text

PAGE 1

;\\(.l BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDAY, DECEMBER 2K. 1951 Cahib Calling •Slinli-I)alitrr Vfrriveti In Berlin Y ESTERDAY rBoxing Day 1 Advacste cabled congratulations to John Goddard an I his team on their fine performance In winning the Third Te* ,na extended to them the 8 — aoi Ing*. Back From Canada of .1. Mm. G. C. Ward of Warners, Christ church w|i among the passengers arriving from Canada on Wednesday by T.CA \A % CLYDE WARD. I On Two-Week Vi.it M R n GITTENS arrival from Canada on Wedneda> by T.C.A. on a two-week visit to his Wife and family who arc at present here on nouday. Mr. Gllttiis U vi h Simpsons in Vancouver. Health Reasons M R. FRANK WALCOT1. M.C.P.. accompanied wife left yesterday by B-W.I.A. lor Puerto Rico en route to the U.S where Mrs. Walcott will undergo medical treatment. It is understood that they will be away for approximately three wee kg. Christmas Treat POCKET CARTOON BjOSBFRT LANCASTER T.C.A. Arrivals m %  llll< M ISS I s A BE! K Smith/ rvportins from Berlin told of al cam*, true for lhai year of! Singing Contest W ill He livid On New Year'* Day MAHKIED FOR LOVE dream that Experts Argue Over Merits Of Rain Making (HARMS m\MHiU|{. DSm"ER. Dec. 27. MILAN. Dec. 27 i.ii. 21. who re' %  • bafton in nounoed her Chicago home, her iiual singing competitK | States citizenship ano rived by T.C.A. on WeanetdBJ Twelve months ..sy son* nftv orning. This | religion for love, was morning. She expects to be start iidran wrote u. the Onel I N w nuUT ' * civil ceremony here to tKiwd here lor approximately six ..J,* jZ,', iW, ..-.!.. " l | H c We Bfin 8 New "-ucuno Ncgrini. 40. former Priest, elephant foeIhl I QQ The ChK W,ter %  * rd *"*-< % %  %  %  *•< %  marriage Claire, daughter .f Burgomaster talked to the Indian > **urK* Blower. Capl c. E. Loyol, (Catholic) University ProMlnlstt, in Ui-rhn. M-.i one of the Judge., is prvressor in Chicago and Negrint %  i.i Prem Klahron. The i ru "eUil former missionary Priest in China talked to Pandit Nehru. Itlng of the pn.-n-. 10 any for 15 years, were autnmaticallv dian Prime Minuter, anas %  choir masters taking part excommunicated ffom the Roman .oumo ordered that a lemale elephant named Dahtri should be despati Berlin as soon as passible In'day between the hours of 9 a.m. excommunicated for marrying many Indian dialects "Shantr, .,; i 4 p.m. al "St. Cecilia," Pcscivil e::rempny means "peace" and "Dahtn" sage Road. I -m,,. v „_ -,. 'foster-mother" With the alt.Vcgrlni who met Claire laat 1 !" KMS'S WaiKJ*..~ Hi* phsnt cam*, a letter whi-h fl -e competition v^r nnile he was lecturing m tho'v""", Kr,ck Walw RMOurcci *BBC commentator reed to listenmil be u e can-da Village t bob imii ,i States, was excommunlcst-; u, er Any requesU made by ehil%  %  l ,h *'-— % %  — %  /-i •**. .__ %  __._ rtren has to be attended Five Sailors Get Pardons HAVANA, Dec. 27. The Cuban State Minister Aureliano Sanchez A range, comlur.iqued the release of five CuChristmas Eve URS. MAJUORIE BAY N II %  tafl tor England on Augii-t 16th bV the G<*1IIU OH %  visit to her daughter and son—intaw ratURMd. home on Chi I Isttl the u.s. ini.i Puerto n months. Other passengers arriving b) IK *amc plane were. Mr. and M .'. Scott of Toronto. Mr. SksBU la a Chartered A Here for two weeks they are "laying" at Ihe Marine Row M Mrs. Charles Fisher of Montreal are also here for two weeks. Accompanied by their da;i|fther Kathleen they are staying at the Colonv Club. St. James. Mr Fisher to an engineer Mr and Mrs. WiU.nm Pape and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Waddell were other arrivals. They .til plan to be here for aboul three weeks. The Papes are Maying at the Marine, while lh< '.it ihe Windsor. Mr. Papr Is a stockbroker In Ti.umto Ad Mr Waddell iiin engineer in Toronto Barbadian Turfites M ANY Barbadian tui: over to Trinidad "' l Christmas holidays by B-W.I.A. to' attend the Trinidad Tun CfelkVa Christmas Meeting. Among those leaving a I>i A. S. Cato, M.L.C., Mr. and Mrs. Teddy Jones. Mr. Eddie Ward, Mr. Victor Chase, Mrs. Gilbert Yvonet >d son, Miss K year of flood and draught "? n *'l or <** " "P Outol from hurricane and dust storm, 1951 Donun' !" imprisonment constiw .he Government weathermen' 1$*** !" ^ pitted against the rainmaker* in ** verbal lilt* over the merits of loud seeding operations. a y o u n g, "' ths competition These Choir Catholic Church Claire, who re-i b "" flu of 'ar-flung cloud seedmeted M t gn C ned Shantn-, n ters can avail themselves of nouncedher United States cltlien'" 0 Pr r l< S" r B,, T 1 r m "' sive activities ag espatched I tlttuj offer from today until Monship on April I9th this year was !" fV"' OI 'be fockies acroas the nn Rc^blic. .11.. i i .. ... i ( "liii "I r.it.isml MiMfnirl Vul m -...1 I Cuban Sanchez Arango's statement coincided with Uw arrival on Wednesday by private I. HM headquarters of profess^S^%^Z^StSV!S. hviVk 's; !" ; ^iriK saffs JTcrS-a^ss T ^1 over " don from twenty-year sentence charges of subveragalnst tbe Dominiftood ravaged Missouri Valley Washington Itself ind the Acme Singers Choir. The ed for breaking the Canonical la I stagers will tnchule the Belleof Celibacy. Even then Negru e n t Corporation and ght ttio new science of "rain sing" close to farmers Sanchez Arango said that Cuba _. no time sought the sailors' ,UD i ( pardon limiting overtures In their rm l*half to demanding their imme" dltite release. -II* wrote Mr. Nehru, 'and it gav m • plaine Choir who will be the llr: had already been defrocked I I leasure to find a suitable eV Into the audience this lame; association with Claire because the Inch we could send you me Jew Orleans Choir. Chapman vow of celibacv which he took An elephant is one of our bigget: Lane's, Eagle Hall's, Sherbourne'i A hcn he was ordained was b.ndnnd strongest animaU yet it is. and Orange Hill',. n( f or i,f e H.1? \JT n X!L!Lj£ U Z^\* K \ T"' competit.on is being arThe marriage ceremony a. Milnn gentle and intelligent and Uvrnnged by the Community Choir ~ :mallesi child can play with ,, nd „ „,, •*v ntn „ t I hope that "Shantri-Dahti i' i ts kind. Admission will %  will Hud a good home In ItM Z> ,,nd Ihe flrtl logical Gardens in Berlin and will >n \e,| at gat). Of Berlin. I hope too thss\ minut i i mrn 0l ln lhc prwnmrT11 -Dahtri" will often make ^ Uke ^^no,, for hn U.K. PbM To Cm U.N. Vp'iTtfa i living h( Mr. Vernon Manh..l Btanchctle, Mr. Prune WalkeA CHRISTMAS TREAT was given for the members of the > .. ( St Hartholemew Boys' and Girls' ..„,,, ,,!.,,„. W1 .„. Mi A lei Club. Christ Church on Christmas (rH k lr Qsjorm Barnes Mr. pert _roppin. Mr. Eve. The party which was sponrhjAitj „ Odl.. Ml Anlun WilMto, Bett] Parmar, Mr. Robert L. EmUge and Mr. Victor wara Marson who had been on a visit %  i.tuien'. nplIL .(MK> A cargo-. Mi sored li> tinPolice began at 8 o'clock. A variety of *n!t dritik sweets and other refp were served and over ninety boys and girls had an enjoyable Mr. Maunos,. %  Proverbs and Mr id Mr wimh it eoBaaa dren of India who send message of goodwill. Yours cerely. Jawaharlal Nehru" the Two Weeks R ETURNING night Barbados for one week. They will | then fly to Trinidad to spend New Liner Royal cargo-passenger hmi fcbr. afternoon. During four Pftatl wenpresented Tabitha Atwell for the bi the handicraft section; James llJaekman for energetic aiul consistent work; Pearl Gooding and Hospital Edwin Drayton for regular attendcolony ft ance. holiday St. G. Kellman, Supeivisor of M r r; A the Club who organised the treat st PHer &TiSS S f 4S£."S H.,e And Ihcr. ociob..r. who. si... !" s. K. j^AmiSyMnmocm'S^.^^JfS^Sri^ in,,.-moved > volr of thank, lo JV1 w |„, .. rrlvM Iron c.n.d. on „ nunibeiof ihe committee. Rev I I nnnan). Mr. B.W.I.A. last intended for service on Ue U.K.British Guiana Wcsl Indies and Bahamas service Ramsay, staff WM launched last week at the the Barbados General Govan iScotland) yard o( HinShe had been in. that land and Wolff. With to %  the past two weeks on ship, the Kaaee,ulbo. -till on the ha, '-inarin evantualb n sf ip l a* he daughter of Mr. and men! the present Royal Mail serRamsay of Jerusalem. v|ee operated bv the RrttUiiy and Arab*. Tie. Ear* will i aham QiMani, j'einmott wf ek with Mrs. Ilrooks' relat.v %  nd Mr. Wallers, handicraft Inbefore returning to Canada. gtructor. Mr Brooks, who t* the son oi The party enled at six o'clock Mr. and Mrs. p. S. Brooks of "Rose* with three rousing ,-heers for trie mary", Rockley is with T.l'A. la i sioti.-r of Police. Montreal. The First Xtnas Card LONDON. Grandmamma probably received her first Christmas card about the year 1850. It was actually in 1640 that Ihe origina or of the Cluisthas largely been ousted by anthracite or central heating—and the stately homes of England h IV* baeOBM noticeably fewer In number. —,, E Col(|m And while dancing remains as I launching of the Esseiiulbo. Sh. %  •mi for iwt-lve passengers 0 Ibbl baVtbg and eight single told that the accommodation Is as good as that in anj i rffJ passenger -.hip. Jamaica Vi.it A T present In New York U 'V Lard McPherson, chairman Of the nun of McPheraOU Train, provision exporters. With him arc tti; wife and 22-year-old daughtci Hiey ex|iei-1 to be then' for about six weeks and I total that their return journey to England will be made via Jamaica. els and hair. She knew that she looked her best as grandpapa led her lo the floor tor the I mas minuet Spirit Ki in.mis What of our Christmas in Id51'' True, many hunts that Mgg fan ous ID grandpapa's young days have long sine* bee-i disbanded. Nor may modern farmers find "me to spend all Box'ng Day trudging r neighbours' land wit 1 %  gun id* Iht Y CROSSWORD ' i " H %  • I it HI. 11 I ,. .11 I ii uara t. II Ullv -' 13 r-Nii 14 All | I Kainer :ic*ir* mitiuup-irti, 4 lllghlt ntualie i sp.ru no, UMI ,*%&% ^ %  Hut it will long time before there are iiifflcient supplies to make all the dresses and whirls which paepbl iuld like to buy. Leewards Report Repert on the ..... card-Henry Colecommlspopular a. ever, much of the strict *^ !" iSSS£^lSH %  •> ,h cave the lead by ordering curds celebration Just as they did wWO for the Royal Family's own use. grandmamma was A girl. Stoek' hesitated no longer: Christ"> %  were hung from children's macards by the thousand began bedposts. And if cars Instead of to appear in the shops. carriages were S|NMHIIIIK to family trysts, those Iryats have become Xmas Trees vastly easier to keep. Although T, f_ we are living In the ivtrol rather The ChrUtmaslrecs history goes |h ,„ hp p, riffill ,. til ,.„.,, .,, ioo '" back into antiquity lo be nnc |imi lurh H nnV) ., ) M „. IM M ,,. irocuely denned. Certainly, it is ,,„ „ ur A1 |lJV<> of Germanic origin, borne credit „ hr (|f ,,,„.„ its introduction to an early mission.ry, St. Boniface; others say •!**( iu originator was Martin Luther, and in 1608, a S.rasbourK merchant wrote of seeing such a tree In home in that city. It Is exactly 100 years .go since the first Christmas trees in New York. Another gre.i change that came over country Chrtshnaeea in sraBdmamma's young days was tncir sudden eruption in .. a blaas el festive light. This resulted from the arrival—In 1861 —of the nrst oil cargo to reach this country from America, and the subsequent advent of the pnraflln lamp. These lamps turned .he stately lioine-< of England into truly nag** miu-ent spectacles at CJMlltmss ude. the great Georgian mansions s< intillstcd like fairy palaces as Iium their innumerable windows the soft radiance of the oil lamps streamed out. And on the night of the Christmas ball, when the ladies looked their loveliest in their gracious crinoline gowns. grandmamma found this new. lightlug most agreeable — flat erlngly kind to her carefully-tended complexion and yet bright enough to pick out the highlights of At B cocktail party which was ^reeled trOW ftSt! H sweh events ln,i. Oafedys Yoi..ig. th^ %  is of all radio m bj %  been broad,.. i twenty-five years, Healed lady. Thi, lovely creature was of such charm and nttnction that It was immediately obvious that she spent little tune at home. She and Miss Young left th party together and shared a lax "ii '( for, as Is usual at cocktail parties, Thursday ._ nobody knew who anybody else | uusiness bvlure h was. "My name", said th ii;ngton grey-haired woman, "is Glsdy.i Gladys Young" re%  High STEEL CRISIS REAOFfES PEAK PITTSBURGH. Dec. 27 The steel crisis came t.. h. trday with union policy makers meeting to decide whether jal-B S5TS !ffRJ5*'S2 h SiS .JnLaused to purchase a tablet to h| gave no hint what kind of action at St. Jude"< church In Ibey m.i> Like roajnoratlori of Fr KOpMni it was believed generaiy the: ill vote lo delay the countrjide strike sot for New Year j In memory of thelate Fr. Rop> m I kins who was one of the Judges of the competition from Its in.-enKarller in the year the u.om..-..^-.* .. „ Wldc SIrlKe !Wl Ior Ncw Yej rs f.hl'n-hlM rrt-IKirCH l>.y The union's 36-man Execurs. met i a sopiui.s~ m ,. Committee meets first and KAr I I *i Vidtl ,hon inr I7U rr "'rni>er Wagepolicy %  tug *J..O. IHU i;.,, l(( (f lhj Execu t,ve Committee By *. H. S1IACKFORD ***** decisions. Ait^. i^ DON Dv< 2 ~ %  *• ^-aTPollcy Board accepts Aner a quiet Christmas Winston or reiects them as the session-* ate mil worked at full speed on secret. No announcement is exelean up pending pected before the larger group departure for completes its aaaatOn probably late the end of the to-da> iCP> ted th." charmer" slowly. j "^ e^ly^ P SSa. > • ernlng aboard the cjee. afaey will be the sppotDtmeni Of a new M;.!..'., where guerilla warfare continued unabated. rtl tinkling in her pretty llttlo head. "I somehow seem to • an thai n..me srttb %  "" Am I nghr" B.B.C. Radio Programme PWOAV. DECIMbKR *i. 1MI II It am Pinnmm, l'm-1. 11 M m UiMi>r.Chute*. Iioo • 1-*.. II 111 n in N.-. A...I..O SO MS % %  n >: • %  ". M p m Thr Nnr. 4 10 p-lti Th ihrThltrt 'nframin*. 4 IS p in Imrrlud*, 4 U m. Mu.lr Ma>flr,e. SM p m Com llatN. • 00 p m Mavchanl Navy Prui ii. %  %  •tai.iitirtr Parade, it U p I.I To! %  >' %  Spot I. t0 p— T •*•, 1 io }ia Ni-* Anal.l>. flS p m Wnf IS—MM • %  (II.I1N 41 tSSf tU p" %  >rg II ASain. S 10 pj nlrlud. %  IS p m Radio \ JO p m World AITalr. %  4S p —n l Uir WMH, • 00 p 1 lasaiin*. IM pin Mo.^naUun. ID • n ThNew.. 10 10 pm Pn-m Tt> .til..rial.. 10 IS p m Th* Drbaf* Ci'hI'Ltfif Mi--in^ RXD Ill.UFF. Call/.. Dec. 2 More lhan 12 planes are standing by to search fbr a Military nir i dor Sir Transport Service f. 47 missing on was murdered by a (tight from Spokane. WashingOliver Ly lelton ton. to Fnirfleld, California, lUSSar wh. eight persons aboard. The twinhas lust returned from an onengtned plane left Fairilcld Investigation nf Malaya, Force Base at Spokane at 12-48 upon hi p.m. yesterday wi:h enough fuel r !. MI!"' Chr B V ni v to % %  * 1 hl bOWa, It wag 1 "'II may hold two more heard 'rom at 4.16 p.m. while flyt rneeltriiw, Friday and ing over Klamats Falls, Orcw before to The plans was due at Travlg Air I I ned States Force Rase, California* at 5.28 p.i II_ ri H %  %  i ttupsrt ana Me Fine. Ogre — 1 %  fh\ XMKT / %  • 1 a. %  A^^, .. tk s. %  H pasaag i OM rxcf. aWlHKJ '*>' MOTIM ht , tyear O* I W: ft. Scans & *Whitfields the drought stricken Wes* and Southwest. Owners of millions of acres of mid-Western are under cloud seeding contract lo the Krick* Firm. Contract renewals... PARIS. Dee. 27. spokesman for Krick said appear Britain has proposed to cut by "very good." In New Mexico half the 1.152 tU-rn agenda of thn along where drought conditions United Nations Economic and plagued fanners during the year Social Council it was disclosed acres and acres of dusty land are here today. The British propoS"! by Kiu-k'a ailver uidino ubtnitlsd in u working paper to generators. —I'.P. Olwad Nalimis Seereiarlat said one session of the Council would be sufficient in 1952. provided ii T „ n dealt only with urgent items. In I Hiking Koint past years, the Council has held two meetings each year. Britain You should forgfi'tmany made the proposal In view of the rhinui in allwi but iiothi.a " length oi the present Sixth younrlf. Annual Session of the Assembly —Ausonlus here. —Js.lJaT. 1 > 1 v 1 it 1 •; To-day. 2.38 & 3.3U unit Continuini: lo Monday. 4.45 & 8.30 THE MANAGEMENT OE THIS THEATRE TAKES PRIDE IN ANNOUNCING THE HOLIDAY PICTURE OF ALL TIME. CHARLES DICKtSSJOYOUS CLASSIC A CHRISTMAS CAROL STARRING THE INCOMPARABLE ALASTAIR SIM AS (SCROOGE! WITH ALL THF WONDERFUL STORY THAT HAS BROUGHT JOY TO MILLIONS. A CHEAT NEW MOVIE NOW BRINGS NEW WARMTH, NEW EXCITEMENT. NEW GLORY TO THE SCREEN. A (///vfi;is i## oi. AND CONTINUING DAILY TO 31.ST. 4.45 a 8 30 K O V I I Last % Shaw* Today, 4.3S A 8.1a Republic Double— •• THE TtUSSPASSMBt %  in n MENACE" Sal. San. 4.3. A 1.15 Republic Double— "A GE\TLE GAIW8TB • With Barton McLANE SfSrflSSf IMPERSOSATlOy • OLYMPIC: Today—Lut Z Show's 4.45 at 8.15 Final Inal., Columbia Serial— %  ROAR OF THE HORSE aon Wllh Jock O'MAIIONEY Tomorrow to Mon. 4.50 a 4.15 Columbia Double— Broderick. CRAWFORD ln . %  CARGO TO CAPETOVSAND "A YAM BI AR£I" With l*n McCALUSTER HOW TODAY TO SUNDAY — 4.45 A 8.15 and Continuing Dally at 4.45 & 8.15 the Days of Giants ... He Towered Above Them All . The Man Who Took on the Toughest Gang in Texas . All At Once. . •• THE TEXAS RA\GERS in Super Cine Colour GEORGE MONTGOMERY — GALE STORM COURTLAND — Noah Beery. Jr. — William BISHOP i-tlh Jeroni Extra: 2 Reel Shorts— "MALACE IN THE PALACE'' with the THREE STOOGES. GLOBE TODAY — 5 .1 III P.M. CONTINl'IN. DAILY THRILL WITH THE THOUSANDS WHO HAVE SEEN HOWAKD riUCHES ariic-.ll JOKN W/\Yl?i >S0BERT n?YAH BO1 IMLOI • Jill*: CUTE!) IC FlrfKI-nuUII • IIP • All! BLOOD-RED TRA/LS STREAK THE SKY . At the •L !" L t\. BJ.I / uw OPENING THE NEW YEAR RIGHT ROVAI. JANVAHY 1st W.V2 4* •>a>t>at4>4a>*4>4> • 4* a J — ••444>44aa.a> lo Ii W I3B—1.45 A 8.30 PM -nd Cuntinuim Dslly .1 4.43 A8.38 P.M. IT^oj^ssebA:,. -Tliil^li? KATHRYNGRAYSON-AVA GARDNERHOWARD !,V.I. .-)CE.BHCrWNUtAR6Eo^60WERI*' J Wr?'! j


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I'M.I KM I HARBVIMIS \n,(M III FRIIMY. DECKMRKR L'S. H51 ll BARBADOS ;JI A^OfATE l.it.it l>...-iiiI., r z*. I'J.-.I Till-: KIM. KI\* ustmas was ri'inat k.il.UboUl 1' r tin tu.;h moral ;iml SJIIIMU.II courage "I His Miji for its remnuliT of the n>le that the British tiil DM 10 play in the tury %  r hit li I'M Kit poalr at a nucrophooe so soon aft IT his asvei %  illness ft typJeal ol >L\ i>t which MTVIK tu Othl I N i did 'll>' Kiln; (iilil ll difficult 1" %  ay thai UM British art I tnendly people M hnowi how much time theQ ii (ii-voir to meeting thousands of representatives from the Commonwealth and other parti 4 tha world on their London. The King is himself %  aware of the affection which ha and his [amity have earned from nllUoni as a re-ul! Bui the Kfi n n just -i friendly Union typifying the spirit of mil%  fi tendl) Brito*. Hal B nstltutiunally, ti.i Mnt link in the chain which tinlot this. Tli* .liMMt 18 month* ago. and the general movr toward rearmament since th" > hat caused great industrial mpl < MOIL *> that the demand Tor capi!n exceed the supt.l> the hisher laxa%  1 in* thut the latter have leu mom %  and n tOrnWI BM It harder than ever la %  how a profit that %  • %  %  %  A ll ird majoi Ubkl IB Hnt.it and in Bai .-.I'HMII-C lieen achieved,^ %  % %  %  bj poUUcUni %  great! I than their nomirj %  %  aewslopiaani that nalpa to porw thi probiaai al laaal to tent. Capit.ii r LndufUial -xpana M being providad b> OM ompa n les, tn the (..rrn of verv long term loan* at than VS. and in mme case* for hundreds of millions of dollar* Thl In 1|-' |0 ease Ihe burden of excessive because the interest such I' I It may be that in the next few year' nothing will be so important ai to rememnei %  n> r. :. MYIIIH .* MM auanntae that tno _, .. „ will not be Mliona'iscd tor ?•" the set Hi* Mtuatton caused by the %  %  ,,„ id. capiUi for a sour !-** rroartcm r years since I undertaking. • the SUbIt misht h. know M tl uive ui an' ,. giv % % %  T'tna t we are try'riK to prevent a third world %  tat*" l %  '" The ABaMBans "e pre-1 ( %  .. p Pim „ Miinntpr Mr Perhaps matters are even *ow *-M ak the ,n ,-,. | war, not to ^ m one. the Prime Minister. M. now owlaa i. tiie apparent dim" would be vci lu u helped out of t,o U i s s. St. Laurent, said in an address u>i cully in obi take whatever action la required „ bit aituation. Cm." c^-n—jn„K ,.# M*uf Vnrlc on Novcmiurchan of ,•,„ %  the ciauwin would think th-t Economic Club of New York on Wovem Una plaot of the Eleetaa Act to which ihi r) doa **m wver. her 19 He spoke on, "North America's Place l „T h .WorMO.TW V Prime Minister was warning Amens and Can.d,.ns against concluding th-t. lai as totalitarian Communism miKht be rill ..I h. ..\ I • ii of companie,. tr on ihi Ir oparati % %  .and i %  I %  | ursenti) fi i (. ir and I %  : ii. ui 'h bowevei ihr slowly 11 these mailer^ .uid in %  hortaac ot i %  action L-y raajbonslbk -uthont. Tiie preen %  of d expected machincr two %  years after ll Is ordered. Anil It . noi yel ordered. %  %  %  roan our naafhoi Trtntd d an i Kriiish Qulaita, the forn* prtvata enter pr a* ipital ami DUUUUB is h.ud to think of an reason Why 11 I I^UKlnS so far behind in UlMJ Wl Buret] It should bi ..f the rlaht men ..t ..bility an'w^en power and responsibility; and that the good will gettinii together ant* and elsewhere in the Common,,ultniK the public int.-i.-l lW"i waaJttL In India there haa been teu Important thlnss, lo arrive i.\ I tendency Id UMatt Hint financial | %  | lha dejdlock. i taxable Indian nationals, but this ha* reIt is to be aasumed th.it th Canada Aims gp——~"---| To Prevent \ A HAPPY CHRISTMAS 5 World War 1 TO ALL Advocate Stationery I V I 91 i only iuid lhal if Ihey'i (oinff 10 unit* u illejiul for ihe lub-intoxicaced IA drive ihrmirlvei, wt'rr it"'"> he miiiin* a lot of the old familiar fac# deemed to be bent on extingulshm* our free .y of life we should hit first before we are %  i An excerpt from his speech follows: "While we mtyht sometimes differ about the rest of the Iree nations cannot quarrel with the strategy of American leadn ship Tl i importance of North America in the world ii-day is not something which is transi•ory. It represents a permanent shift in the .-al balance of power in the world, something which may be expected to last for many genrations, provided the leadership of North .M statesmen and the resolution ol our North American population is equal to the l>ower which is now ours. "And though 1 have said North American. and though we like and expect to be consulted, we Canadians are realistic and we know that there has to be a proper relationship be%  IS 15 %  I %  %  %  %  To our many friends and patrons SEASONAL GREETINGS & BEST WISHES FOR 1952 C S. PITCHER & Co. profits are reckoned, as in the caae cenlly been relaxed to solve a, very Electric Com pan wants to aft %  • of bank loan'or mortgage Inter' I lOUi problem caused by an acute with its business and expand th %  shortage of petroleum product* plant, and that our newt] i Providing Capital **t formerly came from the huge Government wimt to gel on with It tnnv be aafced what bearing refinery al Abadan. Arrangements the job of doing ihe t-baa this" on the problem of alechave been made for American ihe Island. I,,,,,, ,„.,, Well, it capital to build r.-rtnerie a in India. So what Jf e we walling for" loloni ill Aclmiiii si ration of Mill.milion which elation to aibto ti ana great pin clung to the idea, in lacta Irauon physl %  make it conJUn lenr what were the basud jnd soci.il Unpesilment nited States alone has the necessary powe o support the required leadership. "The American people have certainly not .riven for then present position of power nd responsibility m the wcrld. I am sure most of you and, indeed, most North Americans on both sides of the border look back lien with longing to the day's before 1914 a/ben it seemed safe to ignore mternationa (fairs outside this hemisphere. "Bui we in North America have no such The only (hone b*for JTOU and before boiea be t wee n wise, patient and ta> I leadership of the free world by the Mates or a rapid shrinkage of the rcurnference of the free world, with all the consequences that it would brini? %  . n il we were able to maintain some kin' 1 i 1 independent existence in our western hemisphere. "In the kind of world we are now living in here la no quick and easy way to peace or to %  %  & %  %  %  %  %  11 Idii Lsiinsttnas ana -%  -: * the flew fjear bring to uott and yours a full of happiness. AMERICA WESTERN Eurupc is daily ffTOWini moffa conadoua of the fact that 1952 is year In lha United States The peoples of Europe are wonderuig what i %  fleet the elections In America will hav.' on their Fortunes which do not appear overbright in the last waning li t ;ht of IML The era already taUdnj oi a Ihreavyaai plan. Europe needs tlnee V.MI-. tluy Sty to organist M arn > The hfutual Baeui It; Act by which America grants aid to Europe years Hut the AIIUI leans do not think In terms of three-year or .m>-other-period plans. What the people D*. the United Stales want to know i. when will Europehe able to stand on its own feet? Can a halt be called to the long aaquanci ol Land Lease, Mar* I, and ail the other injection methods by which the United Slates has been i bTOne'a economy during an %  The American public is not comprised main!) Ol statesmen like Mi Hai i in BI Ainericans are lunpea pleasure loving people; on whose shoulders the cues of the world have come home to rooat before those shoulders were prepared t" carry such burdi ru The American people accustomed to a poluy nf non-lntarventit n an I : thei in Korea and jwniring millions ol and armaTnents in all ciireeth.nol the globe, and thl) a what it is all about. Tha people of Western Europe know because thl Europt ire naked < : tain Americana know, and until now help for Europe | continuous Will that help contln are held In Amert year? It must if Europe is tfl be saved Tha %  '<•• 1 • .' kol tpnrei lated Tin Sc*[*• , ro,ef r '" .i" cnU .mende.1 now %  •sailed colonial Powers. '• %  I ll "" >•" thfrustai • I-bnaiKht facet-. Cl-:ul> ill wa< not iveU wilh the u m l ^ ou h, ll n ust *• lace with aha realhy oftha obstacolonies thumeiverh..e wnii %  %  ' In 'heir p,Uh." even ., hint of colonial exp-uetue delKilea in the Tiurtcealilii CounI .-, CM MacMiUan, of the would answei ho COUld H btt "' '"' General Assembly "f th. CaiOnial Sludie at SI. Thow under-developed, unusual"mled Nalion-i are -imply Andrew's UmveiWiv, made these K retarded, alwayi divided, and venal lo a ayrtem iieconiin. .nytlunn we would like to think of as a nor..mments In addruwlns recently Incoherent MOietiM were ao—not oulin.-l.xl in Ihe colonies. BrlUS ..v,,!,.,,,-,We have iirst of all to create an mUstn*Upna aatherlna ol hy anyona'fautl-hut because of colonial A^enjblie*. he uiiri, hail %  xmicncc w* navt ni^l oi an to ircmc the cotonuBt, h.-ld In Ihe ..flen lncrelll.lv hard nulural nlm.-at left l^ehinft the d.iy araan n I after that to maintain, perhaps for tfenruM ill. ....slon was ihe (..II>IHI.S m which thev had mandebate lay i-etwcen reanonaibl atiAn mi |,t rv .iraniTth which will he hm .eiebrnilona of i.g.-d. at moat, to MbilBi and airexecutive and ImpartacUj Inauona, miniai> nrerujui wniLn Will DO too lotion of lha iieigiiin vivr lew lesM en i r a. ulstiniial to be challenged by any potential i ..l.mi.11 Preei. Tho Colonl4i p^wera, and "The onh difference lie went He hit out at puritanical mtlun„i u i,|v the PreaS, had utterly on, " thai in the U.N. DOdWI nkh colour AmarheafS cm-fajujd to Impnas, above all on from which we now r ihi i ilal admUustmUon Americans, any cocnprecMnMon of "Pi-*i' •nd hich. alao, to hi mind, the natural and phv&ttal Ininedt' h r h ciiti.'i-iTi' %  % %  %  %  • % % %  %  li< Pointing out Belgium's good While lu their hmc affair:. Interest In Ihe matter i fortune in being able to concenAmericans had had their puritangreatest .ien-e. political. tntS its national energies on one ism much modified by experience territory—Ihe Belgian in inlernaiional politics their Paatlng more particularly lha Profeaiunugfested pin itaiiism had giaie unchecked. lh* problem of inuulding ...If in ihe fact lhal "Bemused by traatUooal Mawi 00 opinion U UM cotoniM UMmattvOI while Hn i %  : .ha said H was hard to prevent Association of Belgium, there was nluhsin, blind to the truth about trioae of the noisiest sections from o MCh oraanUeuon In Britain. Liberia, and so many other indcpacing them.elvea off, eapi in UM ciicu;nstancea, there was pendent stateV, Uw ProfcaBor to the public ouUlde. ia l Unia opportiiiuly in Britain of M dded. "American Influence ranges senlaUve of Ihe colonial "public" gotthuj together to consider tho jUelf an the MdO Of the man] Hi contended lhat Ihe i -• !• %  functions of the Presa in Instructuninformed criUi itlon Ifl OBDtral Africa nig and helping to mould public denounce the real or imaginary gone by defnut because v.. opinion m colonial affairs. Nor wrongs suffered by colonies which nevei n-.it.ii ... informed bOdr re the opportunity through n-main thl of Britof African Opinion capable •( fonnatiiui .,i, judging. He concluded: f opinion "in tho colonial world itaolf Jtesolulion sapped by the twiiise* "it Is tor the African po Fnmi the Press point at view in of our Puntii HnUiin be brought face to face wilh the Britain, the difHcullv the one to believe with Ihe reality of the obstacle* In their fell la) ui the fail that In i i dies thai somewhere we had path Then, *i*pl>. the> may come Britain theiv was no real dividing failed and sinin-d to value ihe iimg asjocidth-n with free world yrows. In the next few years, il Una "ii colonial policy. The reThe remcd.v to his mind, was us and want it lo continue. We suit was lh not so much to pro. l.iim a hievemust Ity on our part to carry tnents In eoto :iatlon; them with us step by step." : with any hope of final victory. "We cannot count on any early collapse of the totalitarian system erected behind the ran Curtain. We are faced with the problem i Living In the same world with that system £5 for many years to come. '• %  "I am not sure that one of the greatest Ui we shall face in the next few yae:.-.; (Sd will not be the danger of listening to those tSj who think they have a quick and easy solujfl Ion to this terribly difficult problem. ^ "There may be many who will say that jS utilitarian Communism is bent on extin ^J flushing our free way of life, and that we <* .hould hit first before we are hit, that the *j .. t thing to ilu is to Kt the inevitable over j3 with. '2 "The appeal of that kind of doctrine is 3 Ukoiy 1" row as the military strength of the &[ WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD' SVSJtmro iinr imi/i: %  lie.ullii Onv Oui Ol Everv Ten Stalin*. Slave? II, M: I Mi i 11 KOOM I %  i ingl quotes from ihe Criminal Code UM KSFSK, published by lh Soviet Mmisltv o( Justice in IMP, giving u legal basla ftM UM %  npd Another %  ouroi M "a*UOO would run -ui.pi.--MTi or ail opposttion percent aavansion M Ruaala Inl ,vI Marob n ,tui nUltarthr, Boi i The InMrnattonal ConiodaraUoB Nai (anuaso, cnue, toarnals of Bulim of Freo Trade Unions, wl.b M nnallj decided to set up a couinuRomania. M ill, n member, in 80 countries, alon to invcatigate. Only R uaMa. The confederation also present'-1 has from It In itH9 Poland and Czi the IS agency a photostat. %  %  : %  %  i "; -he .mptfB afun ta ppa UWn rifiaanfrei nationa con al %  band ash an <.m<..-... •Ml earlier by the American .oe leprccutcd on Ihe .nvcHigalforced labour camp. This 75-p>K ft i.ml OH %  of Labour for a U.N. ining council it at OXPOCtad hcaidocument by the Soviet NKVi; i qulry. mga will bcgui soon. Secret Police shows how ihe slaveFi 0 01 it* headquarter Tha COn f adwaMMtt booklel reM tu be fed, h(iw lhcy irc i( b lhconfederalii thai thousands of slave* have ..[othed, ho w hai issued a lOO-paae l^-klet ailescaped because il is impossible to wor ked and how much they are to %  ii| i accusation of human compeati 0 mOuon pari>e punished, rhcconfe.ierati.ii %  Isvenr, Ahull loctan onaeo" ,-mii out hat mie dor. not go i>. spread with llihlning rapidity lo Teats Bran ED aal %  W0V I the Irouble of xriting and iteltin. Ch nai fallen 10 liability Of nrltnei -' TheaT -'one* lipe r „ r ., To-.i.^t.ook merely foi Rtattta. of brutal anx->t and sep.ration ni „ j^^ eopip,. this volume, famillea. syfUmattc police terror This NKVD in-^lei indicates ;r. Stalm'v Slav* Camps", hears a and torture* ai allotment oi i.'-'SJ calorie* a day i:. map of ihe U5S.R. pin-point in.; Uon In cattlt i irt I i iftani p ace* tba workora' diet. The need of a in red 175 ramps whien the AFI. taBaM det ISO-peuiui man in sedentary work i From ,^ estimated at :\500 colon.". Tl nitrating. The AFI. 00001 s riot C ird to .ins one a* %  in ofBclal.*, null.ary offlcers purchasof l.lM calorie. lug agents and %  \-i.lre. i Wtdli n Although life in lh i %  r at Vci the confedeni lor calts on ways been ample 1 I, %  • the testimony Of th* %  put include* lirQMr, mineralmonth he i only BAcMantaUy It quote* f rom buildings. raiiwa>,md ea map which RMii 1011 UUv* ArmSoviet laws and offlcial pubheabasic raw materflda -.'ions'. Renibtlcan, ot Mtsaourl tions to show that shaven %  e nt nooded for fui tilaeed il| practice,! 1" ll ituetlon All goto pr" i-.derahon publication quote* the Corrective Labour duaHrtaUiatloa charges, that si Hn h.%  v f ,M I'"-M:.II BOVW In an "it can happen hi mnny millions nf men and women Federal So.. '"deration poim Itnce 19S4 and lh*1 %  "imed In 193S Od repubUahOd by C.erm.iny's capitnlatio:i time Ihe total will refrom tn In ihe > H %  %  n(ilali"n of lea* Wndl 'ui of mixlern bait ilhan ?00 mltllnn Thu< nlm-' "work, r m exile and possible even among technically In every 10 it In a slave libour place of detention. It furtlier advanced and educated people. may be that nothing will be so important as to ) • emember that what we are doing is to try to prevent a third world war. not to win one... g "I have not the slightest doubt and I am . aura you have no doubt that, if a test ol treni*th Is forced upon us by an aggressor, wi J! in the free world could win again. But the .st will be far greater than the cost of any ^ ravtOUl war. Even victory will bring with it I i. turn, dislocation and desolation si I i. to eoiistiiule %  throat to civilization itself. "That is why we must never forget that our | real aim is to be strong in order to proveni war .. .." COBALT 60 BEAM THERAPY UNIT Canada's atomic energy programme ll I bringing closer the day when atomic power will find many new and untmogined applica ttoni of benefit to mankind .said the Ministet of Trade and Commerce, Mr. C. D. Howe, in his capacity as Chairman of the Privy C0UH cil Committee on Scientific and Industrial Research, in a speech at the installation of the first Cobalt 60 Beam Therapy Unit in the Victoria Hospital. Ixmdon. Ontario. Novem' [bar 12. The foiiowii: are excerpta from tha Mln I Mress: "This event is the culmination of a vast | amount of work on the part of many of the tine mindi in Canada. It represents icceaaroJ attainment of an instrument which will bring a better kind of radiotherapy i0 a great number of persons afflicted with %  ted cancers. iviewpoint, howevei this occasion is not the culmination of anything, ll is merely a milestone of progress .Ralda, the application of atomic energy for the benefit of mankind and onal Health programme. j — AVAILABLE FROM SIOCK — 3P 'lluf OSTA A Co.. Ltd. MT. ubie* Carrota Bft Root Cabbage Milk red Chickem -are. lb* BreUrr* AT# 2, lb*. Milk r*d Dinks Avr %  lb*. Troaen Tlata i IT MBIBI Orapa Nuts Bran r Cake* Pulled Wheat Tars* Pablum WceUbix S|ta a i;ils Prepared Muatard • 26 Oento GODDARD'S



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PAW s|\ RARnVOOS .MtVOCATK TRIHW nrCFMRFR 2R 1131 CLASSIFIED ADS. VBAWELL I far hour Lug IN CARLISLF BAY irruen Oir Own CM lilf I I i . D.T.atLiS FIRST XMAS HEETtNG l".y. Ta\ Si-aslul: KM* Officials Out SHIPPING NOTICES By PAl'L SOl'THWK'K WASHINGTON. Dee 27. i and lau uwhkal .*•**•* a >nui*lr J Mink fui uuU tut* w.irm lu b' A wntAMKK A,.a... -. ,. i. M* ii.i.K v. %  > %  (i uitli nni.full ill pubafcB. V %  i rMT-oM lUBW of hu>h event ney General, three prnidenliauv, A STEAMER %  %  itti. D the Pr;:ice*a Elizabeth appointed tax collectors and B — %  Ma*ea. On hi* showed a liking number of Reconstruction Finance for .i.ud, hinmcMH into the lead., ofcul* •OCTRBVOI-IID Some other key official. reei*ne.i mm •• %  and are now under congreeaion.il ,. s ^^A POINTEH" iivesiiaatiui More Shan 100 lewr s s ALCOA FIQ AIW ere ousted or quit under) s • AI/-OA PUANTTR KoUshedj ArrEAMta HI raptaead bj %  iaa*a aa a aa nl 9nc. NIR ORLEANS SERVICE CANADIAN SERVICE %  Ite. taking second place i-emilt • follow— W VINO DAT MAIII. I I.., *,. | a ik H < i*N I.VI.Y ft..nuhi 111 H %  •III •ill. •l.-l.'.l Mil*. H.r •..).. h Nov. mm v %  M* IWc mn rw 1 S4ih tier < I1h Dec H %  th Jany • SI. 1..._.... Ib'hkmi 13 %  r.A BOY /."-(" 1TI K. . I | I M.I, %  -I AM II, II' II.1*11>t lit (I 1/ M1U" 'I .1 ,1 .1.1rat*. I ,. M-- O-ly IIS lb* TUB ** %  %  ||.M •*• % % %  MHI atnatu na ,b i L .Aiih.... in ib. %  %  .irAM> UTAKIi ill ua*-> ft** rii>* UGLY .rn.ri 1 lb. Mr .cow.in ib. 1TITH ituKltB> I-* I ,m *< MHI -THI0> < uo till* irruRU: DE nw" nt** Irate At least lii (• PM scandal' Charges Lnrhattad brtbors 1 i eijury. Grand Juri ma %  RUHRII of daaj i WUUaan M u % %  i i i Dfeanocratk MaMonaJ L nairmun %  ftai i i i -'MI Ea itvaii iee from American Llthofold C (St. Loutl And u: :hc year-n end eoino. Republicans were demandin( the Ksicnution or clismisaat of two Cabinet members. Secretary of the Treasury John W. Snyder and Attorney General J. Hcwaro MrOrath due to scandals in their departments. —r.p. N cai'iam %  M Janv uiuv Huoann.. i J r*av. UDY NElJkUM. r.fcv. a> ra> akhurtt 1 M.r N Haj %  '-CANADCN CRViaER" I* Uanh U.S. Sixth Fleet To NOITBOI\II %  LADY NBLAON" TAN CKtlSER 1 LADY RCtONEY 1 t-AHV NE1AON" i Mt muiHri LADY MOUM > WAWt %M*tM H*rl,. BPaai Jn. ..UJmy 1 FrbH SO >b> St Ma %  >! %  Arrl%  •• %  •> •(. I..h H.IM.. I l J.nn IT Jr. 1 I-—. ao reby 1* Matf'' SI Mrch S4 Mann 3 Api.i • A|*.l 1 A#Ml 14 AMU !' %  Aim! GARDINER AUSTIN & CO LTD.—Agenta. unvAi NVI; uoi A isins /oirr FA& Airmen /Vo/ Fe| Releaaetl To SpanisK Plorls STEAMSHIP; ro. N. Tile %  li-ill br Spain. —v.r. MADRID. £Xr.2~ It was learned that the United State, Sixth Fleet will pay ii VIENNA Dae %1 aerie* of courteay ealls to Spanish H li .iv.arian Communist CovP"'" " „•'"' M ,l' !''""tt" *S ..... still holoin, the J;...ry 91h to he IMIheP*. lo.ir Ame ioio airmen in pr'-on t which the US fleet will C..I1 „ .oiv the agiwr.em by Barcelona PWma Alicanlr ed *.ale s to pay ... T,.' ..rto.ena and T.rrjgon.. The i.ht not b. Ireed until to1-rne.t unit, ot the fleet will nltht. 'lungarlan odlclaU told the .it Barcelona and Valencia U S hurse D'ARairea. Ceore ofllcUll yin P'ompled by Ab..ti In Budapest that they qurst from the l> s. not tell" him just when the blf.ff.est Ihc ... uld be freed. — I'.P. •.-.•,^-.•.>v.•-•-•.•-•.-.v•^^-^•.•.•.'.•^.-----•.*-• %  •'''-'-'''-'•'-'''•'•''"-'• IHItKI I! tKMKKT! BARBADOS VS JAMAICA AT KENSINGTON OVAL FIRST MATCH — January II 18. I. tLft SECOND MATCH — January 24. , M. Z*. tf Prleei ul Admbmlon : 111 \LLENOR STAND UM >er day or lit W a Seawn Ttckei H, KENSINGTON STAND — SI.M aer da> or J.M per Sea-um | Ticket I 1'NCOVERED SEATS—48r. per day. 1 GROUNDS—24r. per day. .• CAll-1'AHK AVA1LADI-E AT I/DAILY •, I'l.ANS FOII SKATING ACCOMMODATION WILL b.open ^ at C F HARRISON A COS OFFICE on WEDNESDAY J \* JANUARY 2nd, 1852. when member* of the Association ;, S mav ulso purchase two additional Season Ticket*. , S PLANS WILL HE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC ON MONDAY, v '.; JANUARY 7lh FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TICKETS ; ; s\iar %  I %  III I < s . AUAMKMNOS lllb JtmM7 1! Ml MO TO Tl T^ICM il SH \M-II kill lt| III ISI. II till.,. 1-' \M: \ •< SKIrlo I.I us .aro-ift 1SSJ .Wft'/fV/////* The M.V -Caribbee" will %  accept eatso %  | 1 paan for Dominica. A n t i it u a Mootai i ad M Kitts Sailinf llondai 7Ui Jam B.W I SCHOONKU OWNERS ASSOC. INC XW/.W.W.' FRENCH LINE (if lik lr iiiiNiiiUniiqur NIIINII:to Southampton and France — VU — Marliiuiiue and (iuadrloupe "CUIOMBIE." 2ih January, 1952. "COLOMBIE. 1 2nd March, %  "COLOMBIE," l3lh April. |B| | South-Beuud and Cralae Calling atTrinidad. La Curacao. Carlagana, Ijnr %  '•COLOMBIE." 9:h January. IBU, -COIAIMBIE." 1001 Feby. 1952 IOLOMB1E." 2nd April, 19S2 \< < nitiii!: Pa


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ntin.w. net i MIII K 2K. usi HAIiHAIliix ADVOCATE I'M.I -I VI S I : I 1 :• To Our Friends—K—* v %  JOHNNY HAZARD %w, v. fit BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS I We wish our Customers ^* B and Friends I A Prosperous New Year I '& si • T. HERBERT LTD %  Apricot Hols Cherry Hols Creme de Nenthe Curacao Triple Sec OF IIH..IIIM %HAUn ONLY! m s T 4 RIP KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND w ; = 5... % %  Ml* C*. TMi /AC-T *ViLt TAi CAI 1= CHRISTMAS GIFTS" SPECIALS SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Monday (only) Til'M'IAI. Ol I i:ilS arc %  •* %  available al M %  • nnrlnTwri-dsidr, S|H ilillls* II mill Swilll Nlriil Usually Now MINt'KMKAT llli Jar, $ ,73 11 FBUR COCKTAIL m Mi DASH %  .:;:! Ml Oil < 1 < KM Kl KS Pacfcaja i< :u MIXI l> \l"is nil. rkg.) SCOTT8 UQUnn BUM \ I l.l I AII1.K SAI.AII GUINNBM STOI T Bl i ic I HOS'll SACK lnually NOW 1.10 125 Jl .:I:I 26 1.00 1.118 :.o :io .20 BEETS CARROTS per lb. D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street HERE FOR THE CHILDREN!! THF PHANTOM BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES nu: NEW RUPERT The Daily Express Annual ADVOCATE STATIONERY



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ESTABLISHED 1895 STA TE OF EMERGENC Y PROCLAIMED IN CAIRO TIE WHXl^, vrnoKi CAIRO, I>ee 27 IWT DEMONSTRATORS hurled stones at mounted police in Alexandria in the second dav of a mass P"*eot m pointiwnt nl two "pro-British advises to King r'urouk Polite proclaimed %  ttafc ,„ Alexandria and in Cairo where 31) students MN injured in the first protest flt*toi.a1fUuli ywtcrdfly Three Egyptian University Puad Elawal and Ibrad Farouk Elawal In Alexandria were closed ;ly. All reserve police alerted In Alexandria as ^OTO Students thi msed this mornin.; Into Ram'. -chools -— y %  • %  mounted ii*d to riis%  Ai the iumo tune large rrlnforeemanti pohca i-r K n guarding the npprnnches to Foreign ii. Cairo. Mmintr l I.I.IK, patrolled the cap All shops in tha centre of la putted down their iron door." l> kage. Students denmnat rations were %  IT by Ihr Kin,;' UU Pasha as Chief ol ihc Ro>:ii Cafeinota and of Abdcl FBI h Egypt'* recalled Ambi I guidon 1c, the unprecedented post i>f Foreign Affairs Adviser to Both n,. ictic toward Britain. The appointment* an • %  ign th:it ihr King ma] -olulion to EC Ihc pfesth. Su< i The Egypti m Interior Ministry %  %  iVw up large r.p. Si-jar Dde&Ste Die* Suddenly King Thanks Gml For Ok R<*covory LONDON, Dm 2fl. Tli-' K made hi* customary X l> broadcast lo Ihr Corni 'ii Tuesday and thanked Cor. for his rend m.iny blessings conferred on his people in age." Thr ilve-mtnute bruam M %  cording made Fi %  reign. At times the King seemed Ith and his -.our i A whisper. It w > fell lei ipl to broadcast since he it in operation lember 28 for the removal oi all part >* one lung The King %  %  SondrMajfaaan Palace, too %  <], noa H ihOB e l n ( LondOR\ wheri l family gathering, was line* the war, only the Duke Of Windsor among the imbelni absent. Walked t < M st|e Early In lha day he walkod to %  from the village church wiuie lie attended services. Crowds glad at what seemed a "lip in his recovery, cheered him. Molt ol the other members of the Royal Family rode in cars. In %  I cTl, The Kins said he had ci.ine thiough his illness "by the grace of God and through the l.uthful skill of my doctors, surNDON, Dec. 27 Mr. A. E, v. tartan will repMa Wot Indies at tM .: bo kdoo tomorrow of Mr. II. It. F. Watson, Fiji's representative at the recent ComKeon* and nurses, illh sugar negoiiutioi s a learned died suddenly at his Surrey home) ll "> gad UBM Bath came toss "" l nighlv %  flaW he find sinned Mil on behnlf of Fiji. \rir frtim aWjBldsoie. RUSSIANS "KIDNAP* PLANTS ntai.i.v The disappMtancr .>( special plant for producing |et -Ighter fuel has caused The authorities in Berhn to Inqotf* into Han system ol pmr strategic material, on tiun %  ra^ through the Soviet /.one -v. tern German. Russian "prue" wus th a) chiner>, labelled "scrap Iran". In thai Soviet Zone the machinerv w .rf-loaded and replaced by genuine scrap. CAPETOWN The (Irst accident s ,nce tinTable Mountain cabl t way was completed, in 1920, occurred this WOSsm A gale struck i gust, which reached "0 mph. The cablewty car which lake* kdtorfl up Table Mountalr was caught by a gust and thrown sldewayi. A few people hud, l-> walh down the mountain In the dark, taking three hours. TEL-A-VIV A four-legged, four-armed and hiee-eared baby waa born dead n Tel-a-Viv thl, week. The baby had one head. The mother as a recently arrived immigrant am Cent nil Europe. NEW VOHK Worried because he funked it when having to nuke a parachute p. a 16-year-old boy stole light plane With mpaiuon. he flew it for a hundred miles, came back aafely. just missed a moving train and d e a perfect landing m a ploughed field. WELLINGTON An unusual robbery occurred Wellington recently. Thieves pulled out a handful of the thick hairs that form the tuft ot u ioo lephant's tail. The remaining wo handsful are beinir guarded. t Is believed that elephant hairs ire prized by Chinese and Inlians as lucky charms. BFU'SSM.S A sackful of tintacks and 3 ton \\ < st Indies Played With Their Hearts -Amd 1'luyrd Mugnifuvnl Crichl (FfMB HABOLO I'M.I i AUEI.AI^r.. Me 28. THE CAL %  • been sun*. Th* v ,-i .intl now we can rollect calnilv ",i ,h^ e< t RM* Diy < : i'^" 1 i :K i 'Si f.nliiig in a r lockiil i I I 'i i i' a.m. a truceend") usM mldnifhl reach agree men! shipped out PI J ''-INIOI, of fluB.W.1 Trnde Ub. i ran maiKs fiii her v(l |ls f rw ., rH ,„ t(u frrcim: I i ii'tuiTi, mr B,, |sh Caribbean and t m ihe maxo ''' "£1 '",, s S,,H inherited from ihrw-r ondothara from the •kchanicr cr„ Kljf !M ( Walson \ r a UN LOnQjBB i-l"'of tinColoftl Itednlng Compmiy Limited. Sy.l• for the ..: i i Re bad .ii 60. ha will I* sent i %  Uv ius.\ nd from Mr. and .. i pbell. Mr. W u bin Ul Queensland was the Chairman ot rioducers < >i iiiii that we valu< ppori and *>mi>uthy ot our friends. Although the time is dimeult. he weni on. the Hritish people could count many blessings" Uie chlet one of which is that we are fi iendly people. If thtra K anything that ogror t" the world 10-day perhaps, it i* an OaaUnpul of tolerance and understanding that runs kfen thread through the iliver-e family of the Hritish Commonwealth of nations." e again that J „, „ m „ If ied coffee were found i Urn" IN l He speciar word foi t* %  Hhh -er\ it iidshipx and ditngei .II Malaya and Korea and his th lights were with them. .—cCP> King's Xmas Message: Triumph Of Bravery (From Our Own Correspondent > LONDON. Dec. 27. THE KINO'S six-miimU' Christmas Day message, re-' corded and broadcast' to liis peoples, is regarded here as a triumph of bravery. He went through %  two-day ordeal Of rccorelini; the speech bit by bit. despite his doctors' orders to use nil voice us sparingly as possible. He was determined, however, to I i tradition rather in 1932. • hi* lung oparaUoa In Sep\ ternbor, speech has beeorne dimcult for the King, and two or thi painful for him. maimed not only un maki %  ortling but on repeating l av.ain phrases whi< h drove (limrult—a process whi.'ti ran inexhausUnf to a profession .ii .n first elas health. Doctors Satisfied Though the King's voice was BOatey and often qu*v.H| a0e> • ir wore satlslled with his \trr~ form a nee. A lung specialist said, "it waa a great effort, specially because the King had hss breathing. I fin 70(1 word speech took exactly 370 sees. He spoke for the i 4.'. ages, at 80 word* ., minute, then he "peeded up U Thiwas due -o .; 00 .litfcieiit days. The Kinu AtOM I It week the doctors forsroaflranl. but the King argued, and they agreed to aach recordiTiinutc 'ake*. On Tue*%  M'li BexsrdSng engine -i new" voice. ted the engineer* that l:w King must be allowed to record a little at a time. Th* fa method. Thus enabling to record his speech a It a lime which o.uld : (jack at once and reif necessary. It look ihc abort vnrtions wer* eel tape and the complete recording was made. Thank You P§oe*e heard lyed back—the King, the Ineer, and a BBC inVlaL nig for congrat latlons. Die King said "" Will hoar my message although it might have been better. Thank %  aboard a lorry which crashed through a ruMoma barrier on ihc Belgo-German frontier. The vehicle overturned after mobile customs officers pumped buUi the tyrei. AfTOatedi the driver admitted thi> tintaok* wen !.. Isratiered n n ihe road If he was pursued. MAORIII A 34-year-old Spanish coalmmcr rommitttJ SUaride |hb week by hanging a stick of dynamite around his neck and lighting it with n match. The previous night ha had told friends that he thought a good cure for his I Badach ( would be to blow his bead ofl. WASHINGTON An anonymous donor has given New York City 38.000 dollars Onlv stipulation i* thai (he must go to budding i "d draughts playing shelter" IiCentral Park. Death Settttlaeee Confiriised nAOHDAU. Iraq. I*ec. ^7. Court of Cassation on Thursday confirmed death senlalBtt Shalom Salah and ^ ssicf Basrl for espionage on behalf of Israel. The two men were sentenced earlier to 13 years of hard labour for storing arms and Itlon. and belonging U> the mderground Zionist Organizations. They were sentenced lo I month by the Baghdad The royal decree, confirming the required to r.iake tbem final. The men are charged with throwing hand grenades last summer on the premises at the United SI .md Injuring several per1 irged with the* .-*;ilosions OL> "ins. S_lx on trial Criminal —r.p. Czechoslotxtkiu Willing To Buy Iranian Oil TEHERAN, Iran. Dec. 26. Communist CBUlHagiiilllli ; %  ped up on Wednesday a iron curtain customer to di< kBT foi Iran's state-owned oil. Iran r,eed^ the money badly, the Government disclosed on Tuesday night n la so broke it has called home 2b diplomats to save expenses, abroad These Include Ambassadors ti 1 Britain. Italy and India, thr Minister in Belgium and 22 lesser officials. Britain ousted as owner and oranretor of the Angio-h • Company which Iran oat last spring has already asi ml.'i in a diplomatic note ihat ihe will look Oil Iranian oil sale* to outsiders as illegal, und the company nvunlv owned by thi B r 111 N h Government stated ft will lake all possible re* to halt sales until Inn settles satisfactorily with Company. MOB RJJ • been specifically dellned British notice* follow* IIIBIUUI from Premier Mohammi'd Mossadegh that formei '.* buyers of Iranian oil must bid foi petroleum products within |fl %  or be would look foi i wherever he could ilml Ihem. teen-aged;,. ,, ,: |, un -,. brace ribef %'< battle line), henceforth opposing kep any lerrltorv %  in % %  in battle But thei. IK le plar,%  Hate l..rg*-srale %  Hack In Ihe priaoner aub-ioinnilttcc UnitiHi stared to giv* n' t the i . .i exchanga of war prisoner! '' 50,000 missing Allied cap) the Hel w gild ntaaaa i onen they hold foi ivt | laoners held by i ubmUU %  In it WBBk showed allies hold KtZ.474 ( ommum.-t i while I(>T. hold h Korean eepth M Hnttlrlinc i sHjgaaBra U %  wflr be dn ... havs be line and /one will IH' MC-M. i : ihe battlellne at ih.d The S0*daj period until mldnighb i.'night. but the %  . %  ... %  wlUi progn '. exti Ion %  I Mie failure of lbmonth*lon| Ui 1 %  I United Nlatl IIRear Admiral R. E. Ubby details on aUegad lortura <-' 171 i while in t om* mtmlsl hands Reds merely said on Wecli.. had usH-n killed by Allied BTtilaUKflaar. i % %  srust to and Alien UB and when I iRhl m I5S A'i i 'pmied had escaped Cornmunlat ,r tody i : %  • i ieiails similarly ahould I . %  %  %  nd 'i" Britlah troops ,pn .n Cummunl I a from the latest Hal '.,11 :m d ire known to %  beard of %  • inf' I %  %  and gt.'er details of 4I.0W) I %  l lFund i^,, d The Advocate B,_, %  ReU-l Fund ha.., ." A toi.i or aoaoVr? *' 10 J^ realised iron. ;",* h ** *[ tbW has baa,, n £'l' u n * J IB. Director --^ Jd Agriculture. The A i .i. .,,,. i all the. wha, e)£*?.!* w •hiworthy 'irilintMl in Rteven'sGoyt StruggU o ver 1952 Budget ti,. ira> t.„,i,,'~ j"*j?rj ._ !" **"rt w fh ihr "I. : ...any ol I• a Oomnrnm .. ",„.. „„„,. I UIIEM t.. pa) S ,:','£' /;,.; %  r7 ..IUI.M %  "-I,"' I. 1. ., VVI *VIM accept an %  i aani sshom the Bedi M1 "f y •„.„ nI o\'i" M lei,vr„ %  _., „* !" ^„ 36o Milk*, ivK? KgJi : .:,: %  .,..,.1,1.1. ,..,... wanting v ,,„„„ a, %  %  mmUMui, m n i.. v.^-m Ihf rail IIH H t\U ( fhD (>e. 2~ pies for Ihc Unit* ., ifaehoreei M '%  % %  %  .i.. meal were <.ntenced to death I %  %  i' -IP. exited to win up ,he second l e Ri. —r.p. GAJfi TRUCES BR1TISHCOAST LOHx>N. %  im many rai.hjcning guata Hl| 3av.;; i were the -e M t(V „„ w '" d %  i nsadaBU -aides were c, m ,, . ommun.rat.nt,, v h ,, ntavruphj during th I gfl 111 Tha attahang) %  place trade be ana %  nd NT: trailed i I tl i. • mad) ire the bnnoetant if lh. new arrangamsnts worftea out III Ottawa m I %  .. %  %  ., . Essenil lly ihi> means that ImpertBTl RkB) bti %  %  %  but II eepi %  %  %  Addition %  i .urge i uml 'r ol ibe "A 1 sou i er the is*i .ii.i*i •• \ II -i wickets • %  %  es ah.,ut ll-feelln %  t of thai %  umscn.r true jit nv tMH n proven iin'rm No Sense of 1 imv I think the ararwsn i, Mm i.i Lng er of a team from du n-ni BUI M was ai >t depi iv ,:,!'. Th. Ihat moal at lha it i .ii to !>• hiought from bnglant a grout tpendi nt .-^ifert. .i handicap to i %  .ii < aptali i leaetng %  whole teni front tbe liogliiiiliig. (• >••-111.11 -1 bai i .I.IM-III..' to hgf bBBi men. who had growr %  ihen lucrative ,-' %  I ngUnd. h todk a laniea of A i lit the team innether ngnln li i %  ilfajMlaTI tm*t Adei.itde wo.i ease oi 0w at nesre d 11 %  %  w.-t irathM .-rnkei m f.,|l foi lo come on I M Test. No\% or iScxer ii" it would i > no id % %  man h -Mil. %  mat And Uie> U t two !' u d to . i | renri *ut a kM i Dnej would eotm oj tna Bogland leu i, OH lea i ui <,( i Icket ii %  |, wi Uw Heavy Itaiiis Damago Rose Briclgr t;, Bridai -' %  \ mu %  T-r.fK igi | II „\ %  rain "ii Wi A'ilh high wind-. Utlephone lines .it St, John and St. Lucy. In some d in hegnn f.iii earfj igh the nieht of loaxlng Day tnhrr nt until %  ,,it m the deep and Temptation Resisted i| memory is. perhaps. Prank Wu.sU i""g ofh %  Ihe olT# On PBBS B Girl Kuffies sir To (re! \fim r r*\K>ne> JOAO PKB80A BRAZIL. Dec. fff Maria Costs, a servant girl, -in,it of OtsrlsnBM mon<-v. hail th* Ids* af ranting on* %  hi feaad as brisk h. -pdrkly sold l.oon tirkKtit r> enaers i-.nl"! MWB ahbasigM ii'* clothe" B i i I'r'-Mnt-. Rnt when ih. winni-r %  wstrhaian at ta. local factory rsme lo collect. Maria refused. TB. wsUhman called th. aollcs. In a eompTomis.. cmbarraaaea BUrU settled the d-sl hy BlvtnK '. winner MO crua.ro*> U.P. ) night l r \fyslery Blotto Rock Miami MIAMI Fl .u.i-i. la-. 27. %  B> mystery bis-' Six' lllll. %  !. ; ind i Itlu n M urrying ihnaish explosion WBS reported aboui :i M |i M. thi f.iinii rao Ml th-' —I;, p. XMAS CHEEK K. W.V. %  llllIlM both th* 'Key' :.:itl lha 'Spirit' (or rMl inj.i-inrnl in Ilia COaaaaa) "• %  •• station With Xmi around lh eornai this lablc ol K.W.V. Thunuhtt l"r Xmai will halp the con,,f "Bit trull of 'hirap slock will, the iM-st in ;II„( BrandaM obtumuble. Win**. Slierrn:; Belgian Govt's -'Go Slow" Policy Supported OA' EUROPEAN LYITY £35 By JOHN LAW BRUSSELS. Dec 27. Iloth of Belgium's majoi political parties have indii ..* iupport lor the government's "go %  kns polk 1 on I Members of SoelalBM uruup — despite n leader Paul Henri Spaak for European Union -admit privately that the nation should be wary about giving up bils of Its toverelgnty to any "supranational" authority at present. fn less than two day* this very problem will 1-e Uckled by Ihfi Foreign Ministers of six European ation who will meat in Paris lo During diseus%  %  : %  month tb .-. ISpOOBI 'I 1 %  i .".; %  iii v • thai %  : 1 Christian Go I r %  > %  %  %  ( %  .of the I %  budge,. 5SM Vtowi *." %  % %  m-.i 11 %  • nol It '.'(. ^ork ojt ieernmt on plans toi "• B European army i: P to BO ruaade, with empha-si. on preparty organ hai living national sovereignty h been one of the major itumbl.'I ]>osltiin rega: real poulywenv: %  Za 1. question stems from two n 1 A 1 -.'. lha Msacni turn a uhJ maki it mwt dlfhcu %  believe any h %  %  %  .'. Thresult ft wants to keep a measure of control 1 p TABLE WMNB3 Cape Dry Red (FullBodied) Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied) Caberret Sauvignon Cape Medium—Sweot Wh:i(Wemmerslioek) • siM I hi i\<. WVVBS Sparkling Franschuck Sparkling Roodebcrj; Van der Hum Liqueur SHKitRlKS Junker Capcro Old Ol Old Brown Pale Dry • SWEET WINKS %  Communion Wine Panrl Tnwnv • AROMATIC WINFS pggrlHn Cocktail %  Vermouth Dry Vermouth md Superior ft randies the British Preferential Tariff, K.W.V. Ii BMC to brltta you wines MI checpeT pricoK. and yel I III C I lor its excellence of quality Ask that connoisseur, he will tell you: — The Drink of Life — K. W. V. — The Only and Tbe Beat —




Barbados Aw Advocates”









ESTABLISHED 1895 Co.









FRIDAY, L



CEMBER. 28, 19

RICE: FIVE CENTS

West Indie: Played
With Their Hearts

—And Played Magnificent Cricket

(from HAROLD DALE)
ADELAIDE, Deéc. 26.
THE CALYPSOS have been sung. The vietory party
> over, and now we ¢an reflect calmly on the events of
that exciting Christmas Day when the West Indies played
magnificent cricket from start to finish and crushed the
might of Australia

STATE OF EMERGENCY 7aE WING crsoxe
PROCLAIMED IN CAIRO

STUDENT DEMONSTRATORS “hurled storgs
s ORS hurled stones at i rvw a
mounted police in Alexandria in the second day of a mass ee ee nen

protest against the appointment of two “pro-British advis-

ors” to King Farouk RUSSIANS
Pelice proclaimed a state of emergency in Alexandria

and in Cairo where 30 students were injured in the first “KIDN 9

protest demonstration yesterday. AP”
Three Egyptian Universities : Fuad Elawal and Ibra- }

him in Cairo and Farouk Elawal in Alexandria were closed | PLANTS









indefinitely . . A ; . Wt ‘ the difference? What r om
indefinitely, All reserve police alerted in Alexandria as 6 a oi aes aioe ¥ A eae: nares *
2.000 students tht unged this morning into Ramleh Square BERLIN the team? One day it is a sid Heav Rains
oe the seafront The disappearance of special ul is dragged at the coat tails of " ¥

Students from various schools - -- eesti ae plant for producing synthetic :



nearly every te in the Com-
monwealth The next day it is Damage
out-playing the Australian Test
Eleven with six wickets to spare 4

First of all, don’t believe any Ross Bridge
of the stories about (il-feelin;
among the players, social barrier:
and all the rest of that sonsense
That wes never true at any time
fand it has been proven untrue



including the shutdown Farouk = oe is fighter fuel has caused the au-
Slawal University hurled stones at K " Ti, thorities in Bérlin to inquire into
mounted police who tried to dis- wg tan pS the Russian system of “kidnap-
perse them. ping” strategic materials on their

At the same time large rein- God For His pan we a Soviet Zone
estern Germany.

forcements of police began guard- ve cers Latest
ing the approaches to Foreign Russian “prize’ was steel ma-

Embassies in Cairo. Mounted Ree chinery, labelled “scrap iren”, In
police patrolled the capital’s main ( the Soyiet Zone the machinery

stPests, was off-loaded and replaced by

ea



Ross Bridge, St. Andrew,
extensively damaged during e
reavy rain on Wednesday, (Box-



ing Day). The showers, along
All shops in the centre of LONDON, Dec, 26. | 8@nuine scrap. now with High winds, ee
Alexandria pulled down their iron The King in a voice siill weak CAPETOWN 3 Sn inity telephone lines at St. John anc :
doors to prevent breakage. and hoarse made his customary T bie seen sccidans since: the Be tha Auterydhathate onemay eee viet ty Manning Cn So cl “Hole. Tee’ I pita ae wan : me bring ae listricts the rain began
Xmas day br cag som. | Table ountain cable way was s $ § souvenirs. Left to right, ole. mpire ans ri s n some districts the ra fe
Students demonstrations were sonWeNlh GER eps. oe Tues completed, in 1929, occurred this shots, Fen SORRNES, DOUIAng, Mees; Bares 65) Gomez, ing together of a team from dit-fy, gan early on Christmas Day.
touched off by the King's appoint- |d c ; : ot

ay and thanked Goa for his re-| Wek . A gale struck Capetown i,

Radiophoto. ferent parts of the world was 4. fit continued through the night of
ment of Hafez Afifi Pasha @s Chief 1 unfortunate necessity that depriv-PBoxing Day. Other districts were
of the Royal Cabinets and

fone on Zz qm: 3 i bee ee earl -
. ed the side of a sense of unity. The fbetter off. The rain began on
of | ferred i a parqg| lhe cableway car, which takes : 1 re st o rp : *t i i arly
Abdel Fattah Amr Pasha, Egypt’s Sed ates ee ee visitors up Table Mountain, was) u er ‘ra 3 . if . "i Se tcp Et Uncatandle tuoi eons eae gigs Bros
recently recalled Ambassador in : ; € 1 era Za 1on

caught by a gust and thrown side- j had to be brought from Englant Jyesterday morning. Intermittent

London to the unprecedented post The five-minute broadcast was| Ways. A few people had, to walk " U as a group of independent experts showers fell yesterday, : en
e Foreign Affairs Advises” to} from a recording made Friday and are =~ mountain in the dark, Not Exte; es Sartaimee Gr op Cosmas ee the City through-
arouk was the 14th Xmas message of his|‘@*!ng three hours, Pl a a aR HID IaY any x : ; ‘ an - en eiiunbige
_ Both men are regarded as being /reign. At times the King seemed TEL-AVIV PANMUNJOM, Korea, Dec, 27. in For 19 ws panens + Jeeta . ae. sfoetials on eo ae oe
sympathetic toward Britain. The ]almost out of breath and his voice A four-legged, four-armed and United Nations and Co st ten 7 . ; oo ~ i appointments are interpreted as aldropped to a whisper. It was his|t#ree-eared baby was born dead negotiators start. a + Com THE 195; to be more or less re-introducec as 7
sign that the King may see alfirst attempt to broadeast since he |!" Tel-a-Viv this week. The to complete the co > 962 |
armistice after failing in a Plan marks fuy

tod to his best men, who had grown} 5e postponed because of the heavy
. oday re ‘ . - , +e ) Frain.
peaceful solution to Egypt's dis-] underwent an operation on. Sep- baby had one head. The mother . away frony the islands, by reasor ain

HH a a



covery and many blessings con- in gusts which reached 70 mph.





ersion of the B.W.I. Trade Liberalization



{ rj ‘4 fas ar rived t ; her steps forward in the freeing of trade |"; : cai votes al The heaviest shower for the
ane ft B fish tr pS fi th Ger | ember 2m for the wemovat ‘at alt Som. Gensel hea Hmigrant! special 30-day effort. Both deads} between the Bitish Caribbean ‘and Canada from the maze |” ms “it ingand professionall wo days were recorded in St.
ae ribs troops in the Suez | or par f one g i roa locked truce sub-committees will fc ols. s . , =e ones bh, [oor et Sana. e oO Christmas Day 5
Canal Gone. waaay Sinarinahacr aes me NEW YORK | net at 11° ace, of controls, som inherited from the war and others from the It todk a series of disasters to} Peter ™ : = ’

The Egyptian Interior Ministry
reported last night that Egyptian
dartisans blew u arge s 13 f
of British Tata pei ac Wenig the largest since the war, only the light plane. With a teen-aged)
water pipes near the Canal Zone, |PUKe ©f Windsor among the im-| companion, he flew it for a hun-

miles northwest of London, where Worried because he funked it] The 30-day drive for a triee exchange CTIsisye 1949,
; in when having to make a parachute}ended jast midnight (failure to ————__, { While the current exchange
the Royal family gathering, was jump, a 16-year-old boy stole a

reach agreement whipped gut F d | situation makes it impossible to
und (os

parts were recorded at the Dis-
trict “EB” Police Station At the
night 55 parts fell. The following
ve inches and
orded in St

knit the team together again ir
the coramon vealisation that Ade-
laide was a case of how or never,
and that West Indies cricket in



day, Boxing Day fi
two parts were r



tentative ceusefire line buffer | place trade between these colonies
zone braces on November 27







i



































































liz ‘elatives bei 5 ; land North America on an uncon-|future would stand or fall for| peter while only 35 parts fell at
City of Suez, —U.P. mediate relatives being absent. dred miles, came back safely, / pattie line), henceforth opposing The Advocat, ‘trolled basis, I feel that real pro-|many years to come on the result] the night,
Ww ‘as just missed a moving train and|armies can keep any territory Relief Fund 1° Mishermen's | wea Yi or iat of this one Test. The heaviest rainfall. on Christ-
alked to Castle : be pag age ) > elief Fund has | gress has been made s al C }
made a perfect landing in a|they capture in battle, But there A total of $5,499\"° closed. These are the important features Pe Wi debiatip mas Day was recorded in St.
Sil Early in the day he walked to] Ploughed field. is no sign that either side plan- realised from subae, has been bag the le arrangements worked ‘iz Now or Wevet Joseph one inch and 58
Sugar Delegate the tle from the village church WELLINGTON ned any immediate large-scale this has been ) ‘iptions and t Ottaw i Mas last here would be no crowd WW) Vane recorded at District
yhere he attend 5 eS An unusual robbery occurred| attack. Mod over to OU I Wve e iE awe saet Meipourne if this match were 1084] Station. Piuaving that day no rain
> \ where he attended services, r . ; ; the Director of | (a) Placing a limited list of com- + & 3
Dies Suddenl Crowds glad at what seemed aj!" Wellington recently. Thieves In the prisoner sub-committee Agriculture. Wienee and ‘ Peete av sate S Genera! the players knew that. And they) a¢ al) fell in St. Lucy and only
Mf , i ne... chaere pulled ouf a handful of the thick| United Nations offered to give} modities under Open General) now that if the last two Tests] 73 parts at the night.
. step in his recovery, cheered him. i Li? 0 ” License as announced a few “ 4 i om ster >
(From Our Own Correspondent Most of the other members of the | 22!rs that form the tuft of a z00/“worthy consideration” to the The Advocate lys to thank ee. wh Hasentially this| led to attract the gates, tht Even up to 6 c'clock yesterday
i Reval Fart ara am: elephant’s tail. The remaining) Communist demand for all all those who Ctriuted t weeks ago. issentially this) our was going to represent a lostpmorning the tain continued in
LONDON, Dec, 27 his EGeeeH y Kin "sata he had|tWo handsful are being guarded.| exchange of war prisoners if this worthy caug * means that importers may a8) of about 220,000 3t. Andrew. Up to that period
Mr. A, E. V. Barton will rep- Fe y hrou ht at ia (8 . h It is believed that elephant hairs} Reds account for 50,000 missing these items where they choose, That money would come from Jone ineh and three parts were
resent the West Indies at the]come through his illness “by the) ae. prized by Chinese and In-' Allied captives, Under the Red — subject of course to local price |i. profits of tne England tour,}reeorded as against one inch and
funeral in London tomorrow of|srace of God and through the dians as lucky charms. plan Communists would release : 5 ceilings but irrespective Of) 14 would mean so much the less {90 parts the day before
Mr. H. R. F. Watson, Fiji’s rep falthiut aio a doctors, sur BRUSSELS all allied prisoners they hold for Pleven S t Wing ee tidy deter Sram. Harel |. the development of cricket Ross Bridge, owing to the dam-
resentative at the recent Com- 8¢0nS and nurses, \ 4 A sackful of tintacks and 3 tons|all Communist prisoners held by OV ° or soft currency sources. the islands ige, is now impassable. Vehicles
monwealth sugar negotiations who “T had learned once again that} o¢ smuggled coffee were foundi United Nations, Lists submitted () Addition of a targe number of So. at last, we saw nota collec- | going through St. Thomas to St.
‘died suddenly at his Surrey home} it is in bad times that we value|/aboard a lorry which crashed}jast week showed allies hold tr ¢ commodities to both the “A") oo oiayers drawn to-fAndrew are now forced to use
on Sunday. His death came tess! most highly the support and sym~-| through a customs barrier on the | 132,474 Communist prisoners, ver and “BY lists established i 7 Me bia be ie but a teampthe Mose Bottom and Turners
than two days after he had s#gried| pathy of our friends, ~Although|Belgo-German frontier, The vehi-jwhile Reds heid only 156F Y under the 1951 Arrangentents. MEME OY es. think ie Wem Mh Ree eg et St. Peter tid
ew sugar ; »-|the time is difficult, he went on,/ele overturned after mobile cus-| United Nations and South Korean (e) Raising of the percentage per : oe ; . Wes age T .
the new sugar agreement on be rn ‘ TV e I ir Indian, and playing for the West
half of Fiji. the British people could count! toms officers pumped bullets into} captives. : mitted under the "B” list] Meee ve their lives depended
, many blessings” the chief one of|the tyres. Arrested, the driver Battleline PARS from 334 to 40 per cent, of the ia a “ s 6 If
Watson was the London repre-!which is that we are friendly|admitted the tintacks were to be} No new ceasefire line and fees ARK, Dec. 27. average f.o.b. value of goods 4 ° , on .
sentative of the Colonial Sugar} people. If there ig anything that] scattered on the road if he was|buffer zone will’ be drawn until* aaa ee Piwern’s coalition shipped during the base period eicas Mertens Meee th Girl Raffle S O¢
Refining Company Limited, Syd-| we ean offer to the world to-day | pursued. the rest of the armistice terms |g, ’V°"t _udiied with the 1946 to 1948. The “A” list] Stollmeyer and G me - ~ ¥
ney, which are agents for th@) perhaps, it is an example of toler- MADRID |ihave been settled, Then the new er 3 Sommnilon of the remains at 50 per cent ferred frequently on the field, and To Get Xntas Money
Queensland Sugar Board. He had} ance and understanding that runs A 34-year-old Spanish coal-|line and zone will be traced, the 1952 mutt Assembly over] (4) provision for redistribution of | Stollmeyer was tie Seat to “--
lived in England many years and) jike a golden thread through the|miner committed suicide this} based on the battleline at that Sudesh cs thn u “bition francs unused allocations within the] pose a toast to his Captain when JOAO PESSOA, BRAZIL,
was about 60. great and diverse family of the|week by hanging a stick of dyn-|time. The 30-day period actually Mahich' = fie" ¢ Stinbling block colony quota after six months, | Victory was won. That kind of Dec. 27.
Wreaths will be sent on behalf] British Commonwealth of nations.” | amite around his neck and light-;does not expire until midnight Pranca sostwoest _ many of This is a valuable feature of | goodwill and mutual effort ran Maria Costa, a servant girl,
of the W.1.S.A. and from Mr. and oe ing it with g match. The previous]|tonight, but the last chance of Public Sane labimets, thie delete plan as it will} tight through the side—Weekes short of Christmas money,
Mrs. J. M. Campbell. He had a specia‘ word for Brit-| night he had told friends that he}agreement was passed when two itor desl bes oa ft a tax law enable both West Indian im-|Sshating with Worrell, an epie of had the iden of rafiling off
Mr, Watson who was born in| ish s@fvicemen facing hardships] thought a good cure for his head-}armistice — sub-committees ad~| offers ou ee Government niet and Canadian export-| defence before luncheon; Mar- “herself. She found business
Queensland was the Chairman of| and dangers in Malaya and Korea|ache would be to blow his head] journed for the day with “no the 1952 budget w wy to pay for ert to take the fullest possible} shall’s herole 100 minutes with brisk. She quickly sold 1,000
the British Empire Producers| and his thoughts were with them. | off. progress” reports, No extension Lower House ne halted in the advantage of the additionalfevery movement costing him pain, tickets at 15 crnzeros (75
Organisation —(CP) WASHINGTON of the trial ceasefire line period Goverawent” ta day Canadi in dollars being madefand the final stand of Gomez and conts) éach. She bought new
Pky An anonymous donor has given] was mentioned, that the Finz ‘a the House vailabl f F Christiani, who slowly drove the clothes and Christmas presents.
New York City 38,000 dollars Each side blamed the mer roe must “reconsider: Commission rigalt . Ons i leomes thesfeld beck from crouching within But when the winner—a
{ Pa th noney|the failure of the month-long , . “t's decision of Finally anada welcome ° . . t{l watchman at the local factory
® > X Only stipulation is that the money ‘ 4+ [last week, cuttiy rissa | : aller of the}touching distance of the bat unt Le
e ilding a “chess and]attempt to reach an agreement, a fidim isn | the proposed |mew Plan as a recognition of - = : : and came to collect, Maria re-
King Ss mas Message: Ce ema in Cen- In the prisoner sub-committee for 1964 peace’ tl taxes to pay| great importance of good com et ees in the deep anc Seis, See: Waletunaan called
° United Nations Rear Admiral} >~ wan © sPnding of 3,370;mercial relations between the}victory came. | - the police. In a compromise,
RAleate: R. E. Libby demanded full a Francs (9,48 million dol- British Caribbean colonies and Temptation Resisted srhWarsadait Maria settled the
e details on alleged torture of S71] °%S’: ) their neighbours in North Americ The chief memory is, perhaps, deal by giving the winner 500
Of Bra V er ; ® U.S. war prisoners while in Com-}_, Government aly asked the These ties are of long standing ané | frank Worrell being offered balls cruzer. UP.
: Czechoslovakia munist hands. Reds merely said aoe © DU back into the|paseq on the sound economic |\temptingly short outside the off- : | |
on Wednesday that the prisoners] °'@'t ne reje\yd provision i ‘ 1 cent ge On Page 8
of . > »wering \ inciple of the mfatual exchang nm Page
(From Our Own Correspondent) Willing To Bu had been killed by Allied artil-;Câ„¢POwering the jovernment. to pr Cae Ang Ae Or @ Tes
LONDON, Dee. 27. an Oe SE SS Herne, oe oe ne ee Mis rem. economies f these islands and oi SSF SESS
TE , i i Chris as D : ssage, re- ni Oil disease, Libby said: “We want to], eee H aust Rene Mayer] Ginady are in a very large measure | |, }
THE KING’S six-minute hristmas BY EReRee Ira an : know how and when they died | ar 1 House thit tdre French complémentary from them we ‘ ov R
condied. and broadcast ty ms per bees, = magenta’ ed D 6. and where they. were Dice He) tr ctariona” bet ver mocept. an I Me cae rum molasses, citrur { XMAS CHEE
‘ ‘ . ro- r ec, 26. Eaiso so ‘ther informatic ale | 1d ge » sal at} buy sugar, ’ SE ERCS, ,
eee . oe: 7 a ie a i rely i Mt ee cibigalniene reapotomoratoe step- vi 158. ice aie thin, Head the rejection of abe eae products, cocoa, spicé AU KALE i)
of recording the speech bit by bit, despite ane ped up on Wednesday as the first}/reported had escaped Communist |S10â„¢ perros leaveiy warp of sone | Petroleum Sepsucts.. Asphalt any
orders to use his voice as sparingly as possible. iron curtain customer to dicker for |custody or had been released. Full = pon frand, Pleven gave j last but not least, the use of the i
; Be seme determined, ‘however, ity 's staie-owned oil. Iran needs |details similarly should be pro-|"™" his backing | wielding over {tourist attractions. In exchange e e e
mee 2) CHtsenas” Maske com money bans the Government |vided on 357 other United States} the srouae hn halqual eonfidence | we hane foodstuffs and a wide i
begun by his father in 1932. : ; is}and 20 British troops , previously | Ve ut despite his double bar-| range of semi and fully manure Jy : De « it’
pinee tub ling operation. tn Sep-| disclosed it Sor toiioe horse 26 reported in. Communist hands relied warning a despite the| ‘actured goods mat ef which it | provides both the ‘Key and the Spirit
| tember, speech has become diffi-j$0 broke i sy aca aa proad,|but missing from ‘the latest list at ree Governwont has “soft-| 10w will be possible to buy under || for real enjoyment in the coming festive
cult for the King, and two or three] diplomats to save pees Cakes "te of prisoners. He said all of 1,103 Cok some of th preposal¥ the} he provisions of the new ‘Trad \ season !
| sentences are painful for him. cay on oF rhe nobis prisoners involved are known to ta provistc Immilliately rejected} + jperalization Plan 1 look for- ||
Yet he insisted not only on mak-| Britain, Italy and India, the » ~,joave been captured and none|[‘\3® Proviston to lfornn the rail-} vard to further steps in the pro-]) 1 , nena > ner is table of
ing the recording but on repeatiny|ter in Belgium and 22 lesser|haye been heard of since mae by a decrd with the hos-|cressive freeing of trade from the || With Xmas around the bog hon a thn
again and again phrases which} Officials. North Korean Lee Sang Cho he 3 vote of tk. Communist hackles of import and currenes { K.W.V. Thoughts for Xmas will erp wie :
prove difficuit—a process which| Britain ousted as owner and |rctorted that the Comznanists “ and Sotwliste onttati, Supply and demand |) noisseur of ‘the fruit of the grape stock the
can be exhausting to a professional] operator of the Anglo-lranian Oi would provide no more inforrna- skiectnd 46 po ; Ormmission i lity and price, there are the|{ “Old Chest” with the best in Wines, Sherries
actor in first class health. Company which Iran nationalized |tion about missing prisoners until reading of th MM up the second) |.6 taetors which govern mutu eT ies obtainable
last spring has already served firm|United Nations command gives * me IN rade i Shit ARLEN, CHR NRIN:
Doctors Satisfied notice in a diplomatic note that |details of 44,000 Communist pr UP. '
Though the King’s voice waSyghe will look on Iranian oil sales cose, ste Rea ob he list: su ds GALE dere ( e
husky and often quavered, doc-/to outsiders as illegal, and the;mitted by the United Nations la EF ‘ :
tors were satisfied with his per- company mainly owned» by the week ,.—-U.P BRITISH one Mystery Plasts \ TABLE WINES oe re:
formance. British Government publicly 4 oar Ana Fehon : Jonker Capero
A lung specialist said, “it was]<,- Pe ‘ at FOUR EXECUTED | 5 n i F
7 stated it will take all possible 4 = > / : oros¢
a great effort, specially because the| **8te¢ ae aie , aw BUCHAREST, Déc. 27. _ LOWON, Dec. 27. | Rock Miams Cape Dry Red (Full-Bodied) Old Oloroso
; measures to halt sales until I ib | woret ics | p 3 Old Brown
King had to overcome a stammer tt] satisfactoril with — the |. Officially four alleged spies for]. S\ galfor many yeare | odie iaa. Dec. 27
4 te hoes setties ~ satisfactorily ‘ r . ps reaching gusts | i MIAMI, Florida, Dec. 27. ‘
by controlling his breathing. Company, Measures have not the United States sentenced to ‘Usts | BO miles per two new tiyMaty Blivie.#ocked { Cape Dry Red (Light-Bodied) Pale Dry
His 700 word speech took exact-] 0° dipcalie d fined death by a Bucharest Military }20Ur at its peakjiged on Thurs- | sgl» yan Miami -ldat ape Wry tec gn , e
ly 370 sees. He spoke for the pate 3 td y eNaeead alta Tribunal have been executed by a day on_ Britain Wouth coast and j sae Spe aire fe ree sunt SWEET
first 2 mins, and 45 secs. at 80 words} ‘ a2 on "Pr ms Me he waned firing squad. An announcement {'® the English Clinnmet. ‘So violent eh ais > bse ta i ‘a Seoleaioh: Caberret Sauvignon ’ ay
a minute, then he speeded up to}matum from Premier eee vy, (said that the four spies were sen-}| were the seas sired up by the |/8 pees atts ae a elie WINES
a. M. nearly 100 words. This was due to|Mossadegh that, former Western |tenced to death for the “betrayal| Winds that Seva) Transatlantic | (oneoU ie Mi ha a : hi Coronation
: ~~ recording on different days buyers of Iranian oj] must bid forjof their native country serving |*ables were 4, . | through the streets ue rm Cape Medium- -Sweet White :
“ oi petroleum products within 10 days |the enemy, spying plotting against ommunicationg maged ee explosion wa reported abou Communion
Death Sertences The King Argues or he would look for customers |internal and external security of | States interrupt eae 31,30 Pas: ag eee hie a (Wemmershoek) Wine
° Early last week the doctors for-]wherever he could find them. the Romanian Peoples Republic.” night. 4 ee 7 coe De etree Paarl Tawny
Confirnted bade a “live’ broadcast, but the —(CP) —U.P. UP Fives a “UP. a
King argued, and they aitend 16) > errr Meee — --- +i Myc

e ATIC
BAGHDAD, Iraq, Dec. 27. | |compromise with a speech record- WINES

s 9 9 th 4 ea WINES
Traq’s Court of Cassation On/eq in one minute takes. On Tues- B ] f G t ee G S] ® i? Al r ms oe
Thursday confirmed déath sen-|day, a BBC recording enginest e an OV Ss oO ‘ Ow oO 1¢ u por e SPARKLING WINES Paarlita —
tences against Shalom Salah and|heard the King’s “new” voice. | Cocktail
Yssief Basri for espionage on be-| Doctors impressed the engineers By JOHN LAW

























. = view » has generally Ss ing Fr schoek Sweet
half of Israel. The two men wer€ that the King must be allowed to BRUSSELS, Dec. 27. | ON El IROPEAN 0 / — by sentenced earlier to 15 years of|record a little at a time, The} Both of Belgium’s major politi- 4S | Ty many, and Italy whe also believe | Snarkli deberg Dry Vermouth
hard labour for storing arms and jengineer used the recently invented| cal parties have indicated firm that sto powers forming an army Sparkling Roodeberg ry ver
ammunition, and belonging to the|recording method. Thus enabling| support for the government’s “go! jJooks to accord. During discus-|ermy and on se should finance it with a cormmon :
underground Zionist Organiza-|the King to record his speech a| tions. They were sentenced to/sentence at a time, which could| Members of Socialist opposition | aaah cae sae eatiier! this | alow” ot ‘a OUtlhe meed to “ge Belgian stubbornnc ‘ the IK
death lest month by the Baghdad |be played back at once and re- group “-eeepine seen appneia by month: the Belclum Van Zectans gnty to as ea AL Se aa question of politica chore Favoured by the British Preferential Tariff,
Criminal Court, recorded if necessary. It took] leader ‘au enri Spaak for) wy. oppose .: aera ike. | wg NIRSELONEL DOGY. | eam. two mes , hil sae. 6 7 cs : sitet a

The royal decree, confirming the |two days. The short sasedtine were| European Union — admit privately | YS °PP° erie Ruropesn yaaa Zeeland Views an ot Ce ene anata K.W.V. is able to bring you wines at cheaper
death senfences, is required to'welded to a steel tape and the}that the nation should be wary, _,/' was at about this time that) Van Zeeland) own arfliment| atthe present time would mak f ptices, and yet be hailed for its excellence of
1ake them final. The men aré|complete recording was made. about giving up bits of its sover- Paul Henri Spaak, who leads harged with throwing hand gren- eignty to any “supranational” | 5° lalist oppositic n against Belgi- feasible to hj, i ; - db re pee lates tale pee "
ades last summer on the premises Thank You! authority at present. um’'s Social Chris “an Government | national Politic)’, bi “it TaN a haltinee “ E prin hy as my \{ The Drink of Life —
of the United States Information} Only three people heard the fn less than two days this vefy |[Sened he Presidency of the | there was a Eur br The with lana Brit ; ala be d ep ' ;
Service and injuring several per-|record played back—the King, the! preblem will be tackled by the | Council « , Europe’s Consultative | real power Sin th: , re erie hated + ales Ss !
ons. They are also charged with|recording engineer, and a BBC|Foreign Ministers of six European | “*Se™mbly to protest against the | tar off to even te nat See ss. The. Helter Goveckinen!
causing two other explosions out-jsenior official. nations who will meet in Paris to|*!0W pace of European Unity plans. | supporter of iva : rk i Wuate ee Ananciat bit fan -Of re 1}
side automobile showrooms. Sis Without waiting for congratu-| work out agreement on plans for! !t Spaak’s own party seems | and since the r Wier ot ee : on celevit in: dattine haviane { e e e
nm ate ¢ trial lations, the King said “the nation|a European army. to now! mes NOH 1AGer & Crimes my i t “Jomind t ve nator ability to pay and. ;
onage ninal) will hear my message although it] Belgica with emphasis on pre-| The Socialist 1 ha tae of mint result it wants to keep a meas- |}
might have been better. Thank|serving national sovereignty has erit vernment’s | We" tear Weateidiater |: uhh GL dontiol over {ts ‘be we
—U.P. |\you for your patience.” been one of the major stumbling | fundams tion regarding the | 1 ae {de @ Waronean. ar —U.P } . ~ - =
‘ puro} rm} WW.







ESTERDAY oxing Day’ the
Advocate cabled congratula-
tions to John Goddarg an his
team on their fine performance in
winning the Third Test and ex-
tended to them the Season’s Greet-
Ings.

Back From Canada

R. CLYDE WARD, son-of Mr.

and Mrs. G. C. Ward of
Warners, Christ Church was
among the passengers arriving

from Canada on Wednesday by
T.C.A.

On Two-Week Visit

R. IVAN GITTENS arrived
from Canada on Wednerday
by TiG.A. on a two-week visit to
his wife and family who are al
present here on holiday.
Mr,-Gittens is with Simpsons in
Vancouver.

Health Reasons

R, FRANK WALCOTT,
M.C.P., accompanied by his
wife left yesterday by B.W.1.A. for
Puertd Rico en route to the US.
where Mrs. Walcott will undergo
medical treatment.
It is understood that they will
be away for approximately three
weeks,

Christmas Treat

CHRISTMAS TREAT was

given for the members of the
St. Bartholemew Boys’ and Girls’
Club, Christ Church on Christmas
Eve. The party which was spon-
sored by the Commissioner of
Police began at 6 o'clock.

A variety of soft drinks, cakes,
sweets and other refreshments
were served and over ninety
boys and girls had an enjoyable
afternoon. During the evening
four prizes were presented;
Tabitha Atwell for the best mat in
the handicraft section; James
Blackman for energetic and con-
sistent work; Pearl Gooding and
Edwin Drayton for regular attend.--
ance.

Sgt. G. Kellman, Supervisor of
the Club who organised the treat

outlined the work the club has
been doing since it opened in
October, while Station Sgt. K.

Inniss moved a vote of thanks to
the Commissioner,

Among those present were
members of the committee, Rev.

Hassell (Chairman), Mr. G.
Graham Gittens, Miss Jemmott
and Mr, Walters, handicraft in-
Structor,

The party ended at six o'clock
with three rousing cheers for the
Commissioner of Police.



The First Xmas Card

LONDON.

Grandmamma probably received
her fitst Christmas card about the
year 1850. It was actually in 1846
that the origina or of the Christ-
mas card—Henry Cole— commis-
Sioned his friend and well-known
artist, J. “. Horsley, to design him
a spétial greetings-card for a few
close friends, But, for a year or
two, Society was not quite sure
whether this practice was
“elegant” or “ostentatious.” Then
Queen Victoria and Prince Albert
gave the lead by ordering cards
for the Royal Family’s own use.
Society hesitated no longer: Christ-
mas ecards by the thousand began
to appear in the shops.

Xmas Trees

The Christmas tree’s history goes
too far back into antiquity to be
precisely defined. Certainly, it is
of Germanic origin. Some credit
its introduction to an early mis-
sionary, St. Boniface; others say
iat its originator was Martin
Luther, and in 1608, a Strasbourg
merchant wrote of seeing such a
tree in a home in that city.

It is exactly 100 years ago since
the first Christmas trees were sold
in New York.

Another great change that came
over country Christmases in grand-
mamma’s young days was tneir
sudden eruption in.o a blaze of
festive light. This resulted from
the arrival—in 1861—of the first
oil cargo to reach this country
from America, and the subsequent
advent of the paraffin lamp.

Thése lamps turned ihe stately
homes of England into truly mag-
nificent spectacles at Christmas-
tide; the great Georgian mansions
scintillated like fairy palaces as
from their innumerable windows
the soft radiance of the oil lamps
streamed out. And on the night of
the Christmas ball, when the
ladies looked their loveliest in
their gracious crinoline gowns,
grandmamma found this new light-
ing most agreeable — flat.eringly
kind to her carefully-tended com-
plexion and yet bright enough to
pick -out the highlights of her
jewels. and hair. She knew that
she looked her best as grandpapa
led her to the floor for the Christ-
mas minuet....

Spirit Remains

What of our Christmas in 1951?
True, many hunts that were fam-
ous in grandpapa’s young days
have long since been disbanded.
Nor may modern farmers find time
to spend all Boxing Day trudging
their neighbours’ land with a gun
under their arm. The Yule log

SHABBARRAAAARARAARARARAAE SAAD RARBOAR —
Ghe Management and Staff of Co. R. Evans
G “Whitfields wish their Customers and Friends’

A Happy & Prosperous New VVear

Carub Calling

©. R. Evans & Whitfields

rr eS
Hy



T.C.A. Arrivals

ISS ISABEL BEZANSON,

T.C.A. Passenger Agent ar-
rived by T.C.A. on Wednesday
morning. She expects to be sta-
tioned here for approximately six
months.

Other passengers arriving by the
same plane were, Mr. and Mv».
George Scott of Toronto, Mr.
Scott igs a Chartered Accountant
Here for two weeks they are stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel, Mr. and
Mrs. Charles Fisher of Montreal
are also here for two weeks. Ac-
companied by their daugther Kath-
leen they are staying at the Colony
Club, St. James. Mr. Fisher is an
engineer, Mr. and Mrs. William
Pape and Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Waddell were other arrivals. They
all plan to be here for about three
weeks. The Papes are staying at
the Marine, while the Waddel!s
are guests at the Windsor. Mr.
Pape is a stockbroker in Toronto
and Mr. Waddell is an engineer in
Toronto,

Barbadian Turfites

ANY Barbadian turfites flew

over to Trinidad over
Christmas holidays by B.W.1.A. to
atiend the Trinidad Turf Club’s



POCKET CARTOON
By OSBERT LANCASTER

Py



‘Hasn't u& occurred to you
that | may have been doped’”’



Christmas Eve : 2
M*. MARJORIE HAYNES Christmas Meeting.

Among those leaving were Dr.
A. S. Cato, M.L.C., Mr. and Mrs.
Teddy Jones, Mr. Eddie Ward, Mr.
Victor Chase, Mrs. Gilbert Yvonet
and son, Miss Kathleen Hawkins,
Mr. Vernon Marshall, Mr. Stanley
Blanchette, Mr, Prince Walker, Mr

who left for England on
August 16th by the Golfito on a
visit to her daughter and son-in-
law returned home on Christmas
Eve via the U.S. and Puerto Rico,
Other passengers arriving by the

same plane were Mr, Alexander : . A
Crick, “Ar, George Barnes, Mr. Bert Toppin, Mr. Arthur Peirce
4 . . - 4. Mr. Maurice Skinner, Mr. C. A
Dudley A. Odle, Mr. Arthur Wil- P eg bie and Mie’ George
“on, Misg Betty Farmer, Mr. Ward, s and Mr. and Mrs. Geors
Robert L. Emtage and Mr, Victor “Y®?°-
Marson who had been on a visit N °
g ' inert ew Liner
to England and the Continent. HE 6,000 (ons Royal Maii
Two Weeks cargo-passenger liner Ebro
ETURNING by B.W.LA. last intended for service on the U.K.-
night from British Guiana West Indies and Bahamas service
was Miss Gloria Ramsay, staff was launched last week at the
nurse of the Barbados General Govan (Scotland) yard of Har-
Hospital. She had been in that land and Wolff. With her sister

cvlony for the past two weeks on ship, the Essequibo, still on the
holiday stocks, she will eventually supple~

She is the daughter of Mr. and ment the present Royal Mail ser-
Mrs. G. A. Ramsay of Jerusalem, vice operated by the Brittany and
St. Peter. Araby. The Ebro will be ready

Here And There for service about April or May.

. . That is shortly after the expected
R. AND MRS. VERE BROOKS launching of the Essequibo, She

who arrived from Canada on has room for twelve passengers;
Wednesday by T.C.A. plan to be in two double berths and eight single
Barbados for one week. They will | am told that the accommodation
then fly to Trinidad to spend a jg as good as that in any large
week with Mrs. Brooks’ relatives, passenger ship. 7
before returning to Canada.
Mr. Brooks, who is the son of Jamaica Visit
Mr. and Mrs. P. S. Brooks of “Rose~ T present in New York is
mary”, Rockley is with T.C.A. in Lord McPherson, chairman
of the firm of McPherson Train,

Montreal.

provision exporters. With him are
his wife and 22-year-old daughter
Shona. They expect to be there
for about six weeks and I hear
that their return journey to Eng-
land will be made via Jamaica.

Leewards Report

HE Colonial Report on the
Leeward Islands for 1949 and
1950 hag just been released in Lon-
don. To read of the Islands, and
their progress during the past twe
But beneath the veneer of years, costs three shillings, Those
change, the essential atmosphere Who take an interest in good
of Christmas remains, The caro) Clothes will be interested to note
e that production of Sea Island Cot+

has largely been ousted by anthra-
cite or central heating—and the
stately homes of England have be-
come noticeably fewer in number.
And while dancing remains as
popular as ever, much of the strict
punctilio of ninety years ago is
missing from the ball.







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“Shanti-Dahtri”
‘Arrives In Berlin

in a recent edition of the BBC’s}

r °
j " Da -
Radio Newsreel” Patrick Smith, New Year’s Ly
reporting from Berlin, told of a ['wenty-two community choirs

dream that came true for thega, ii) com ete at Kensington in
vite tan . d 7 . | : ‘
city’s children after a year of! the anal singing competition on

anxious wait 5 . , ;
5 T tn l ee New Year morning. This time
welve months ago some fifty} the test piece will be the New

children wrote to the Chief Bur-| Year Carol “Here We Bring New
gomaster begging him to get an . - ta Sh co ae
jelephant for the zoo. The Chief) water : words traditional, ~
Burgomastey talked to the Indian|>Y Maurice Blower. Capt. C. E.
Minister in Berlin, Major Gen- Raison, one of the Judges, is pre-
eral Prem Kishron. The General; P@red to explain in full detail
talked to Pandit Nehru, the In-j the setting of the piece, to any
dian Prime Minister, who in due|°f the choir masters taking part
course ordered that a y oung\in the competition. These Choir
female elephant named Shantri-; masters can avail themselves of
Dahtri should be despatched io|the offer from today until Mon-
Berlin as soon as possible. In ‘day between the hours of 9 a.m.
many Indian dialects “Shantri’)and 4 p.m, at “St. Cecilia,” Pas-
mean 8 “peace” and “Dahtri” | sage Road.

“foster-mother”. With the ele-

phant came a letter which the! Newcomers to the competition
BBC commentator read to listen- Will be the Canada Village Choir
ers: “Any requests made by chil-| and the 4.cme Singers Choir. The



Singing Contest
Will Be Held On





FRIDAY, DECEMBER 238,

1951

Five Sailors
Get Pardons

HAVANA, Dec. 27.
Cuban State Minister



Experts Argue
Over Merits Of
Rain Making

By CHARLES FRANDOWIG.





MARRIED
FOR LOVE |

MILAN, Dec.
Claire Mary Youn, 21, who re-

27

The
Aureliano Sanchez Arango com<

nounced her Chicago home, her
United States citizenship and DENVER, Dec. 27. muniqued the release of eae —
Catholic religion for love, was} A year of flood and draught ban sailors of the ship Qutal from

Dominican imprisonment consti-
tuted a victory for the Cuban
Qhancellory. Sanchez Arango’s
statement coincided with the
arrival on Wednesday by private
plane of five sailors who received
Dominican President Rafael Tru-
jillo’s official Christmas Day par-
don from twenty-year sentence

married in civil ceremony here to,Urricane and dust storm, 1951,
Luciano Negrini, 40, former Priest.|84w the Government weathermen
By marriage Claire, daughter of , Pitted against the rainmakers in
Loyola (Catholic) University Pro-| Verbal tilts, over the merits of
fessor in Chicago and Negrini,| loud seeding operations.
former missionary Priest in China|, In the headquarters of profess-
for 15 years, were automatically] ‘0%#! “rain increaser” Dr. Irving
excommunicated ffom the Roman! Krick, ar g uments over the
Catholic Church. Claire, who re-| benefits * far-flung cloud seed- yy, out on charges of subver-
nounced: her United States citizen- foxthils of the Res fro m the give activities against the Domini-
ship on April 19th this year was} 4 2 a a tockies, across the ¢an Republic.
excommunicated for marrying in|? coves Missouri Valley and “ganchez Arango said that Cuba
civil ecremony into Washington itself. at no time sought the sailors’
; pardon limiting overtures in their
behalf to demanding their imme-
diate release. —vr.



5 . a This year stripped the novelt
Negrini who met Claire last! trom Krick’s Water Resources De
year while he was lecturing in tha’ y @ | 9 pmentc i
5 i ; | n Orporation and
United States, was excommunicat-| h i nat
or breaking the Canonical law! increasing” close to farmers in



tne | will find a

dren has to be attended
wrote Mr. Nehru, “and it gave mo

to,’| old stagers will include the Belle-

plaine Choir who will be the first

pleasure to find a suitable elephant | to sing to the audience this time:

which we could send

you. | the few Orleans Choir, Chapman

An elephant is one of our biggest| Lane’s, Eagle Hall's, Sherbourne’a

and strongest animals yet it is|and Orange Hill's,
for us a symbol of peace. It ia) The competition is being ar-
gentle and intelligent and the! ranged by the Community Choir

I hope that

! .
make many friends among the!

children of Berlin. I hope too tha§) minute

“Shantri-Dahtri” will often make
you think of the country from
which it comes and of the chil-|
dren of India who send this |
message of goodwill.
cerely, Jawaharlal NeHru”.

At a cocktail party which was | erected at St.

crowded as such events in-
variably are, Gladys Young, the
most famous of all radio actresses
who has been broadcasting -at
least twice a week for the past
twenty-five years, met a sophis-
ticated lady. This lovely creature
was of such charm and attraction
that it was immediately obvious
that she spent little time at home.
She and Miss Young left the
party together and shared a taxi,
exchanging names on the way

as

nobody knew who anybody else

grey-haired woman, “is Gladys
Young.” “Gladys Young” re+
peated the charmer slowly, a tiny
bell tinkling in her pretty little
head, “I somehow seem to connect



B.B.C. Radio
Programme



15 pom,



4.00 p.m, The News, 4.10 p.m. The

Daily Service, 4.15 pm From The Third

745 pm Sing it Again, 8.10 pn
Interlude, 8.15 Radio Newsreel,

SE i Uo





‘smallest child can play with it.| Association and is the seventh of
“Shantri-Dahtri” | jts kind.
good home in the Zo00-| programme and the first prize is
logical Gardens in Berlin and will | fixeq at $80.

Admission will be by

It is planned during a_ ten-
interval in the programme
to take up a collection for the
purpose of founding a sch#larship

in memory of the late Fr. Hop-

Yours sin-|kins who was one of the Judges

| of the competition from its incep-

|What's In A Name?)

|
|
|
|

|

|
|

was. “My name”, said the elegant| Washington at the

12,00 noon =|

tion. Earlier in the year the
Association held a musical concert
which realised $139. This will be
used to purchase a tablet to he
Jude’s Church in
commemoration of Fr. Hopkins.



Churchill Prepares
For U.S. Visit
By R. H. SHACKFORD.

LONDON, Dec. 27
After a quiet Christmas Winston

, Churchill worked at full speed on
for, as is usual at cocktail parties, | Thursday

to clean up pending
business before his departure for
end of the
week,

High on the agenda probably
before he sails early on Sunday
morning aboard the Queen Mary
will be the appointment of a new

that name with radio. Am I Administrator in Malaya where
a oo” ay
right? guerilla warfare continued una-
bated.
| The last Aaministrator Sir

Henry Gurney was murdered by
terrorists. Oliver Ly‘telton,
Churchill’s Colonial Minister who
has just returned from an on-
the-spot investigation of Malaya,

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1951 reported to Churchill upon his
11.15 a.m. Programme Parade, 11,30} reéiurn before Christmas
am. Listeners’ Choice, Churchi nes me
News, 1210 p.m News Analysis Cal turehill may hold two more
4.00 S1.32M, 48.48) abinet meetings, Friday and

Saturday if necessary, before he

| leaves for the United States,



30 p.m &





‘O's” Thrill-Blazer and” Wed-Hot Action?

of Celibacy. Even then Negrini
had already been defrocked for
association with Claire because the
vow of celibacy which he took
when he was ordained was bind-

ing for life.
The marriage ceremony at Milan
City Hall lasted only ten minutes.
—U-P.

STEEL CRISIS
REACHES PEAK

PITTSBURGH, Dee. 27.
The steel crisis came to a head
teday with union policy makers
meeting to decide whether to
strike or work while leaders of
the United Steelworks of America

gave no hint what kind of action
they may take.





It was believed generally they
will vote to delay the country-
wide strike set for New Year's
Day. The union’s 36-man Execu-
tive Committee meets first and
then the 170 member Wagepolicy
Board of the Executive Committee
makes decisions.

The Wagepolicy Board accepts
or rejects them as the sessions are
secret. No announcement is ex-
pected before the larger group
completes its session probably late
to-day.—(CP)



Plane Missing
RED BLUFF, Calif., Dec. 27
More than 12 planes are stand-
ing by to search for a Military Air
Transport Service © 47 missing on
a flight from Spokane, Washing-
ton, to Fairfield, California, with
eight persons aboard. The twin-
engined plane left Fairfield Air
Force Base at Spokane at 12.48
p.m. yesterday with enough fuel
to last eight hours, It was lat
heard from at 4.16 p.m. while fly-
ing over Klamats Falls, Oregon.
The plane was due at Travis Air
Force Base, California, at 5.28 p.m.





Programme, 435 pm __ Interlude, 4 45 —U.P.
p.m. Music Magazine, 5.00 pm. Com- —UP.
voser of the Week, 5.15 p.m Listeners’
Choice, 6.00 pm. Merchant Navy Pro-| |) —— =
uramime, 615 p om, Have. A Go, o |sr ecial agerataniaee mT (Old Year)

m rogramme Parade, 5 pm ‘o~ SIss - YTUM
May's Sport, 7.00 p.m. ‘The News, 7 1p || Jimmie Davis & his Sunshine “Band “"PEAZA B’TOWN
pm, News Analysis, 715 pm. West?]/TRATL OF THE YUKON Kirby Grant Dial 2310
Indian Diary. ———————————_
745—10.50 p.m SL82M , 48.49M. | TODAY 230 445 &

Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
Pentet AROS



singers made their rounds and“the " A John Robert “ \ “"
: : rp increase , 830 pm. World Affairs, 8 45 pm Com- NY . Y EATHERNECKS
Church bells rang out in joyous ton ds on the increase, But it Ww ill poser of the Week, 900 pm_ English WAYNE RvAN IN
celebration just as they did wnen a a on — ee the Magazine, 930 pm Molselwitsch, 10.00 (Color by Technicolor)
F: a i - sufficient su 1és to make a 1€ | p.m ec ‘ews, 0.10 p.m ‘rom ne
- seam. egg Ag oh aged — dresses snd meets which people Editorials, 1015 pm The Debate Con- Special SATURDAY 29th (3 Shows) 9.30 a.m. 1.30 p.m. MIDNITE
ings were hung from children’s ses 8 ‘ ‘ I tinues, 10 30 p m. From The Third Pro- T SONG OF NEVADA
bedposts. And if cars instead of ; Would like to buy. gramme, 10 50 p m_ Interlude mic AHITI HONEY & Roy Rogers, Dale Evans & “Trigger”
carriages were speeding to family 4 Simone Simon, Dennis O’Keefe The smartest Horse in the Movies!
trysts, those trysts have become rupert and tne Pine Ugre—I
vastly easier to keep. Although Ais PL ATA OISTIN GAIET The Garden
oc | _
we are living in the Petrol rather Dg penn oT t Dial 8404 | ST. JAMES
than the Paraffin era itself at Mt { } FRI. & SAT. 4.45 & 8.30 as i 3
one time such a novel experience <, John Garett MY DESTINY | ine es a
for our grandparents— we have STORY OF sBABIACUEY oi Neer Sr ae
amtast “hye hone = : SEABIS Allied rtist presents
kept the spirit of Christmas intact. (Technicolor) _Shirley “Temple | eo aie
i Special | e 7
oostom hs % el cee SikAsiiis SEAS dots Lloyd Nolan, Audie Murphy
— ba ow = SS eee
CROSSWORD i & \ Pee AE Sie, |. “Wild: Beauty MIDNITE SAT. 29th
al | / Whip Wilson & | Don Porter & A SCREAM IN THE DARK
7 { 4 “Law of the “Riders of Robert Lowery &
‘ ‘ \ t Panhandle” | The Santa F ae ‘
| JJsohnny Mack — | ¢ Santa Fe MARSHAL OF RENO
| Brown | Rod Cameron * Monte Hale
4 -anstastletiepoammencteith so



Summer is passing and Ru;
has been looking for the bigye
stones he can handle in order

build his own rock garden for ncx
year when Mrs. Bear comes to h

**Colder weather be
soon.’* she says

will
Wald











———oao

‘AN TOP "EM!

obit 1 itt NOTHING CAN STOP "EM
pres tat deve es | NOTHING







Across
L Neap this ang return (4)
5 This man is @ sworn vassal (5)
Y Reptiie tv Make «a tallor ing sd!
ll Care & cum lt. tel tales
12 One anc one (4)
13° Tear in speed (4) ,
14 Ah! Dullt together by msn «4
17. Black bird (4)
18 Expression nidden oy cowiw (0d)
20 Start! tor #2. Anger (3)
24 Life we aspire to (7)
25 Choose (6)
26 Mimic a4 apiit-pen (3)

frown

Patner tickles: not tor trout ont
minute portions (Â¥)

Highly finished. (Â¥)

Spirit not used in the L.L. race
(i) 4. Noisy outbreak. (4

TOOTH

won

6 Relating to medicine or physi
clans. (6)

1. Usually attacks a big toe (4)

8, Mistake. (3)

10 To the south-east tt would
annoy, (3)

io. Conscious of War at neart (5)

16 You may do this with 22 (4)



ly. Cover over. (4)
21. This jock is in the Midlands (3
23° «Briefly before (3)

Solution of vesteraavs puceie Actors
1 Obfuseate. 6. Roncador. ¥, Roll, 10
Sloe. 12. Deze 1.5 Wrong, 14 Uxlv, ir
Yacht 17 feat i9 Te'e: 21 Grow
22 Rapid ot ey Yelps
Down, 1 RestiOre aan \
Salary. 4 frough. 5 Bi Nowe
8 Clew. 1 Stoat. 14 ce 12
Drudze 15 Yawn e



1m {rv

SONG NG NG NG NG NG NS NN A

4a





PROOF THAT BRUSHING TEETH RIGHT AFTER EATING
IS THE SAFE, EFFECTIVE WAY TO

STOP
DECAY

‘with
Colgate Dental Cream






}
'

FURNISH

FOR ENJOYMENT

THE MONEY-SAVING WAY

NEW and renewed MAHOGANY

















cous bY

with bos TA
JAY ©. FL







Y BARES tne neaars
OF THE WOMEN WHO wait! i









YLOR + JANIS CARTER
IPPEN- WILLIAM BARRIE i







and other Wardrobes, Dresser-
robes, Chests-of-drawers and
Linen Presses—Vanities, Dressing } ,
Tables, Stools, Screen Frames- | ye , Ke
Single and Double Bedsteads, = " ’ |
Separate Side Rails, Laths, Wadsh-
sa BLOOD-RED TRAILS STREAK
Dining, Kitchen and Fancy #. |
Table Sideboards $17 up, China, | |
Kitchen and Bedroom Cabinets THE SKY h
Larders, Waggons , Thalies ae ee At t e y\
and many other things
“TOW-N
a i A i s
‘ z |
L.S. WILSON EEE |
SPRY STREET 4 4089 , 5
- mT, DIAL 408 i TO-DAY 2.30—4.45 & 8.30 P.M. ana |
Sz as! Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.30 P.M. '
Fi ‘



}mid-Western are

the drought stricken West

Southwest. and U.K. Plas To Cut
Owners of millions of acres of U N Age 1. ,

under cloud
seeding contract to the Krick’s
PARIS, Dec, 27,
Britain has proposed to cut by

Firm. Contractrenew als, a
spokesman for Krick said appear
“very good.” In New Mexico half the 1,152 item agenda of the
along where drought conditions United Nations Economic and
plagued farmers during the year Social Council it was disclosed
acres and acres of dusty land are here today. The British proposal
covered by Krick’s silver iodine Submitted in a working paper to
generators. —U.P. United Nations Secretariat said
one session of the Council would
be sufficient in 1952, provided it
dealt only with urgent items, In
past years, the Council has held
two meetings each year. Britain



Talking Point

You should forgive many made the proposal in view of the
things in others but nothing in length of the present Sixth
yourself, Annual Session of the Assembly

—Ausonius. here. —B.U.P.



EMPIRE

To-day, 2.30 & 8.30 and Continuing to Monday, 4.45 & 8.30

THE MANAGEMENT OF THIS THEATRE TAKES PRIDE IN
ANNOUNCING THE HOLIDAY PICTURE OF ALL TIME, CHARLES
DICKENS’ JOYOUS CLASSIC

A CHRISTMAS CAROL

STARRING THE INCOMPARABLE ALASTAIR SIM AS (SCROOGE)
WiTH ALL THE WONDERFUL STORY THAT HAS BROUGHT JOY
TO MILLIONS.

A GREAT NEW MOVIE NOW BRINGS NEW WARMTH, NEW
EXCITEMENT, NEW GLORY TO THE SCREEN.

A CHRISTMAS CAROL

AND CONTINUING DAILY TO 31ST, 4.45 & 8.30



ROYAL

Last 2 Shows Today, 4.30 & 8.15 Sat. & Sun. 4.30 & 8.15
Republic Double— Republic Double—
«- THE “A GENTLE GANGSTER "
TRESPASSER ° With Barton McLANE

AND
AND

«“ STRANGE
“RED MENACE” IMPERSONATION *
OLYMPIC

Today—Last 2 Shows 4.45 & 8.15] Tomorrow to Mon. 4.30 & 8.15
Columbia Double—
Broderick CRAWFORD in...

“CARGO TO CAPETOWN”
AND

“A YANK IN KOREA”
With Lon McCALLISTER

ROXY

TODAY TO SUNDAY — 4.45 & 8.15



Final Inst., Columbia Serial—

“ROAR OF THE IRON

HORSE” |
With Jock O'MAHONEY



and Continuing Daily at 4.45 & 8.15

In the Days of Giants . . He Towered Above Them All . . . The
Man Who Took on the Toughest-Gang in Texas . . . All At Once. . .

‘‘THE TEXAS RANGERS ”

in Super Cine Colour

GEORGE MONTGOMERY — GALE STORM
with Jerome COURTLAND — Noah Beery, Jr. — William BISHOP
Extra:

2 Reel Shorts: —‘“MALACE IN THE PALACE”
with the THREE STOOGES.



a LS

GLOBE

TODAY —5 & 830 P.M. & CONTINUIN:: DAILY
THRILL WITH THE THOUSANDS WHO HAVE SEEN

SOONI...
otner
fon from
ury-ox



OPENING THE NEW YEAR RIGHT ROYAL

JANUARY Ist 19352

LP oaaiand Spedhriititlr,te!

ee eaeeeunan








Z|

r
=

c
’
!
5
}
i
1
Â¥

EARRING

KATHRYN GRAYSON AVA GAR :
; ~wilOE E.BROWN: MARGE ond GOWER CHAMPION >

la a a i aici iti ati it at itl i ia iti itt a fain shares tie a i a Uk Ot ee:

i

7




FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1951

Hong Kong Police
May Help In Malaya



BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THUEE







AWARDED -V.C." :

Plucky Seout Gets
DRINK
Congratulations





















ward volved helpless in plaster -/- r 8
' inc (i { : and an operatio: } [
LONDON, December Scout iM r-old Ni 1940, Durins i i
. fichael Jc fat . f th ‘ ei 2 vears he became
Some members of the Hongkong Polic e Force may soon - a 7 th er . * 7 he ‘with. the medical
: ¢ toxotl St. f wourite al}
be on duty in the Empire’s worst trouble spot Senior Scout Trooy I tal! who tended him because of |
in Malaya, where new and possibly decisive steps hav: row, £1 ‘ i ‘ his great cheerfulness. Left |
been announced to bring the present state of emergency to ohne tl ; rae ne heron pe - Michael's
. 4 ates nie adie ae : : s rd a I i 1e are fined to a wheel chair, Michae
an « nd, their services are being sought to train: local Chinese citation—"The membership of the Scouts be
recruits to become instructors in the Home Guard. awarded yo came his absorbing interest. He |
The suggestion was first put Recent developments include the Badge in recog a has eee oy ase or |
forward by the Malayan Chinese mechanisation of the C.I.D. and KY way wak foot vy Ist Class Scout during
Association and is now being con- traffic statistics, installation’ of a you faced 3 nd seriou his iilness and has won the
sidered by Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, single finger-print index and a iline a st ore that Hendycraft, Handyman's, Read
the Colonial Secretary. technically equipped ballistics fi years patient and couras el and Interpreter’s (Frenct
Many people ‘in close touch bureau, the breeding and training ‘ tr nst vfantilt nad Spanish) badges. He hope.
with Malayan affairs consider the: of policé dogs, the design and pro- lope ‘ lida to add the Ambulance badge
idea basically ound, The biggest curement of four armoured cars, j ' I ire nad become a King’s scout be- |
practical difficulty that is likely and the completion of a very full fin 1 Ts iota iergoing another opet
to arise from” the_ decision 10 system of communications, H ! ‘ “ ati + W 16 : b res ’
create a Chinese Home Guard, * ) Hospital. ix ation in Mareh —- |
they point out, is the recruitment The high proportion of arrests '
of suitable instructors. made by the force is an_ indica- “a
tion of its success in holding down -_
The Hongkong Police Foice, the incidence of serious crime T re i 1O 89 I . 1
> . , ) ‘ Si $ . . . + .
Which is considered one f the The detection in serious reports I hy et Re niande d 9 ‘ ssuec
most efficient in the Colonial prosecuted and cleared last year oO Cl Of re .
Empire, is an obvious source en rose from just under four thous- n MUSE tl L ec "es
which to draw. It has had a good and to well over five and a half © k I 1 wence S
deal of experience in dealing thousand The rate of detection “tore "Oy mie : ave
waa ah : Sir June 1, the police have
with the type of security work at 45 percent was the highest since lore Bre Ww ies ti , a 189 axiouce “lieences
which the Malayan Chinese Home the war The pre) t hearing of the ae tn lide many licences to
Guard would be expected to ¥ a tT vihicmae, fee y irinia” Most of the Hoenses 1¢
undertake While it ig obvious that any COR Oe ein ees tourists — s . 7 |
large-scale drafting of police to (24),. Alphonso H e (21) a1 (ourists were given to Venezue- }

In 1950 1ere Was only one Malaya—even if only for a short
week in which the Hongkong period—would seriously deplete



Norinan Low 19 f Cod- jans during last month and this
Hill St Michael A&re@ month.























ry

police were free from a state of the Hongkong force, there can be we cer oy = an An average of about 10 would | K¢ ILA l ON IC
extraordinary precautions and little doubt that a small contingent ind larecen 2 bass pe-drivers are tested by the police | @)
operations, "The upheavals caus- °f specially selected policemen 1 £20. 11s. Gt, Gaily for driver's licences. |
ed by civil war and change of could give potential Malayan Costa & Co The number of conductors who |
government in China brought a Chinese instructors valuable in- decely as started ve been granted licences is 305 - —
great--number -ef -vefugees to Struction in up-to-date security fo Mr, G, B, Grif In St. Michael, the number of A
Hongkong. Many of them, said a methods. Pe ‘ 1 trate © icvcle licence sued for the year
recent official report, were “un- \ 10.040, This number is 319 ae
scrupulous men, supplied with “It is, I think, abundantly clea: hop. Hoyte nd Lewe were mare than the amount issued for | ort - re
arms and well versed in their \ to us all,” he concluded, “that the pemanded until . 17. Inspe he same period last year | ™,
use.” rena a a olution lies in eater Govern= ¢o) Connell is prosecuting on behal »~AY

se u ave mental, agricultural and industrial of the Police “
- ee same oes described 4 ¢ efficiency and output—a brief y tr. G. B. Griffith, Acting Polie wey > ‘

ongkong police foree as “prob- name for which is work. B > yr - . Mag . ats “A” Coy © Bi es 7
ably unique in having to deal = © is net enough to sonlios this Z to 6-Month I ernt I or iw ill ‘n = ry ‘ilty For “ alue dl lus ,
with an oversized population by e 1él e x ear think that realisation is the same . te ine at saehalae if wusahes th |
far the greater part of which was, thing as accomplishment; we must Larceny ( yf Luncber ee hs, ry B Lesti > & Ca., Ltd °
until 1949, permitted to have free do something about it For it is “ . ree “M 7 . . a ie walit
dad and ae at all points in (From Our Own Correspondent) well to remember that “Faith Sent the? 1 ve "Char ke ee seek” tae y
the colony.” Here, again, the ‘ } ’ . itho orks -ad.” * 7 gNeORe Gh. SX MON SR Se Ree oe 2 7 :
parallel ‘with the Malayan situa- “THE NAKED BONES ot. GEORGE S, Dec. ae aheomer . 2 us Hebrunruey ee ee ars lADOUE Was Y st, ‘Mi¢hael until January 3 0 ° a e 4
on in naaioOs i NAKED B ES of our situation are that, after March d B res ne ebruary=':ercay passed on Shirley Williams two charges of retelvitag elon agh oy st Orn this

both sides of every sixpence have been looked at, our Se hens ces En ee eo, of Ashby Alley, St, Michael | nber the property of J. B. Leslie cares . Gow £

The «Hongkong police force, estimate of unavoidable recurrent expenditure comes while he deplored those troubles 2 ; ay
however, has its own manpower within $200,000 of the estimate of recurre De oe Lk te as al wh ag E “y?
problems. To supplement recruit- weve ave of recur rent revenue; and it would be wrong to overlook ; | a e 5
ing in the colony itself, many men that before any allowance is made either for special ex- the lrge advance toward a bet-| y
are brought in from outside. Some penditure or emergencies.” ter organisation of labour which P

of them are Cantonese from the they may herald. Understanding

and organisation were necessary
first steps in any advance. Trade
Unionism im the best acceptance

of the term promised such under-

n : y ments absorb $1,570,904 of Ex-
neighbouring Chinese provinces, So said His Honour the Admi-- penditure as compared with

and others are from Shantung pro- istrator Mr. Wallace MacMillan, $1,260,241 last year,
vince in North China. The latter, addressing the newly created Leg- These emolumental increases
of whom there are over 500, are islative Council in its first Budget are attributable to: cost of living

Am

ce / om









eaerctetrsnerngsaeiies te

especially valuable because of session, allowances to civil servants $179, ee k If ae ida’s agricul~
pat vin > = onl .” a sone ree - ' tural workers and their : -sme
their “superior physique “That our expenditure estimates 771; normal increments $46,426 could a ae Sune ns
+ * © : se a biless-

have en Ss > fe r r= va ‘reases ‘ re :
Although the top ranks in the “ae a ree | all or near a increases si ry, adjust- ing might some day result in the

} : al “ir r “nts »nsions or 5 >t

force are held exclusively by |* * 1eir fat, as in my opinjor ments, pensions, gratuities, etc. way of more stability and a better

Europeans, many of the senior has been done, may be cause for $90,337
posts are filled by Chinese. The Congratulation but there is _ The Treasurer reported a small
total strength of the police was consolation in the reflection at, favourable balance of visible trade

integration of the island’s economy
What for the present was to be



i recorded was the fact of veryl
over 4,000 at the end of last ye even so, we may lose quite heavi- for the first ten months in 1951 large acc ion to the Trad POINT BRAND
by no means a large force for a ly on the year’s working. The the figures being Exports $6,196,- 4



Union movement.







colony with a population of over #nswer can only be the simple one 655 and Imports $6,079,124, but
two million, many of whom are that the Colony is living ona scale for the full year of 1950 there
refugees. beyond its means: not necessarily was a favourable’ balance of

7 : beyond the means which accrue $996,505 as against the $17,531 Higher Apex Oil
3ut despite its size, the Hong- it i





ia






























: ; ; to in a favourable year when shown for January to October this
kong police force is well equipped export prices are at their best and year y I @ oT q a OM
to deal with — practically any import prices are moderate, but ‘Ss Profit Down | gai t 1 Re dD N 1 a ‘TT
emergency. Its uniformed branch, beyond the income which it can The fall this year, Mr, Adams 3 | This is to introduce ‘T.N.T." the dynamic
which operates throughout the ragsonakty hope’ to earn in an 54d, was caused not so much by ‘ LONDON Wetle figure suggesting energy and action.
colony, deals with traffic, com- average year of these harsh and @, decline in the value of the Apex (Trinidad) Oiltields ha ve LINO” Chocolate Male and. Filk one 7” y J ‘
munications and marine police phpredictable times. island's exports as by an incfease declared a final div idend, payable T.N.." represents is the new Cow & Gate oa ‘
work. In addition, there are cer= «phere are tw approaches to in tue value of imports. In the first February 1, of 30 per cent,, tax beverage—already famous and popular—a whole-
tain task forces, such as emer- wees Mee OFF, iw ) ppl ty be ten months of 1951 $54,803 more free, making, with the 10 per cent., some, energising food for nerves, brain and body,
gency units, waterfront searching ae One lh acd ; a if Grenada Bad ulieady been spent on imports tax free, interim a total, of 40 per Mand "TN sot carve! pred key re F
units, a railway police unit, a in tc 7 ~ a We a ‘than in the whole of 1950, the cent, (cx free, for the year t n s"' first message to you is *
hawker squad, and village pene- ee 5 se ay Ae “te at ; principal items being foodstuffs, Sepverber 30 Th compart TAKE IT “To. DAY Nor Te MORROW II"
tration patrols, bigger export crops, and we must ! iyon and cotton piece goods, ce- with a total of 35 per cent., tax

The C.1.D: consists of a detecs «im beth privately and in Govern~- ats toe bags. At Novem- free, har the previous year, mac
; ae ME oie 7 ‘ > ous aman te s ber 30, 1950, receipts from export up Of in.crim 10 per cent, tax
tive branch and a Special branch, meat eatest frugality thet | ‘ae 999 6 , 96
The former deals with ident flea- is con th efficiency. » in Cuties amounted to $833,239 and free, and final 25 per cent., t centile
tions, records and statisti foren- simple w- rds, hard work and a or fi ees duty en ae “ a 33 (£669,142 9
sic laboratory work, commercial hard eye for wastefulness,” SESE awe te e same perio nis 1€ profi te 33 (£669, )s|
crime corruption and homic cde, His Honour D eceded He G. H, Yosr ‘Feceins from import duties struck afier ti tion of £1,070,000 | CHDEOLNTS ee miuK ‘BEVERAGE Kl P FIT ON
while the Special branch is re- Adams, Co onial Trea ho Sor unted to $1,064,339 aud were £(1,025,000), development and cot a A
sponsible for the prevention and reviled t! a result of effort $254,379 greate, than receipts .ingencies £200,000 (£300,000, and |
detection of all subversive act’vi- in Pin nimi to reduce from export duties. st ff pensions £100,000 (nil). Ge!
ties, as well as for operating .he the deficit bet 1 revenue d Mr. Adams said the fact that iter.t| reserve takes £300,001

gration Department anc the Expendit. e, bringing the two had ct been possible to ba ince (£450,000), and tl arry-forwar¢

tegistry of Aliens. within $5,000 « ex fter th Budget despite the contin: ‘nee is (234,132 (£223,405). There were}

. i Revenue had fi hort of estim- OF Quik vourable export j, ices no credit adjustments in ect)

Great stress } on * IM= sted Expenditure ( $436,000 WAS “on unhappy augury for the of oil celiveries prior years}
portance of th h raining. on first consideration of the Bud- future. oking ahead, it see:..cd (£201,9" 1 after tax).
a t a | = wag get, Finance Committee had pro- araine Sere would be Tr meeting is on January 23
tra g at Uw e é at ition: awnatic ultima abilisation of prices a f t . 101d. |
ha r +e ion’ inn posed additional taxation k 5s stock units rose } 0 |
eee ad ; ai aa nt Total Revenue under the new leve as lower than those on which yesterday to 48s. 14d. Mr. M. Mac .{ J. B. ogee
struction ant ‘ Snes me oy taxes would realise $95,329 which the 1952 Estimates were based--| jachian is chairman
police duties, but also in first aid, Would include an additional 2!9/~ per 50 kilos cocoa and 26¢c

drill and weapon trainin, ineclu’- ¢95 990 by way of Income Tax Per lb. for nutmegs. It was also SANNA AN SN NEW YEAR
ing the use of tear smoke. 7 f to be remembered that

by increasing the tax on Cor- sales to}

Literacy is a condition of re- panies from 6/- in the £ to 7/-; oie, bes States now attracted | = J wm
i Bi eas r ies : - vehi. @ 70 per cent. bonus, as a real

cruitment into the Police Force, Stamp duties $15,000; motor vehi cent i

and a knowledge of Cantonese is cles $12,996; ehtertainment tax of the devaluation of sterling.

compulsory for the European and $9,300; non-resident pediars , lf, be said, edie

other non-Chinese members, $7,680 insurance companies und these advantageous conditions :
Chinese members of the force are @Be nts of imsurance companie Greneda has not been able to bal-





od
&








taught basic English, so that gs .720; * warehouse rent $6,000; @nce her budget for 1952, it is dif- wy }
recruits in passing out of t harbour and cargo dues $4,025 and ficult to see how she can expect to
Training School have acquired at commercial travellers $3,528. do it in the years ahead, bearing yY |
least some knowledge of English. Total estimated revenue for 1952 i: mind the constant tendency to
is $3,400,027 and estimated Ex- increase in the cost of | public er
The force keeps well abreast of penditure $3,405,002, leaving a services. 7m yer:
all modern police innovations. deficit of $4,795, Personal emolu- . a
LIGHTNIN uw ‘a .
4, 44. 4, 4, \ bn a
KPO98S POLLO PEEL SEO PEE F PEEP IPOD wen ee Ld G R a ad J av LY & & WE WISt | Y OU
| ai
HOLLYWOOD ‘ S| &
7 ~ 4 a
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BEAUTY ‘ s
CAN BE :

A PROSPEROUS



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enue ~ ern

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BY’ USING %

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S : | ee MAN! & €O.. LTD. s
- % = -_
S | THE SHAMPOO ; \ i THE CORNER STORE =e :
SN SOF THE STARS 2= = & a &
x 3 LIGHTNING FASTENER! | ws =
x * uuniTeR Se A
° . uw ni ;
% 3 Steere | = =
x = a ioe Ed
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* SOLD EVERYWHERE ; soak ee a3
% : & F
On eiaiiont = | Sy Ry Bi iy iy iy iy yy iy yyy iy Ry Hy NU ME NE NUS NG NSN NU NE NS WS NNN 8 SS NN I


PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS S48 ADVOGATE

sews SS SS Pinas
Printed by the Advaryte Co., Ltd., Broad St., Bridgetown

28,



December 1951

THE KING

KING GEORGE'S speech at Christmas
was remarkable both for the high moral
and spiritual courage of His Majesty and
for its reminder of the role that the British
Commonwealth of Nations still has to play
in the twentieth century.

Friday,

The: personal sacrifice which the King
must have made to speak at a microphone
so soon after his severe illness is typical of
a monarchy of which service to others is its
essence. Nor did the King find it difficult to
say that the British are a friendly people
because everyone knows how much time
he and the Queen devote to meeting thous-
ands of representatives from the Common-
wealth and other parts of the world on their
visits to London. The King.is himself a
friendly man and deeply aware of the
friendship and affection which he and his
family have earned from millions as a re-
sult. But the King is more than just a
friendly Briton typifying the spirit of mil-
lions of friendly Britons. He is constitution-
ally, the most important link in the chain

which binds the British Commonwealth of

Nations together,

At a time when British democracy has
become a party democracy dividing the
allegiance of His Majesty’s subjects the
Monarch stands alone above party, rally-
ing to him all the split forces of the nation,
eonserving and maintaining the decencies
and meaning of the British way of life.
And this unique function of the popular
British King is not reserved for the people
of the Untied Kingdom alone. In every
Dominion and every independent state
that forms an integral part.,of the British
Commonwealth of Nations there too the
King is the unifying force and the cement
binding the constitutional fabric together.
There could be no British Commonwealth
of Nations without the King. The signific-
ante of his appeal to the listeners on Christ-
mas Day to become friendly people and to
practise tolerance and understanding can-
not be exaggerated.

In the sphere of earthly states there is no
organisation like that of the British Com-
monwealth: no other Head of a State can
speak with such authority for so many in-
dependent parts of a whole: when the King
pleads for tolerance and understanding he
is pleading for something which is wanted
and prayed for by all of his loyal subjects
in Dominions colonies and protectorates:
This year the King was speaking from his
heart to a world in which tolerance and
understanding have grown ‘ess* and less.
He was throwing down a challenge to the
peoples of the Commonwealth to grow up
and face the tasks of the hour with the
wisdom and confidence of men,

If the whole Commonwealth responds
unanimously to that challenge laying aside
party spirit and acquitting themselves as
subjects with one loyalty, not only the
Commonwealth will benefit. The world
needs examples of harmonious states grow-
ing closer together and excelling in friend-
liness



AMERICA

WESTERN Europe is daily growing
more conscious of the fact that 1952 is
election year in the United States. The
peoples of Europe are wondering what
effect the elections in America will have on
their fortunes which do not appear over-
bright in the last waning light of 1951, The
experts are already talking of a three-year
plan. Europe needs three years, they say
to organise its army. The Mutual Security
Act by which America grants aid to Europe
lasts for three years,

But the Americans do not think in terms
of three-year or any-other-period plans.
What the people of the United States want
to know is when will Europe be able to
stand on its own feet? Can a halt be called
to the long sequence of Lend Lease, Mar-
shall Aid, and all the other injection meth-
ods by which the United States has been
preserving Europe’s economy during and
since the end of the war?

The American public is not comprised
mainly of statesmen like Mr. Harriman.
Americans are simple pleasure-loving peo-
ple on whose shoulders the cares of the
world have come home to roost before
those shoulders were prepared to carry
such burdens. The American people accus-
tomed to a policy of non-intervention and
isolationism find themselves fighting a war
in Korea and pouring millions of dollars
and armafnents in all directions of the
globe, and they do not quite realise what it
all about. The people of Western
Europe know because the sufferings of
Western Europeans are naked evidence of
Europe’s needs. Certain Americans know,
and until now help for Europe has been
continuous. Will that help continue after
the elections in America
year?

It must if Europe is to be saved

is

are held next

| Capital For Kilowatts





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



A TIWELY editorial in a recent
issue of the Advocate emphasised
the ser) ous situation caused by the
shortag: of electricity in Barba-
dos

It is nearly two years since I
wrote my first’ article on the sub-

ject, and it seems unfortunate that
there has been no improvement in
that time.

Perhaps matters are even worse
now owing to the apparent diffi-
culty in obtaining capital for the
purchase of more machinery for
the generating plant of the Elec-
tric Company.

I think it may be over-simplify-
ing the problem to attribute it tc
the Public Utilities Act that is not
yet on the Statute Book. The fact
is that providing capital for com-
mercial expansion has recenily
become more difficult than before,
not only in Barbados or England
but in the United States and Can-
ada too, and there are certain
obvious reasons for this. The
Korean war started about 18
months ago, and the general move
toward re-armament since thei
has caused great industrial expan -
sion, go that the demand for capi-
tal tends to exceed the supply
Another result is the higher taxa-
tion of companies and individuals,
which means that the latter have
less money to invest and the
former find it harder than ever to
show a profit that will enab)
them to pay shareholders a rea
| sonable dividend. A third major
cause of the trouble in Britain
and
sation
and
ed about by politicians whose zeal
for the idea is greater than their
practical knowledge of economics



that has been achieved

In Canada and the U.S. there
has recently been an interesting
development that helps to solve

the problem at least to some ex-
tent. Capital for industrial ex-
pansion is being provided by the
large insurance companies, in the
form of very long term loans at
rates of interest lower than 4%,
and in some cases for hundreds
of millions of dollars, This helps
to ease the burden of excessive
taxation because the interest on
such loans is paid before taxable
profits are reckoned, as in the case
of bank loans or mortgage inter-
est, : i
Providing Capital _

It may be asked what bearing
has this on the problem of elec-
tricity here in Barbados? Well, it

in Barbados is the nationali-f]

till more that has been talk- ]

(By R. E. SMYTHIES, M.E.1.C.)

suggests at least that there are

more ways than one of providing
ecapitai for a sound commercial
undertaking.

It might help at this stage if
the Directors of the Electric Com-
pany could give us a definite
statement of what is needed to
break the deadlock that exists

It would be very disappointing to
take whatever action is required
to delete or amend the clause in
the Act to which they object. and
be told then that capital still can-
not be provided for some other
reason such as I have outlined
above

In Canada and the United States
the bogey of nationalisation is not
a factor at present, but it does
undoubtedly exist in Great Britain

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER



“1 only said that if they’re
going to make it illegal for
the sub-intoxicated to drive

themselves, we’re going to
be missing a lot of the old
familiar faces ! ”



and elsewhere in the Common-
wealth. In India there has been
a tendency to insist that financial
control shall be in the hands of
Indian nationals, but this has re-
cently been relaxed to solve a very
serious problem caused by an acute
shortage of petroleum products
that formerly came from the huge
refinery at Abadan. Arrangements
have been made for American
capital to build refineries in India,



with a definite guarantee that they
will not be tionalised for 2°
ee

years, ;
Legal Problem

Just how future governments
can be bound By’such 4 guarantee
I do not know but that is a point
for constituticijal lawyers to cope
with. The Ameticans are pre-
sumably satisfiéd with the arrange-
ment, and India is helped out of
a very diffidult situation, One
would think that the financial re-
sources of Barb idos*will be very

fully utilised by the ‘project for! 1, The World Of To-day.”

a Geep water barbour, which is
natural one for public ownershiy
and vastly more important to the
island ¢
to run the Eleetric Company.

The problem of heavy tax:tio:
by Britain of companies that carr,
on their operations and earn the.¢
profits entirely in other countries,



a whole than attempting |



FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1951



Canada Aims
To Prevent —

World War

It may be that in the next few years
' nothing will be so important as to remember
that we are trying to prevent a third world
war, not to win one, the Prime Minister, Mr.
Louis S. St. Laurent, said in an address to
the Economic Club of New York on Novem-

|ber 19. He spoke on, “North America’s Place

AMARA

|

The Prime Minister was warning Ameri-
s and Canadians against concluding that,

| insofar as totalitarian Communism might be

| deemed to be bent on extinguishing our free

| vray of life we should hit first before we are
sit. .

is one of the vexed questions of |

the day that call urgently for a
fair and practical solution, in th
best interests of all concerned. It
seems inevitable however that
governments move very slowly ii
these matters, and in the mean-
time the shortage of electricity
here demands quick and decisive
action by responsible authority.
The progress of the island is tein *
retarded now and no relief can b
expected until more machiner
is obtained, possibly two or thre
years after it is ordered. And it
not yet ordered,

Expansion of the electrical util-
ities is in progress in our neigh-
houring colonies of Trinidad an?+
British Guiana, the former bein
under public ownership anc th>®
latter a private enterprise of Can-
adian capital and management, It
is hard to think of any soun
reason why Barbados should te
lagging so far behind in this wa:
Surely it should be only a matter
of the right men of ability an‘
good will getting together and
putting the public interest before
less important things, to arrive at
a satisfactory solution and brea
the deadlock.

It is to be assumed that the
Electric Company wants to get 0.
with its business and expand the
plant, and that our newly eiected
Government wants to get on with
the job of doing the best it can fo:
the island.

So what are we waiting for?

is



Colonial Admini stration

LONDON.
The “hard facts” of Colonial
life are not appreciated, This

explains, according to Scots pro-
fessor W. M. MacMillan, the con-
tinued criticisms from America
ind elsewhere of colonial admin-
istration, Neither are African
people as a whole, aware of the
true situation, he contended.
“They must be brought face to
face with the reality of the obsta-
cles in their path,”

Professor MacMillan, of the
Chair of Colonial Studies at St.

Andrew’s University, made these
comments in addressing recently
an international gatherin. of
writers on the colonies, held in
Brussels, The occasion was the
20th anniversary celebrations of
the Association of the Belgian
Colonial Press,

He hit out at puritanical influ-
ences which colour America’s crit-
icisms of colonial administration
and which, also, to his mind,
“sap” British resolution in deal-
ing with such criticisms.

Pointing out Belgium's good
fortune in being able to concen-
trate its national energies on one
colonial territory—the Belgian
Congo—the Professor suggested
this reflected itself in the fact that
while there was a Colonial Press
Association of Belgium, there was
no such organisation in Britain.
In the circumstances, there was
little opportunity in Britain of
getting together to consider the
functions of the Press in instruct-
ing and helping to mould public
opinion on colonial affairs. Nor
was there the opportunity through
the Press to guide the formation
of opinion “in the colonial world
itself.”

From the Press point of view in
Britain, the difficulty, the Pro-
fessor felt, lay in the fact that in
Britain there was no real dividing
line on colonial policy. The re-
sult was that only extreme critics
“got the headlines.”



There was the further trouble
of Britain’s great puritan tradi-
tion which clung to the idea, in

relation to colonial administration
as to anything else, that if things
were not perfect “somebody is at
fault, somebody has sinned.”

This sense of sin was’ very
near the root of the troubles that
now assailed colonial Powers,
Clearly all was not well with the
colonies themselves. Those with
even a hint of colonial experience
would answer; hhow could it be?
Those under-developed, unusual-
ly retarded, always divided, and
incoherent societies were so---not
by anyone’s fault—but. because of
the often incredibly hard natural
conditions in which they had man-
aged, at most, to subsist and sur-
vive.

The Colonial
notably the Press, thad utterly
failed to impress, above all on
Americans, any comprehension of
the natural and physical impedi-
ments to colonial progress.

While in their home affairs
Americans had had their puritan-
ism much modified by experience,
in international _ polities their
puritanism had gone unchecked.
“Bemused by traditional views on
American emergence from colo-
nialism, blind to the truth about
Liberia, and so many other inde-
pendent states”, the Professor
added, ‘American influence ranges
itself on the side of the many
uninformed critics sitting ready to
denounce the real or imaginary
wrongs suffered by colonies which
remain the responsibility of Brit-
ain and other Powers.”

Powers, and

Resolution sapped by the twinges
of our Puritan conscience, Britain
was prone to believe with the
critics that somewhere we had
failed and sinned.

The remedy, to his mind, was
not so much to proclaim achieve-
tents in colonial administration;



it was rather to make it cortin

ually clear what were the basic
facts of colonial life today, the
physical and social impediment

against which many considerable
achievements had been and _ stil!
must be won,

The Professor turned his criti-
cal light on the Trusteeship sys
tem. He thought it must be
reformed, He declared that the
debates in the Trusteeship Coun-
cil or General Assembly of the
United Nations are simply a re-
versal to a system becoming
outmoded in the colonies, British
colonial Assemblies, he said, had

almost left behind the day when

debate lay
executive
formed

between responsib!
and imperfectly in-
irresponsible legislature,

“The only difference’ he went
on, “is that in the U.N. bodies
from which we now suffer, the
opposition comes ‘entirely from
those who are not only uninform-
ed ‘but whose vital personal inter-
ests are unaffected and whose sole
interest in the matter is, in the
greatest sense, political.

Dealing more particularly with
the problem of
opinion in the colonies themselves,
he said it was hard to prevent
those of the noisiest sections frora

passing themselves off, especially

to the public outside, as repre-
sentative of the colonial “public”
He contended that the case
federation in Central Africa had

moulding public |

An excerpt from his speech follows:
“While we might sometimes differ about
| tactics, the rest of the free nations cannot
| quarrel with the strategy of American lead-

ership.

“The importance of North America in the
world to-day is not something which is transi-
tory. It represents a permanent shift in the
veal balance of power in the world, something
which may be expected to last for many gen-

rations, provided the leadership of North
American statesmen and the resolution of

our North American population is equal te the

power which is now ours.

“And though I have said North American,
and though we like and expect to be consult-
ed, we Canadians are realistic and we know
that there has to be a proper relationship be-
tween power and responsibility; and that the
United States alone has the necessary power

o support the required leadership.

“The American people have certainly not
triven for their present position of power
nd responsibility in the werld. I am sure
roost of you and, indeed, most North Ameri-
cans on both sides of the border look back
cften with longing to the day’s before 1914
vhen it seemed safe to ignore international
ffairs outside this hemisphere.

“But we in North America have no such

The only choice before you and before

; a choice between wise, patient and in- |

‘elligent leadership of the free world by the
‘Inited States or a rapid shrinkage of the
reumference of the free world, with all the
disastrous consequences that it would bring
ven if we were able to maintain some kind
cf independent existence in our western hem-
isphere.
“In the kind of world we are now living in
here is no quick and easy way to peace or to
anything we would like to think of as a nor-
nal existence, We have first of all to create,
nd after that to maintain, perhaps for gen-
rations, military strength which will be too
substantial to be challenged’ by any potential
| aggressor with any hope of final victory.
“We cannot count on any early collapse of
the totalitarian system erected behind the
ron Curtain. We are faced with the problem

f living in the same world with that system | 4

for many years to come.

“T am not sure that one of the greatest |

iangers we shall face in the next few yaers
| will not be the danger of listening to those
who think they have a quick and easy solu-
ion to this terribly difficult problem.

| “There may be many who will say that

a

for| totalitarian Communism is bent on extin-|

gone by defaut because we had| {uishing our free way of life, and that we|

of
judging.

African opinion capable of
He concluded:

“It is for the African people io
be brought face to face with the
reality of the obstacles in their
path. Then, haply, they may come
to value the long association with
us and want it to continue. We
must try on our part to carry
them with us step by step.”



One Out Of Every Ten Stalin’s

A CHARGE that Stalin holds 10
per cent, of Russia’s population in
slavery has been made with sup-
porting documentation by a labour

organization which has_ spear-
headed a drive for a United
Nations investigation, Stalin’s

double aim, the labour group says,
is suppression of all opposition
and quick expansion of Russia in-
dustrially and militarily.

The International Confederation
of Free Trade Unions, wih 70
million members in 60 countries,
has from its inception in i949
carried on the campaign begun two
years earlier by the American
Federation of Labour for a U.N, in-

quiry.
From _ its headquarters’ in
Brussels, the confederation has

issued a 100-page booklet detail-
ing its accusation of human
slavery, which it declares has
spread with lightning rapidity to
every country which nas fallen to
| Russia.

The cover of this volume,
“Stalin's Slave Camps”, bears a
map of the U.S.S.R. pin-pointing
}in red 175 camps whicn the AFL
| charges the Soviet government is
operating, The AFL offers a
$1,000 reward to any one wher can
i disprove i s evidence
} ndrei Gromyko, Soviet deputy
foreign minister, obviously is
interested in this reward. During
ithe Japanese peace treaty con-
jference in San Francisco last
|month he brushed aside such a
|map which Representative Arm-
jstrong, Republican, of Missouri
| placed in his lap.

The confederation publication
| charges, that Stelin has enslaved
}many millions of men and women
since 1934 and that at anv
time the total will run from 10 to
20 million persons. These are
}eruited from a populatien of less
ithan 200 million. Thus almos* one
in every 10 is in a slave labour





not

one

Slave?

By ARTHUR H. KOONCE

camp. Of adult males the propor-
tion would run as high as 15 to 20
per cent,

Last March the Economic and
Social Council of the United
Nations meeting in Santiago, Chile,
finally decided to set up a commis-
sion to investigate. Only Russia,
Poland and Czechoslovakia voted
in opposi.ion, Fifteen free nations
are represented on the investigat-
ing council. It is expected hearer
ings will begin soon,

The confederation’s booklet re-
lates that thousands of slaves have
escaped because it is impossible to
completely isolate 10 million per-
sons even behind the iron curtain.
Tests were made to prove the re-
liability of witnesses. Their stories
of brutal arrest and separation of
families, systematic police terror
and tortures and mass transpor.a-
tion in cattle cars to distant places
tallied in detail.

Other details were obtained from
Soviet Consular and Embassy
officials, military officers, purche
ing agents and even secret police
operatives who were sent into the
outside world and preferred to stay
there

Yet the confedera.ion calls on
the testimony of these witnesses
only incidentally, It quotes from
Soviet laws and official, publica-
tions to show that slavery is
practiced with legal sanction. It
quotes the Corrective Latour
Codex of the Russian Soviet
Federal Socialist Republic con-
firmed in 1983 end republished by
the State Political Publishing
House in 1931. This sets up th

th



AS=





kinds of forced labour at the
worker’s regular job, in exile and
a place of detention, It further

quotes from the Criminal Code 0.
the RSFSR, published by
Soviet Ministry of Justice in 1948,

giving a legal basis for slave
camps.
Another source is the officia:

Large Soviet Encyclopaedia, pub-
lished by the State Publishir
House at Moscow in 1935, Others
are listeq as Czechoslovak Law No,
247 and official gazettes and law
journals of Bulgaria, Poland en.
Romania.

The confederation also presented
to the U.S. agency a photostati:
copy of a handbook on running a
forced labour camp. This 75-pag
document by the Soviet NKVL
Secret Police shows how the slave:
are to be fed, how they are to b>
clothed, how hard they are to b2
worked and how much they are to
be punished. The confederation
points out hat one does not go to
the trouble of writing and getting
type for a 75-page book merely for
a few copies.

This NKVD booklet indicates ah |

allotment of 1,292 calories a day iv
the workers’ diet. The need of 4
150-pound man in sedentary work
is estimated at 2,500 calories. Th

manual, set up a minimum ration |

of’ 1,184 calories for each dog t
be supplemented: with all scrap
from the guard troops’ kitchen.
Although life im the camps i
short, the supply of slaves has al;

ways been ample. The slaves’ out- |

put includes timber, minerals,
buildings, railways; and canals—al)
basic raw materials or

duction, All go to promote in-
dustrialization wa militarization.
Tn an “it can happen here” note,
the confederation points out that
sermany’s capitulation to Hitle
and Czechoslovakia’s adoption
S‘alin’s slavery shows that fantas-
tie forms of modern barbarism are
possible even among technically
advanced and educated people.

the |



est thing to do is to get the inevitable over
with.

“The appeal of that kind of doctrine is
likely to graw as the military strength of the
free world grows. In the next few years, it
| may be that nothing will be so important as to
| remember that what we are doing is to try to
prevent a third world war, not to win one... .

“T have not the slightest doubt and I am
sure you have no doubt that, if a test of

in the free world could win again. But the
| cost will be far greater than the cost of any
previous war. Even victory will bring with it
| destruction, dislocation and desolation s«

itself.

“That is why we must never forget that our
real aim is to be strong in order to prevent
WEF et

COBALT 60 BEAM THERAPY UNIT

Canada’s atomic energy programme is
bringing closer the day when atomic power
will find many new and unimagined applica-
tions of benefit to mankind ,said the Ministe:
of Trade and Commerce, Mr. C. D. Howe, in
his capacity as Chairman of the Privy Coun-
cil Committee on Scientific and Industrial
Research, in a speech at the installation of the

| ber 12.

ister’s address:

| “This event is the culmination of a vast
}amount of work on the part of many of the
| best scientific minds in Canada. It represents
{the successful attainment of an instrument



never created an informed body| should hit first before we are hit, that the |

|

|
|
|

|

great as to constitute a threat to civilization |

first Cobalt 60 Beam Therapy Unit in the.
Victoria Hospital, London, Ontario, Novem-

The following are excerpts from the Min-

cupital | which will bring a better kind of radiotherapy |

equipment needed for further pro-|‘® @ great number of persons afflicted with | |

deep-seated cancers. |

“From a longer range viewpoint, however,
this occasion is not the culmination of any-
thing. It is merely a milestone of progress |
two different fields, the application of
atomic energy for the benefit of mankind and
the National Health programme.

jin

\

iH

TO

Advocate

PG NG NG NG NGG NU NG NN NN NNN NNN NENG NG >

friends and



May Ch
the New







|
|

STERNE’'S DE



ANIAGA

a

& ‘ :
; fe

&

& te

: se

Pe —~ . ur

® — AVAILABLE FROM SIOCK —

S2DaCOSTA & Co.,

«trength is forced upon us by an aggressor, we | SEN NG NO NN WO NS WW Ws NN NN

GG IN NINN ADEN TN RDN NN IN BN DN A PRN DN Te

= A HAPPY CHRI



To our many
SEASONAL GREETINGS
BEST WISHES

C. S: PITCHER & Co.

to you and yours a full

measure of happiness.

4 "4 Ay
BN DNDN GAD DNDN DH DNDN DN SDN IN DN DS DR IN ON ORIN DR BS:

WHY NOT CONSERVE VALUABLE FOOD ?



STMAS$
ALL

Stationery

MENG NMNENEN















patrons

&

FOR 1952

%
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&
&
&
&
&
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S
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&
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=
&
&
&



ristmas and

Year bring

Da Costa
& Co., Ltd.

BN AO;

ed
EP FREEZE









WANG NE NGS NGG NN NN NNN

Lid. Elec. Dept.

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' ORDER NOW FOR

{
| 19
|
| fathead aw — ——
| Vegetables
| in tins
| Carrots
Beet Root

Broad Beans
Spinach

Kale

Celery

Brussel Sprouts
Cauliflower



| Peas and Carrots
i
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Fruit in tins

Gooseherries

| Rhubarb

Strawberries
Apricots

| Pears

| Peaches

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! Grapes

|| Nectar





GODDARD'S

a2



Meat Dept.

Fresh Vegetables

Carrots

Beet Root

Cabbage

Milk Fed Chickens—ave. 4 Ibs.
Broilers—Ave. 24 Ibs.

Milk Fed Ducks—Ave. 6 Ibs.
Frozen Fish





Cereals

Grape Nuts

Bran F Cakes

Puffed Wheat

Farex

Pablum .
Weetabix



Specials

Prepared Mustard—6oz. Size—
25 Cents

\

|
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1951



Bridgetown Quiet
After Christmas

BRIDGETOWN WAS QUIET yesterday 4nd there
were only a few after-Christmas shoppers. The show cases
themselves bore signs that they had not yet recovered
from the rush of the Christmas season ended only a day ago,

Gone was the neat tinsel, holly, mistletoe and other
attractive decorations that caught the attention of pros-

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



pective Christmas buyers.

Venezuelans
Spent Xmas
Season Here

Quite a number of Venezuelans
came over to Barbados for the
Christmas season by the Vene-
zuelan Government Airline L.A.V.
who have been running a sched-
uled service of two flights a week,
Mr. Vernon Knight Venezuelan
Vice-Consul told the Advocate
yesterday.

He said that addition,
B.W.LA. have had three extra
flights over the Christmas week-
end apart from their regular
once a week service via Grenada

h

and all the Venezuelan tourists
seemed to have enjoyed their
holidays.

In order to take cure of the
increasing number of tourists
from Venezuela, the , United
States and Canada, the Aquatic
Club has just put in ten rooms
for their benefit.

Other hotels like the Marine,

Cacrabank, St, Lawrence and the
Colony Club, have recently made
renovations to cope with the
influx of tourists.

Mr. Knight said that L.A.V. are

now calling at Barcelona and
Maturin in Eastern Venezuela
with the hope of getting more
tourists for Barbados, not only
from the oil companies in the
particular area, but from Vene-
zuelars who live in the Eastern

part of the Republic.

“This is a development which
will greatly assist the residents
in Eastern Venezuela, as they can

now fly from Barcelona and
Maturin, direct to Barbados
instead of having to travel via

Trinidad which means a stop over
of one night.”

Houses Broken:
Nothing Stolen

The Police are receiving reports
from people in Constitution Road
and Roebuck Street areas of
nousebreakings. It is unusual that
in each case nothing was stolen.

Lucien Fletcher of Constitution
Road reported that his house was
broken and entered during Sunday
night but nothing was stolen.*

Abel Menzies, also of Constitu-
tion Road, reported that his house
was broken and entered last week
but again nothing was. missing.

The other report tame from
George King of “Horrid Villa”,
Perry Gap, Roebuck Street.» He
stated that his house was broken

and entered on Boxing Day.
Nothing was missing.
On the other hand, Gothford

Gittens of Roebuck Street, report-
ed that his shop was broken and
entered during Sunday night and
a quantity of cocoanuts and $1.20
in cash way stolen.

Ernest Jones of Reed Street re-
ported that a tropical suit length
valued $50 was stolen from a press
at his home last week.

A quantity of rope, the proper-
ly of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee was stolen from a flag
pole at the Golden Ridge Pumping
Station, St. John, between Christ-
mas Eve Diy and Boxing Day.
The incident was reported by
Charles Dash, resident caretaker
of the Pumping Station.

There were other minor reports
but this Christmas Season, unlike
others, passed with only a few
thefts and accidents.

“PINTA’”’ DISCHARGES
CARGO

A shipment of 363 cases of
condensed milk and a little fruit
were landed here on Boxing Day
by the 384-ton French motor
vessel Pinta,

The Pinta called from St. Vin-

,

Some | stores were busy
re-drfanging their show cases
substituting the sober necessities
of everyday life for the toys, gift-











’ % a cr , 50 da eo *
was lying on a crib. He went o @ crowd of 50,000 attended





uary 6 next year. Mr, Andrew

@ From Page | In sp uches of rain
which fell between 6 a.m. and 6
» St. Andrew they will use the p.m. on Wednesday 1e ul
Cleland Road. boarded i hingied house a
\ well at the Ivy Road, which Carlton, St. Jame and Owned by
receive water from surrounding Amanda Jordan w: burnt ¢
rea overflowed The water Amanda Jordan was not me
damag he road, leaving the } the house wa n
urface ex remely rough q ling to a report made the
At tockley, Christ Church, f . ; *
. . Brigade who arrived fte
many houses were surrounded 1 -
> fire was well o way 1



Heavy Rains Damage

Ross Bridge







vith water. ‘
» was not insure











sets, toiletries and other luxuries he usual jholiday crowd was James seemed to be une plac
associated with Christmastinre en at Dovers, hrist ROCIUSINE ‘On Wednes — Th
Even the sidewalks presented rch, The sea was choppy with vs we fic . 1 triv
no difficulty by way of hurrying, tiong breeze blowing from the who were not quite familiar wit
jostling Christmas crowds or the ith. At Oistins a few fish pots them were only surprise whet
annoying blockage by groups who damaged and fishermen they found tha: their vehicles hac
stop to exchange “a few words” generally set turtle nets run off the road
Here and there there was a quick THE front of the car 8-165, was badly damaged when it came into i t do so because of the A General mot bu p
stop while a few cricket fans collision with the car M-2129 at the corner of Swan and Prince William hoppy sea and=strong current out another vehicle when along th
exchanged congratulations on the Henry Stre s ca Wednesday about 5 p.m. In the picture it is seen ae » Road beter Garden, St. Jame lid off t
West Indies’ first Test victory in after it wa d to the side of the road to prevent traffic jams "t ‘ "Se ” Rock Road, "oad and almost overturned Th
Australia this series while other 8-165 is the yreporty of Paul Pilgrim of Holders Hill, St. James eink * kone "tan aad “the South yutter in which i. slid was fairl
ong = See ¢ ear meee ~ P it t Lighthoupe, F waves were leep and the id to be dra
ume, were plea too that Bar- . . . ada His pe . at
bados entries Embers, Fuss Bud- Cars Damaged a = o tit we on ae ' ‘Th. tine: * wabton cor %
get and Dashing Princess had New R 2, d Oil socat ee it omy tr na. thane at ae th wa ;
each scored a win in Trinidad “+ eu ecori a I C lli e tossing “ reit ings “oe he ew usher S tY ¢ re id y x tres
on Boxing Day, the opening day n Oo Isilon wWelniodaar’ aegis ee he gies it sna sh the wat = The . sa
oF ne Arcaoad Turf Club Meet. Out ul Likel r en w shed int , the saith fre hig 1
Only the booming tones of the pP uy The cars S—165 and M—~2129 The heavy rain and the sea, arecstn ge mHAy was orivpeateedad
B.T.C. ticket seller “Landlord” : were both extensively damaged on breaking over the breakwater cine tat it wae iawn oct
broke the quiet of Bridgetown— Mr. John E. Lee Publicity Wednesday evening at about 5.10 surrounding the Princess Alice aion, st dames Road, two mo o
Soe nota wid.a one and a Dit ant. - TOE the Mene Grande when they collided at the junction Playing Field, were again respon- cars vollided with ahet other. bi
our, This number draw “Fuss Oil Cempany (a subsidiary of the f Swar wnd. Prince William sible for the flooding of the ‘™** c
Budget” dat carry away the Gulf Oil) in Venezuela, told. the Pride Streets southern end of the field, Many — was badly damaged
a inida 7 av far . jnnrnrnitae ’ ‘ S. t anes ~ mite orate. Stone sieces of wor nud an
dees the Cop, abe Tun sub fost" “te wae angele ie pve any Aran, Mis. Madeline Bmptage, » pas- old tins and lange stones ate seat; in gome. spote—pools ‘of wat
ca : need + Se eeeen that ; nection Senger of the Car M—2129, got See setnnanm Likes (aie ere left the road yesterd
it is expected that oil production : f vn to Dr, already destroyed the grass at wer in
in Venezuela during 1952, will her lin cut and was taken to Dr that end mornin evidence of where hy
e probably reach a record. Bailey’s hospital where she wa t water rose to about eight inche
Six Months For Mr. Lee arrived over the week- nea OOF cae Lait Pilgrim “ie rain ve ney Chrigunas high. Scavengers were shovellin;
> b >» spe > S--165 is ow ry Be , 1 indoors = du z > stMas them up
eee istkne’ sana” Wow fear hale f Holde Hill, St. James, and iod. A few people in covered DI x and dances that were
Lareen Of days with his wife and. family Was, being driven by Henry Trent: truck braved the weather to eld in St. James on Wedne
y who are residing at Blackmans, of Goodland, St. Michael. M—2129 attend picnics. Shortly after mid- | had : a inane: Mabavien
St. Joseph. ’ is owned and was being driven by day the majority of those trucks the cc ove | fall ooh shin th
Ba k B Nile Emptage of White Park, St. could be seen returning to the = iprn LAM oan : et
n OO. He said that the Mene Grande Michael City he SR eter 2 — ee aan
Oil Company in Venezuela has S—165 was not yet removed were taking back most o .e
in the Assistant Court of Appea, °xtended its Crbiiae wopeehiods = from the scene of the accees The ener) teturris oe 6.00 my Ro Seen aes eee
yesterday Justices re order to cope with the world yesterday morning after 9 o’clock a.m, on Tuesday to 6. a.m, on eanle ive g 5 use es
and A. J. H. ene demand for oil, This has been and regularly caused traffic blocks. Wednesday were: City 15 part wet through an 1 throus h Br
34-year-old labourer Noel King accomplished by maintaining its Station Hill District nine parts, nducé found it difficult to «
of Chapman Lane, St. Michael = present personnel and using con- ,, ° ye St. Philip ten, parts St aie he'r work. One conductor
undergo six months’ imprisonment | i athe san aia ame vane Sargeant 8 y illage 57 ana St Late ‘Wa i h ahd Waren ae sh aehe i
. at soney. ipa w has ¢ 57 parts, St. Jos ‘ ‘ @ce 0 oney for the da
for the larceny of a Governmen jersonnel of 6.500 and ranks Plavi Field ‘To 83 pats: St. James 52 parts, St pire pores fee ey
eV lives Bank book belonging to third as Venezuela’s greatest pro- aying te oO Andrew one inch and 20 part ia
c oe ducer of oil. B O 1 Ss St. Lfley 1. parts and St, John 47 ON 12 MONTHS
eir Honours confirmed the Asked about the political situ- > oot art
decision of Mr. G. B. Griffith, Aci- ation in Venezuela, Mh Lee said e Pe mee « m ' | PROBATION eit ;
ing Police Magistrate of Dictrict that it seemed to be very stable ine playing field at Sargeanvs From 6.00 a.m. on Wednesday as aah ‘ baa ed " 3 = sd
‘A”. King was also ordered to pay and added that public improve- Village, Christ Church, wil: soon to 6,00 an yesterday morning a) ie oe ; ‘ rced ate me :
appeal costs which amounted to ments had been made in high- pe open to the residents of sar- the returns hat
7/8, in seven days, or in default Ways and other public works pro- jeanys Village ana tne surround- @nd 50 parts, station inl District snsmnatitee “08 = eles nis Baanine
seven dys’ imprisonment, eae ing districts. ‘I'he pavilion aus One inch and 21 parts, si “Philit 26
Clarence Harris old the court The Bolivarian games which jeen completed anu «ll that is oe eae renee carte “St. ~ Harbour Police Consta!
that on December 16 sometime ended last ge oe 5 eee needed now is the inspecuon of Wic hance as ona St 06 varta, Phillips who arrested Hurley sai
during the night he left a club in ~ 2 tale cba. ee aie eae ratin electric wiring. oe Peter five inches and 37 parts, that he saw Hurley take the ap
Nelson Street and after walking a: 3 aren. sa , . before .he pavilion was startea Ist Joseph three inches and one ples from a crate the propert
far as Fairchild Street he went in ‘ the | games included tennis, the Vestry began looking @ftel| ort St. James two inches and of DaCosta & Co. Ltd
the garden und rest on one of the football, swimming, boxing and the preparation of the field and ii|{ ine parts and St, Andrew two lighter about 4.10 a.m. on Decem
cribs, athletics of all types and the hon- is neariy all fenced arouna inches and 63 parts ber 26
Pockets Turned Out ours were carried off by Vene- ‘Miss Arne, Social weitare | -
While on jhe crib he fel! asle p «uela with Peru finishing second, Officer, has already visited the!
and come to himrelf at the Briv Other gountries taking part were j;ite,” the Parochial ‘freasurer saic |
Post where he was shown his Ban}; Colombia, Ecuador, Panama and _ yesterday.
book and diary, Cpl. Herbert said Bolivia. When the Vestry awarded the]
that while passing the garden liv Mr. Lee said that the games (ender for the erection of thé
Fairchild Street he saw-the. de- Were held at the new sports sta- pavilion, they specified that. it
fendent sitting near Harris ha dium and at the opening event, should be completed before Jan-

Harris and saw that the pockets
of his coat were turned out.

Qn searching the: defendant he
found a Government Saving: Bank
Book, He asked the defendant
how he came by the book and he
Said that he took it out of Harris’



Heavy Seas Make
Oil Work Difficult





coat pocket. He then arrested The Barbados Gulf Oil Com-
him. pany at the present moment is
St. Clair Blackman told the conrt continuing with marine seismic
that while passing the garden by Work off the coast of St. Lucy on
Fairchild Street he saw the de- a line between Gays Cove and
fendan‘ searching Harris’ pockets Cluffs, Dr. W. F. Auer, the com-
‘nd he reported the matter to the P®8™) ee told the Advocate
*ri¢ 3 yesterday
‘ee er pit He said that work off Gays
Noel King’s criminal record , ; : ae
shows that he has 17 sevinte oy Cove on the east coast has proved
SE rent mae } to be extremely diffic: due to
victions for larceny, On the the heavy seas which huve pre-
eonviction he wes given a vailed over the past week
months’ sentence, «ating ; :
Although the marine seismic

work has proved to be very slow,
i nevertheless hoped that a
suitable drilling location will be
‘ound before May next year.

Adulterated Milk

Mr. G. B, Griffith, Acting Police

7 D Auer said that on January
Magistrate of District “A”, yester- 31, the company is expecting a
day imposed a fine of £5 to be further shipment of 40 tons of
paid by instalments or in default dynamite from England. This
three months’ imprisonment vith dynamite is used in large quan-
hard labour on James Rudder ou: tities in the daily operations of
Jackman Village, St. Michael, for the seismic work.

selling adulterated milk to Inspec
tor Cumberbatch, c
The offence was committed on
November 11, Inspector Cumber-
batch told the court that he took
& sample of the milk which Rud-
der was selling and sent it to thc
Government Analyst for a report

Boys’ Clubs Give
Music Recitals

During the’ Christmas Season



The report stated that the milk rnembers of some of the Barbados
contained 14.2% of water. Foys’ Clubs gave music recitals at
Before fining Rudder, Mr. a few of the Almshouses.

Griffith said; “There is no excuse





cent where she loaded the fruit— fT a person selling adulterat=d Tre members of the Four Roads
but the supply of Condensed milk ilk to people. ‘ u eve a music recital
was transhipment cargo from , This practice must stop as it “it the St. George Almshouse.
Australia is a serious offence.” From the applause it’ appeared as
x yee: though the carol singing was em-
The Pinta left port. yesterday Nahe ve both the inmates and
for the British Northern Islands. Tae. theyota
~ After tt ing, the Matron
She is ' | °SSr's rh é >
she is cons vc to Messts RM. Philip H. Davidson ..3. treclation of the
Th elas anner it hi h the carols were
The motor vessel Cansadiar } paertctt Big shail
Cruiser arrived here from Canada Off Dock ane re i obais Oe conducted
via the British Northern Islands by Pe Sat. Ra PO ATs

on Christmas
cargo.

Day

The Canadian Cruiser left port
the following evening for British
St. Vincent, Grenada

Guiana via
and Trinidad. She is consigned ta
Mesrs Gardiner Austin & Co., Ltd



————<==={=*<*[V—XV—[—=—_=—>=—>=EIE——ESS—Oeee—————————

with general





Another recital was given at the

Schooner Phili H dav
p Davidson Philip Almshouse by members

came off dock yesterday afternoon

St



after spending a few days under... of the. District “C” Boys’ Club
going repairs. ~ and another at the St. John’s

The Davidson will load cargo Almshouse by members of the
with which she is expected to sai] Cliff Cottage Boys’ Club. On each

9

for British Guiana. She is con- cecasion the recital started at
signed to the Schooner Pool

4.30 p.m.







Sadies' Plastic Belts
A NEW ASSORTMENT just opened in
a variety of colours to match any
costume you may have. From half
inch widths to 3 inches.
Priced to Please. From 22c.
To 58c.

CAVE SHEPHERD & (0.. LTD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET







Evelyn was awarded the contract

Another pavilion which has re-
cently been completed is the
pavilion of the playing field a
Ellerion, St, George. This pavilior
will not be open’ until the new
Vestry are elected.

The young men of Ellertcy anc



the nearby districts have beer
playing cricket and football on this
playing field for many year ow
It has not yet beer enclos#i
‘
1.O.U. Tidex: 284
The cost of living index fgure
at the ead of November was 284
the same as October
Throughout the year, there was
1 rise at the end of each month
In January the figure was 243
February 246, March 250, April
256, May 264, June 272, July 274
August 278, September 282, Octo~!
ber 284 and November 284 |
During September, October : nd

November, there was
the amount of the rise of the

a decrease in,
cost

of living index figures for the]
other months of the year |

The increase since 1939 on all
items is 184.46. The increase or

food only is 154.47.







Obituary:

Mr. C. R. Kirton

The death occurred yesterday
at Peronne, Worthing, of Mr. C
R. Kirton, 85, a retired plantet
who owned and managed Good
land and Sayers Court Planta
tions, Christ Church,

Mr. Kirton was for mar year
a planter before he went into r¢
tirement. He leaves to mourn hi
loss a wife and nine children
four boys and five girl To thes:
and other relatives deepest vii
pathy will be extended

VARIETY FAIR AT
ST. CLEMENT’S

The Variety Fair at St. Clem
ent’s Vicarage on Boxing Day was
fairly well attended despite the
rain. The Vicarage was attrac-
tively decorated for the occasion
and the merry-go-round was one!

of the major attractions.

|





LOCAL MILK
GOES UP IN PRICE

KLIM

REMAINS THE SAME

1 Ib. TIN $1.35

2: Ib. TIN $3.24

5 lb. TIN

=

a

7 and you he
ay

SA

Lif

pure sale
sil

MILE:

FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER â„¢~



Ta ure water, add KLIM, slir

—



7 vure, safe milk

%

boc





7 a
wate ee oa ae ee 8 s
i. -
a Just Reeeived — 2
= a fresh shipment of _
© . ‘ a
= PURINA CHOWS Sa
â„¢ %
ad 7
a H. Jason Jones.& Cc Ltd elf

PAGE FIVE

RIPPINGILLE’S
OVEN



YOUR BAKING
EASIER







NINN NENG TN NEN EN TANS INNA SN IN ANA

HARRISON'S

STAINLESS STEEL
KITCHEN SINKS

SINGLE DRAINER ___
DOUBLE DRAINER _.

Complete with Plug and Chain, 1 Pair
Pillar Taps, and Supporting Brackets.

BROAD ST





——... $97.38
_.../$127.18

Ti.ese Sinks will not tarnish but will retain
e ‘heir lustre indefinitely and once installed
x will add brightness to your kitchen for many
wv ~ x

years to come.

e
SWEDISH HARDBOARD

This is not merely a wood substitute it IS
wood broken down by chemical action and
compressed into sheets harder than the orig
inal material. Available in
'k” Thick — Sheets 8 and 10 ft. 4 ft.
3/16” Thick — Sheets 6, 8, 9, 10 & 12

Ke



4 ft.

@
pee = OUR PRICES. are keenly competitive;

nevertheless we will grant a special
DISCOUNT (according to quantity) on
all Cash Purchases of 5 Sheets or more.

HARRISON'S

NUS NS NWS NS NS NS NS NS 8G NS

) eid

BROAD ST.

TEL. 2364.
CNS NE NENG N

BES ECE EEE EYE EMM ee






Ys
Leo

a

%







)

Oa ae

4

| a
ee
There’s a charming’ new SJ
4
hth Udew, |
~

TREATMENT SALON

( at
cs KNIGHTS LTD.
‘ 33 Broad Street, Bridget i
For the fir time in’ Bart os the
vill be an opportunity for to enjoy
a course of Mi Arden’s wonderfully re
freshing Face Treatment it the new
permanent Salon opening on January
i 2nd. Even one Treatinent iil make an
/ amazing difference to skin that has be
{ come tired and relaxed on
Ais: te,
( Ming: Book your appointment to-day
pre en 3
api 4 Vv ~~





é We
Sab 5
s :
a a
¢ ;
? oped
7 POTATOES—per 10 90 2
a N (NSE 1 KK 1 x1 a
@ CONDENSED MILK q ren
| ; ade : ; “uo =
#. |MPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES 8 : =
\RR'S CHEESE CRISPS oo
i CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS 64 1.50 :

&

t

——



ISH







Ei DA PORT SULUT CHEESE—per 1! 3
(i DANISH BLUE CHEESE—per 1b 1.09
i KRAFT CHEESE per it 51
G h rA ttl I 25 x
ie MUSTARD prepared ir pe S
a BUSHE’S STRAWBERRY, PINEAPPLE, ROSE i =
iow PEPPERMINT, COCONUT ESSENCES 18 |
K ; , oT 2 ; tA SMEDLEY'’S STRAWBERRIES, BLACKBERRII oS
ate CHERRIES—per 4 in
GH eREsH DUTCH CARROTS EETROOT 36 ae
Z a Ties i eA Ss
" Onn WATT ) £ Li | es
ENING SENG NG NG NG NG NE NNN NG NG NSN NNN 5








PAGE SEX ‘ BARBADOS ADVOCATE 3 FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1951
sniananehie iciaamitenmmanmannmnaainena



































































































































































a
. : ; ,
} ’ ’ E = © x
CLASSIFIED ADS. seawerr | Harbour Log | D.T.C. HAS GS. Tax Scandal: | SRP PING NOTICES
i '
ARRIVALS — BY B.W.LA 3
TELEPHONE 2508. | ON MONDAY IN CARLISLE BAY 100 Officials Out —
2, ee in —__.. | From PUPRTO RICO iostdi-ne . i f .s / | :
Gail Patricia Ifill, Howard Swain, Sch. Philip Davidson, Sch. Franklyn! | e
por mire, aarsage or Eneseement| = ROI SABE sire Sui Scnind" Sd Seats Pinata ese were eae a | VR DING OYWASHINGTON, Dec. 21 Steamship (o.
ib a! ‘arnes udiey Alonzo : rthu - Sch a ewis | k , . °
ee ae tel nae temiece hey Wilson, Albertha Taylor, Frank Richard | Lady Jay, Sch. Emeline, M.V. Antares. | ¢ Tax and other scandals which)
up to 90 and @ cents per werd for each ELECTRICAL Wilson, Edith Wiison, Rosetta Lavina Sch. Lydia Adina s.. Sch. Marion Belle the Truman Administration this!
additional word. Terms cash. Phone 28 Headley, Betty Winston Farmer, Robert | Wolfe, Seh. Florence Bmanue Seh iF. Our Own Correspondent) tore sizable hole in the . ic.
between 8.30 and 4 p m., 3113 for Deaia RADIO—One R.C.A. 7 tube radio nine} L@’tenge Emtexe, Mariorie Lee Haynes, | Rosaline M., Sch. Rainbow M., Set. F prem CETOWN G Dec. 27 year os
emaae ate aan anolyte Mra. 30 Henri Victor Marsan terprise S.. Sch, Marea Henrietta, Seb.| oe te sae ms os hee seer of en officials. hag | ae se
| Burrowes, Passage Garden, St. Michael. | â„¢Qâ„¢ Ams ae a wo Demerara Twit Ves alsa made at least a couple NEW YORK SERVICE
an aa M. Remand. Sin E. Schneider. | AY Lo ; i I
DIED Ss wtih [4 Me, Remand, Shultz, & Schocider. |” CO NARMIVALS | Chgistenas” meeting opened on Mink fur coats too warm to bbe) sTEAaunn sails 14th December arrives Batbador 2th Docember, 106
a aetna 180i, » I IVESTOCK ¢. Massel, J Lause, 8. Warren, O, Harris, | C ‘ Clarke, from St. Lucia } bet ery 2S ee a. — Se } areal A eed
N m the 27th embe 95 4 Ls . scombe, urse, E. Clifton, D Vv Pinta, 344 tons net Capt,| Mr ab s p-year ber oftic red, h
agen. 2. Tare, Cn Joseph, R. Straker, A. Campbell, G.|DAmiers, from St. Vincent | brown colt Orchis won a run away They included the Assistant Attor-|.. « NEW CRLEABA SER VICS
Church, Charles Righard. His funeral] PUPPIES—Pure bred Bull Mastiff.| Joseph, J. Bascombe, M. Suarez, C $.S. Alcoa Pegasus, 3,931 tons net, Capt.| 1 ial $8. “EMPIRE PATRAI" sails 9th Dec,—Arrives B’dos 28 december.
will leave his late vesidence at 4.30] From unrelated imported parents, 8 weeks | Ravell, G. Johnson, L. Asemcio, L. ‘Asem- | Morgan, from St. Lucia ’ victery in the only A class event ney General, three presidentially| ‘4 STEAMER sails 19th Dec.—Arrives B’dos 4th January.
p.m. today for the Westeure Ceme-jold. Jan, ard. Apply G. L. Harford| «io, L, Fos, F. Pos, J. Callender : DEPARTURES lof the day, the Princess Elizabeth appointed tax collectors and a ees
‘Mabel Kirton, Fred Kirton, Doris Roryess, SH. Jones 28:12.51—3"| prom TRINIDAD: | capi. Gate tee te vee. nats Supe. oe ere a liking bar of Reconstruction Finance lh CANADIAN SERVICE
Bourne, Evelyn Farrer, Graeme ON CHRISTMAS DAY Pi. R'N Jones, Sf toa net, Capt | fr mud, bouncing into the lead, officials. SOUTHBOUND
Kirton 28.12.3110 MISCELLANEVUS R% Marshall, P Parophile, H. Ward, 1. |Clouden, for Dominica. wi J. L, Hanoman’s Port Walvis, <4. other key officials resigned oe aie a ait
————— White, BE. White, A. Macpherson, L the. favo’ taking second e. “
COSTUMES—Faney Dress, Mexican and | yacpherson, R. Fernandez, C. Fernandez, - — Th ae s place. 44 are now under congressional - ss FB ye oe a" Barbed
Peirrot (Small man). Dial 2461 Fe dee, N. F AF e results follow:— ? , 1 S.S “ALCOA POINTER” .. .» 25th Noy. 51 2ath Nov. $1 8th Dec. 51
28 12.51— . . N. . . BOXING DAY . aoe are . - it c ti . 1
IN MEMORIAM 12.5110 | $e, Femnandes ernandez, A. Fernan- haan investigation, More than 100 lesser|s’s_ “ALCOA PEGASUS” 14th Dec. $1 24th Dec. 5
, Ses. YS, & Sahl. 2. Hasis. F In Touch With Barbados | D. Class = Sty Baste: officials were ousted or quit under|s.s. “ALCOA PLANTER” 28th Dec. 51 8th Jany. 52
PICKERING: | In loviay inemoty of Wii | SHOWCASES: New handmade Show- Handvill. eee | re al Stati |}. BROWN RURY ‘Suniehi 113 five. One board was abolished| “A” STEAMER . . . ilth Jany. §2 2ist Jany. 53
wad died on Dex coher : 1949. — = eS Salts ar shops. 707% | oasta tation 4 Bw an ree u w Bryn Nady tba and replaced by a single adminis~
We do not.need & apecial day, fitumts @ Ge Leh Lower Broad. Street DEPARTURES — BY BWIA, UO a w a eine trator. ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE.
To bring you to our imines, ~ ‘a pee a td oni ON CHRISTMAS DAY able and Wireless (WE) Lid. advise J ;
The'day wo do $eh think af you, Beak Oh oe ete ota | Ror BT, LUCRA: . Stee ee earners ee Ee At least 16 former Federal off- APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD—CANADIAN SERVICE
vary 1 to " Norman Finninger, Risie Finninger, | following ships through thet Barbador 1. MONTPELIER (Beckles) 122 1b ‘ . .
Ever to be remambered by-~Coeil Pick: Evesta Clairmonte Coast Station Ly RAGA BOY -ananien Tt tee . cials were arrested or indicted in
ering (Husband), Claudette, Tony and PUBLIC SALES ae mpire Patral Duque I JUST BY CHANCE (Wilder) 124 Ibs connection wits variput acensials. ;
Heather (Children) 26.12 S-In Jone 3 ’ ee eee aioe? ae Time: ab 2/6. “‘harges includec oribery an ° 2 .
’ s. Wands, « ; ; *
PeTack Gill, Meriorie Cll, Maurice Lares, Malmanger. 8.8 ggg gary perjury. Grand Juries are study- n Natio teamshi 8
" REAL ESTATH Corina Lares, Mauricio Lares, Ryfke 1 Blizabeth, ss. Stetla} | rarer oo Mit? a ibs. ing methods of dealing with the
__.— | Bernstein, Edward Jones, Audrey Jones Yprian Prin “i cases !
GOVERNM CE rn . ince| Bi eens. cases. |
s ire . wee a Pa : 5
R NI Nomt inate A Ueding Co Cedinaty share ee ee en teen Wice” Once, | ce Pe eer ee William M, ssuyie jr, resigned | SOUTHBOUND Sails Seis Arrivals oi
teaniandenntites allotment at 4fc. Apply Vv T W, C/o| Bire Gill, Jack Gill, Curtis Ferguson ‘ ti cr Loide exuncean eLea aTAKES as a nolaee a Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
Advocate Advig. Dept 23.12.51—2n | Lote Paul; Howard Martir | am CO : Queen | A. Class = givin @alth reasons after it was| “CANADIAN CRUISER” 14 Deer. 23 Deer 24 Decr.
Attention is drawn to the Con- oe = f eet 14 r Presidente Polk, +3 Melt) .ipRcHIS (Becki revealed that he reeeived fees| “LADY RODNEY” ; . +28 Deer, 31 Deer, 9 Jany. 10 Jany.
trol of Prices (Defence) (Amend- |. SHARE RIGHTS of the SHIPPING & emi SRT AS ENG Laan ee a ee Ne oe, 2. MONE WALVIN, date i116 Ibs. from American Lithofold Com-|uGAUY NEESON, oo. 5: + 13 Sang. 1A ieny, Boas, Bey,
i | TRADING CO, LTD,, — The 3,000 Share| Fog TRINIDAD: i erchant, & reo Polo, 8 POWNUPEL | Daly) 116 Ibs. Ce es, 28 Jany. 6 Feby. 7 Feby.
ment) Order, 1951, No, 41 which| Rights which were ‘offered for sale on| Saphne Yvonnet, Francois Yvonnet, ) North Point, ss. Helicon, ss. Kaposia erat pany of St. Louis, “LADY RODNEY’ .. 113 Feby. 15 Feby. 24 Feby. 25 Feby.
will be published ‘in the Official] the 2ist instant were all sold. A further | Luis Colyna, Kathleen Hawkins, Allan | »£. Arakaka. ss. Mineral, ss. Jutunt Ow NEW YEAR STAKES AS OR 77 ER SP Peby. 9 Mam: A ace
Gazette of Thursday 27th Decem- } 2.900 Shares Rights (approximately) will | Chaplain, Frank Ayrey, Francisce Gomez, ; .©)! Wave Protector, 5 Trya,s 5 RB. Class — One Mile en ut the year’s wd wae ‘CANADIAN CRUISER di 14 March — 23 March 24 March
ber, 1951 be offered for sale by auction on Friday, | Teresita Gomez “sso. Apringield, s.s. Seourus, 8.5. Guit-1, NeLLIONAIR® (Singh) 110 Ibs Republicans were demanding the) —¥ a ee ae eee a ome
, ‘ < ; he t 7 veral | For GRENADA, | peak, + Tongariro, s.s. Tiberius, s 8} 7 ‘ . 4 ; : : ORTHBOUND Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
2 Under this Order the item] {og 2#h, instant at 2pm: in. several | *¢fonica Martineau, Ena Munroe, David) fiaariem, #8. Marisa, s.s. Sunwhit, s8.[ ¢ SWISS ROLL (Aphan) ait resignation or dismissal of ‘two eels Mctnais aten bt dena See
“Okras” has been deleted in its CARRINGTON & SEALY, Payne | Mormacowl, 4.2. Sunetts “ apime: 148 4/5. Cabinet members, Secretary of the) «Lapy NELSON” -..,@@ Beer. 23 Deer. 3Jany. 4Jany. 7 Jany.
entirety from the Control of Prices sates. rae ber MARTINIQUE STEWARDS’ STAKES Treasury John W. Snyder and “CAN. GRUMERE: a Jany ay aun - 14 Jany. 17 Jany
Ord 12.51—2n. ws sho ty Hi Ch -- Seven Furlonges ney Ee “ in ta +. 22 Jany any. 2 Feby 3 FPeby. 6 Feby.
vaeee) fmendinent) en EE dcr ska Martin Howard R ATES OF EXCHA VGE t. WGLY (Ferreira) 100 ibs. ak dake eck ~— ita caine 5 Feby 7 Feby. 16 Feby. 17 Bene. 20 oe
z . . ' é iu , 4 Z 2 LASSIE (Gobin) 122 ibs. * > a ..20 Feby, 21 Feby, =~ 23 ny. 1 March
See December, i 12.51.—<-1 seo ON BOXING DAY * 3 FLYING STEH (Sunich) 120 lbs departments, rt aa prey: .. 8 Mareh Bs March 20 March 21 Mareh 24 March
28. Z ln. ‘ . ot. ; ‘LOSING RATES, DECEMBER 27, 1951 Time: 125 1/5. —U.P. a m «* .. 22 Mareh 24 March) 3 April 4 April 7 April
ctcihietanienitiemtnnnnnenee| UNDER THE DIAMOND Cecil Bury, Dorothy Parmer, Willian NEW YORK CHURCHILL STAKES “CAR CRUISER” . 4 April, 7 April =m 14 April 17 April
Beck, Joan Beck, Malby Trimingham, | ... ,, Wecuia nat : =
WANTED HAMMER Kathien ‘Brance, ie Me Nee oe | "94% pre Cheer oer: 112% pr |i. STONE DE FLEURS Beckles): 115
Cook, Ronald ard, Atillo arcisco “ . 71,2 . . & m s |
By instructions from the Insurance Co. |} Lourdes Narcisco, Elda Lander, Manuel Sight or Gemand : tue. U ° °
1 will sell ty publig auction at Dear's| Lander, Lola Guaman, Rudolph Cumber-|..4-. 0. cane On bead coe aces eae oe he .S. Sixth Fleet To GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agerts.
HELP Garage, Ct pirest, on q ay next wich, ANired spusbel, joyce earch 13 ra Curre niles 69.6% pr * Time: 1.56.
28th December a .m, one ililman | Keith Roberts, Roger Miro, Errol Steele ¢ AN ape ‘ ae 7 \
Minx damaged in accident. Terms CASH. Vernon Marshall, Stanley Blanchette Caug CANADA com pr Pay Courtesy Calls ROYAL NET-4IERLANDS |
Weinher got canine trop. Apply by eter PERCE A SOOES, | Frinee Veanes, Haart, Tate” aferres (ineluding Newfoundland) a ae “ It
re roa rr uctioneer, | Peirce, Ray Griffith, Barbara Haynes. | ¢ oe P
Sear ane foctory, a. ‘Sulaeh ren eet Maurice "Skinner. "pli Set Jeetas ee eee slaniers 1.3% Four U. S Airmen To Sy sh rts STEAI SHIP CO.
, “ 3 2 Ward, Harold Jordan, Eliza! angen, Demand I : 67.15% pr ' ote §
46,138}—70 Ena Hunte, Cuthbert Proverbs, Wilfred Sant “ 7 M.S. BONAIRE—28th December, 1951,
—_— —-|UN TH "Maek, Enslee Kay. \ oat apart ee . MADRID. Dec.27..| mis. HELENA—sth January, 1952.
FACTORY OVERSEER—For Crop _195¢ DER E IVORY HAMMER se ee ene Canada on} erat BS See: sh ae or Ce eased It was learned that the United! Ms, AGAMEMNON—17th January 1952. | ‘i
RY instructions ived ff) the L « 61.9 eu c 63.8% pr | ie ransatian e
Ayply by letter only ~ Manages F\'"| surance Co. I will sel on Friday Decem- Wednesday by T.C.A. nr cease | Ga be States Sixth Fleet will pay a| SAILING TO PLYMOUTH AND
pew S| edhe eer chloe, Garage | «ME am ME” ght, "Si, A VIENNA, Dee. 27 series of courtesy calls to Spanish| sug wnasMeeeet™sanury, sos!) Sattings to’ ‘Southampton
~antolg Bt (1) 18 Hillman Mink Cer "i eo ay ari i he Mediterranean from| san tAMAmibE AD | s s
Ss © ; Soper, ; are and The Hunsarian Communist Gov- ports on the SAILING TO PARAMARI AND
MISCELLANEOUS Fale at Rie Terms GASH, (Damaged George Roberty, Fee cs ae er ; eerpaant were a Se holding the January oe to ae _ The — OaRITISH GUIANA. and jeer
ANTI a ‘ P RIF Mrs. Hilda Cougle, Mr. and Mrs, Robert 7 ‘ ‘ at which the S. eet wi ca M.S. POSEIDON—2nd January, 1952. —_ _
aouD OnAstb . GoRRINGES. VINCENT Giictoneer, | Waddell, Mr. Jeseph Paul Mr. ond Mrs. Vou Results... OR ee a oan a Rigel are Barcelona, Palma, Alicante, a iis8. AGAMEMNON ist January 1952 Martinique and Guadeloupe
ANTIQUE SHOP. #.19-81—t En 92.12.51—Sn | Vere, Brooks, ees ited & 99. Phe Cartagena, and Tarragona. The . a “COLOMBIE,” 20th Janu-
————<—_—<—<$<$<—<—<— | a Charlie Carter. United S:ates to pay $49,999. Phe Cartagena, AN AND BRITISH GUIANA D
WANTED TO RENT From BERMUDA By T.C.A.: Advocate men might not be freed until to- largest units of the fleet will call! M.s, BONAIRE—iith January, 1952. | ary, 1952,
or FLAT: Small House or Flat UNDER THE SILVER ogy and Mes, Yorrass eee Bees and i i night. Tiungarian officials told the at Barcelona and Valencia. The ee ea “COLOMBIE,” 2nd March,
. G 0 » ss lsabe p7anson y . ‘ jei pm é 6
in the vieinity of by pay ve HAMMER Mr. Willlamn Forster Advertise in the | 0s. charge D'Affaires, George official visit prompted by 8 e-| Mis, HAARLEN= 2th ‘December 1951 i Re =, 4
Advtg Dept. tn Writing On THURSDAY 3rd January by order t Abott in Budapest that t h e y quest from the US. avy wi M.S. HELENA—25th January 1952 | COLOMBIE, 13th April,
: * 4.32. 61-gn | of the Rev. F. M. Dowlen we will sell “eov d not tell? him just when the biggest ever paid in Spain. S. P, MUSSON, SON & CO. 1952.
: : fais Furniture Bt the Rectory, St, Georse _< ther would be freed. —U.P. Oe eae fe
bel nelu Soe aycaye Tip Top Table, Said ; oe 596900000 %| & South-Bound and Cruise.
Fe RENT = |S. ne Se eer oe (P| neeeerexennrnetintpamamanainonsonannacnnness |; mammmaneasemmmasee || Bar Mg ug
=, aeebeeeraan| Every Spoonful gives you Sa |§ ET! CRICKET! § RY esta ae ee
_— all in Mahogany, Pine tension Dining Va laste Ma me re I ‘, ena, Jamaica,
HOUSES ee ean de coe ae eee area gee ee : ; ape et ae | cR CK * , xf Oe The M.V. “Caribbee” will > “COLOMBIE,” 9th. January,
- * a" * , - © © 2 : re
° Brass, Vases etc. La M: ‘ m mor gee) i oe ARB. DO » accept cargo and passengers ¥ 1952,
“QUEDUNE, Callle Wash, St. Joseph Wardrobe} Linen press’ Dressing: Tables, ore and ere (a B A Ss vs JAMAICA % Hd Dominica, Antig ‘i ’ ¥ | “COLOMBIE,” 20th Feby.
2 i Youble and Single Iron Bedsteads, Rene en eee ee nee 4 ; 5 ‘. ontserrat, Nevis and St. $| 1952
re January, February and March 1952 . — ai Ss s . , 2 ¥. woe.
bedrooms, fully furnished, with oli Mone cot MT Wasnstang chamber} @ gb @ 7Yy 4 gd % oF PEO eT %|% Kitts. Sailing Monday 7th ¥/{f “COLOMBIE,” 2nd April,
trodern conveniences, eluding ,Retrit-| Ware, Bookshcives, Deak & Oflee Chair, Fey ane is FIRST MATCH — January 17. 18, 19, 21, 22 . 31 January. 1952,
: am kis arte ft Do EE oeere, Mavel, Biigle | and RS * SECOND MATCH — January 24, 25, 26, 28, 29. 8 B.W.1. SCHOONER % | Accepting Passengers —
———— nnn | Cooker, Coal Stove, Kitchen’ aciig . & Prices of Admission : . aria 4 ‘ Cargo — Mail.
ST. ELMO, Maxwell Road, from the “ hen Utensils, f t 4 ‘ : x » OWNERS ASSOC, INC. | atid
ist January, 1932." Me consists of 2 Sale ti So eclock. terms Cash itmess |& CHALLENOR STAND—$1.20 por day or $10.00 0 Seasan Siskel i) R. M. JONES & Co
sided veranda arawing and ones BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO er | KENSINGTON STAND — $1.00 per day or $8.00 per Season \ Tele. 4047. or :
oomis, rooms, s . seis
Water toilet and beth, and stands on 2 Auctioneers | x Ticket ~ | Ltd. Agents.
acre of land. Apply to "Arcy 28.12.51—2n ' UNCOVERED SEATS—48c. per day. s
Seott, Magazine Lane. =| | . NC q 31%
: @ Every spoonful of * Kepier’ gives you a rich X% GROUNDS—24e, per day. SS | 588$6995650667866666666"
i Sa ee ; ply of vitamins A and D. 1% CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1/- DAILY \ | $20e8ecen eee
trance off Deacons Roa Dial 2461. a " T 2 mi nat . . 2
wisn} PURLIC NOTICES 0 errtens dee PLANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION, Wits BSDAY. < ROBERT THOM LIMITED
———_ ‘ ° a ° . , -
RIPLEY-ON-SEA: Maxwell Coast, fais AE sn. weinen, | chileren Say shely (sears % JANUARY 2nd, 1952, when members of the Association \ PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET
furnished two-bedroom, refrigetrator and NOTICE taking Casty ‘ Kepler’ to-day x may also purchase two additional Season Tickets. x Passenger Sales Agents for:
ftone, from January ist on-—Dial 2250, ; :
3 12 51-2 | , Applications. are invited for the part- eR TO THE PUBLIC ON MONDAY, Trans-Canada Airlines, B.O.A.C. and B.W.1.A.
: tage past ob Rechetaes Ons Shtnearee ot | PLANS WILL BE OPEN TO CKETS. & ALCOA STEAMSHIP COMPANY
. the Lodge Schaal. A Knowledge af Book- * JANUARY 7th FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TI ¥ Telephone No. 4466
4 heeping essential, : ’ :
ANNOUNCEMENTS | ‘siity $0 her’ month. SCOOPS LPO LLLP LLL APO a!
Applications will be received hy the









sleadmaster of the Lodge School up to

>



| LLLP LEE LLELELEL LEPC AA APPA ADEA





























oe

(Sad! CHAS. S. MacKENZIF.
Ps

Bw.
A MERRIF XMAS TO YOU
‘ prom G. A. SERVICE

SHINES WITHOUT 3
SMEARING!

man

ha
26.12.5140

oe

® | SSS a LOOPS ESE E EL OSOSEO
‘ We in goods and with your cash bit’ | Md Including January Sth. 1962. : | x — EE, ore
ewe in anger? You can win an ee} 4 BURROUGHS WELLCOM * 3 x \ > T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
ser in a jar ‘ou can win an E &. . x rg
EKCO. radio. It certainly pays to shop NOTICE See ee eA SS & CO. BReOuGT 1% x A. M. WEBB eS
at A. BARNES & Co., Ltd. THE ROYAL BARBADOS YACHT CLUB £06 Sole Agents for Bortados : Collins’ Led., 28 Broad 1s < . LARGE WALL MAPS OF
23.11.51-—€.f.n. | Series of Regattas for 1952 will eommence | — ash seas ipitnaagpinameroiane is . STOCKBROKER 3
on Saturday 12th January S | 9 % WEST INDIBS 99.00
1 : ’ ¢ SSSA. : . x DOG COLLARS AND HAR
Will all yacht owners desirous of enter- ‘ x Barbados Investments. | :
Barbados Youth Movement ine Fr Se coder thir Yackes with Mr. H HAVE YOU BOUGHT YOUR CURTAINS YET? 1% gy x Be RUN STRAPS
The Execiltive Commi see of is tt Closing date Sth January, Wet if not see our selection of % x Oversea Orders Executed. | DOG WHIPS ,
sth Year 20.12. 51—n y 7 'g) . ‘
bados Youth Movement wishes one ane! a PLASTIC SHEETING iS & ‘eason’s 2 33, Broad Street, |% METAL WASTE PAPER
ail 3 bright. and prosperous new veos- NOTICE ‘or Curtains. 7 1S x Bridgetown, SHOE BRUSHES
* 1g ye anks for oamistince 1 we 1 x . _ +
wast, eB tA solialie. saur fituee THE CHRISTMAS PROGRAMME > IM | see GREETINGS % (over Phoenix Pharmacy) a iad
ipport i the New Testament Church of God, CENTRAL EMPORIL * a JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
, Rev. L. BRUCE-CLARKE tuver Road, has been postponed beealse = - Dial 4796 — Hours 9—3
Rev. J. B. GRANT, L.Th OF FMR, MRE ORC a. BOT att psa Corner Broad & Tudor Streets cy * ea and
Mrs, OLGA BROWNE 28.12 S1—In 13 Up? - 1.12.51. Xt) HARDWARE
et $566: IO |S Ou t t y LALO CCE OOO
> OTICE ie 1790099209009 00M IR ORNS OSI ONIN TION OTTO 3 r armes an 5 3 ‘ SOBBOSA, COCEEH
NOTICE ‘TO DAIRY % Sih x
KEEPERS, Ete. x >is %
Registration and Re-Registration of all| %& 312% %
DALRIES, persons employed in the pro-| 9 % | R .
dustion of Milk for sale, and persons pro ‘. RIS ° y
Surplus lor sale; under ‘% |
iries Regulations, 1948, made ve | d >
Dalies, Regulations, Aes, mane by the $13 for your kind ...-+
Act 1941 (1941-17); will take place DAILY Ni %
at the Sanitary Inspectors’ Office, Oistin, Xe ee Y
Christ Chureh; from WEDNESDAY, Jo- Biss >
vary 2nd 1952, between the hours of 4,00 Ys | Ss %
aam., and 3.00 p.m, except on Satu, ‘ays; % 1 ‘ x
when Registration, ete.. will take , lace sist %
: between the hours of 9100 a.m. and "12.00 +13 i / / xs
* ve Or % *
"MR, MRS. & MISS EVERYRODY By sioners of Health Sis pat age ng °
Barbados, pucttie beoitr memreun rene { Health, Qi ron ur x
»,
»
’



and

Pest “Wishes

4, %
PLA PE PE PPP API

“Seer CHANCERY SALE

_ THE undermentioned property will be eet up for sale at the Registration Office,
Public Builcings, between 12 noon, and 2 pm. for the sum and on the date specified
fi not then sold it will be set up om each succeeding Priday at the same place
2 oe the same hours until sold. Pull particulars on application to me

Offers will be considered for the purchase of the

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

CLEANS and WAX POLISHES FURNITURE, PAINT
WORK AND ALL ENAMEL SURFACES.

c. H. WHITE

co. fiakene ‘ Liquid Wax — For Floors and Furniture

PLLC LE

Arable Total
THAT certain piece or parce) o! land situate at Bath Village (formerly F s : Acres Acres
i , ail i $ ted
part af the lands of | Manxwelle pianiatlon’ ‘situate ip the sald parish of L Chat Glo-Coaot — for Linoleum, Tiles, Varnished or Pain % Haggatts & Bruce Vale approx. .. 305 713
oe a ea a a Floors SS ee SE SE ae
Sa ate Soe ert ce renee plantation Ra 14 nae of Mr. en Skinner, ee 195. Bawden & River Approx. ......- 266 521
. &. ‘ormeriy of Joshu re F ae D, 7
and on the public road or however cloe the same may abut and bound together CREAM WAX — FLOOR CLEANER — FLOOR} or Z Friendship approx. ............. 115 21
WP Bs Reve Aer ea sia ew one teat a SEALER
- aha ol & i . :
Soe eo erected and built SEALE ae rg mee noes ezumiony mredernined
Upset price: £3,000. - ‘ r and is equi o produce fancy molasses as well as
Date of Sule: Friday, 11th January, 1952 Brighten this Christmas with JOHNSON’S » Dc Deu Purina the 1951 crort ten factory produced
H. WILLIAMS, ® 4.3 2 af a Th eo Fi
ie Registrar. % .352 tons of sugar. bags required for the 1952 crop
24th Decsma r, 1951. 25,12.51-—4n ———— XY have been secured.



SO CCPES EPPS LPE LAPP PPPPAPLS SSS 59%
GS LCOS SSO ‘oS






The mechanical equipment of the group includes
among other items the following International Har-
vester tractors :—

C@entral Foundry Ltd.



K. J. HAMEL-SMITH LTD. :
LOCKERBIE HOUSE) oem

LLL PL LE PPP LLL

* ‘ - | 1 iat ot $ §
£36690 GGS8S99GF S995 SOFC VIO OU VO POO HODGE? 5 OPO OSOOOPOPOPOS OE SOPTSTS RAL) ae ae ee with bulldozer.
BRITTON’'S CROSS ROAD I RE Also 1—Caterpillar D2 tractor, 2—Subsoiler



ploughs,
1—dise plough, 1—brushbreaker plough.
One of the finest examples of a pre-war property now | 8 Dodge Trucks, 1 Austin Truck, 11 cane carts for

available. This attractive 4-bedroomed house will stand up to I H | Tractors.
the most detailed examination and Is strongly recommended. oe LK I Livestock includes 14 horses, 12 mules.

Further details and conditions of sale may be

souN M. BLADON & co. EXTRA MOTOR om” |"

| GROUP





| S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.,
Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers, Building Surveyors . 1 Broad Street, Bridgetown.
"PHONE 4640. a3 Plantations Building \ j |
——— SE DS | FFF
4 ‘ ; ’










Se a Oe a ee ae = eo oe eS ee ea

FRIDAY, DECEMBER 28, 1951











BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE SEVEN





| Ee AY

BY CARL ANDERSON

a ae ae

To Our Friends-~

and Customers
Rest “Wishes
for

1952

SIUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD,.

Headquarters for Best.Rum *

44
;

6
SOIR

WITH YE\VE
a. HOMEWOR
PROBLEA\S

SOS

4,4
66555 OFF FOO OST

660%
LL EAASEAS

*"

ty tty

«
PPMP 66% co

O27 2 CRDDSOGOEMAINEGET,
We have just
Received

i, OOOO

Tins Plum Pudding
Assorted Biscuits
» Cream Crackers
Pea Nuts
Pears, Peaches, Grapes
and Pineapples

ca pt het hg t tO OOP LL Obs
$506 tt

SID SPADA IA IID I IDL DOL

» Soups
x Sausages
& Coffee

is Shell Almonds (Retail)
% Pkgs. Mixed Fruit

| $ Raisins, Currants, Prunes & ,
ime Mixed Peel
Table Jellies, Jams, Table

nicest

of all







6s







» Butter >
% % Tins Orange, Grapefruit, 8
~ § 0. & G. F. Juices %
Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef
‘ $ Tea (pkg. Lipton’s, Horni- \

man’s Typhoo, Red Rose) >
i % Cocoa (Fry's, Peter's, Rounc $
FRESH o» ix TOMATO SAUCE ate 3
s ¥
x — x
8 %
5 %
<
* INCE & Go. Ltd. §
s aaa >
} 8 8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST. x
| » acesgscesosconesasse %







-BOLS

Ve



The Only Pain Reliever
conta’ ning Vitamin B,

x f LIQUEURS














CHARTES If you have a pain you don’t have ) POLL LLDLIISSISA TAS



| ¢ »
FLANDERS what to take, You must take YEAST-V (TE 5
SS. Tablets, YEAST-VITE is the ONLY pain ¢ RELIEVES :
reliever which ALSO contains the tonic Vitamin —$ a) 8
B,. You will be overjoyed with the result. Your 2 YOUR PAIN 2
pain will vanish quickly, and you'll feel ever 2 end 4
mich better. 2 MAKES YOU 3 o
| For HEADACHES, NERVE PAINS, ° FEEL WELL 3
COLDS, CHILLS, RHEUMATIC PAINS 5 2
“YEAST.VITE" is a registered Trode Mark Sone RRL OI LD OOS

- Apricot Bols
‘Cherry Bols |,
Créme de Menthe

, Curagao Triple See



EN DN AN DATA IN NDNA NINN NIN ONIN INININENIN TNS 08
We wish our Customers §

and Friends =

| QUALITY ONLY!

PA HERBERT LTD fs ” ¥
ieee

| “CHRISTMAS GIFTS” SPECIALS

ANNAN NS









SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Susleracs fo _ Thursday to ‘Moni (only)







ons <——— = oe - ~
| ONS

SPEC HAL OFFERS are now available ‘at our Branches “‘Tweedsidé,
Spcightstow nand Swan Street

Usually Now Usually NOW
Sh ae a MIXED NUTS (1b Pkg.) .. 1.10 1.00
MINCEMEAT 11D Jars .......... $ 73 ¥ 6 SCOTT'S LIQUEUR RUM 1.25 1.08
FRUIT COCKTAIL . aoe ob VEGETABLE SALAD 55 50
RETR essere m — GUINNESS STOUT ........ 33 30
JACOB'S CR. CRACKE RS ‘i BEER, FRONTENACE ......... 26 20
Package ; 49 30 Oats pe eee Se ee he
RIP KIRBY BEETS — CARROTS per lb.



{00 NOT CONCERN
YOURSELF, My ‘DEAR.

MY MEN ON THE YACKT
END ie Ve Wits TAKE CARE
| IS CLIMBIN OF HIM!
38.






THE NEW



(94965 Ay
POSEY COLLIS 030t-—

Lee
POLES VHF

SA Prosperous New Year 2| OF HIGHEST a

hea
PAGE EIGHT

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





FUSS BUDGET WINS ‘stan: 5c

FIFTY WICKETS

Lead U.S. ae S. P. Beckles, Captain anc

9 opening fast bowler of Empire’s) against the German heavyweight |
> EnV anti, M. | Second XI last Saturday placed) Wilson Kohlecher, at the West}

: SYDNEY, Australia. himself among the few bowlers| Berlin stadium.

Australiar doubles team of Ken who have taken 50 wickets this Agramonte said that he would

50 when he] attempt to the end the fight fast

B’dos Takes
Honour For
Fourth Time

In Succession

Mr. Charles Peirce’s Fuss Bud-
get an imported filly by Bob-
sleigh out of Palm Lily, carried
off the Trinidad Governor’s Cup
in a surprise finish on Boxing
Day to score one of the biggest
upséts in the annals of this his-
toric event. Coming with a sud-
den rush at the three furlong
pole Fuss Budget shot into the
lead past the tiring Orly and
thereafter won the race by a clear
three or four lengths from Kan-
dytuft II.

Expertly ridden by Crossley,
who last rode the winner of this
race when he won it for Dr. Cyril
Gittens on Savoy Folly in 1937,
Fuss Budget was one of the rank
outsiders for the race. Second
was Mr. A. C. Fung’s Kandytuft
II, an English colt who had
been burning up the track at ex-
ercise and who, with Mr. Tass’
Lupinus, was one of the favour-
ites for the race, Third was
Lieutenant Brian Gethin's White
Company and fourth Mr. Clifford
Trestrail’'s Orly who did all the
pace setting until Fuss Budget
took over.

By this splendid vittory Fuss
Budget made it the fourth year
in suc¢ession that a Barbados
owned or trained horse has won
the race while her trainer Jack
Fletcher joined the band of the
few who have ridden as well as
trainéd a winner of this famous
event. Jack Fletcher rode Sugar
Lady when she won the Cup in
1941.

Indeed Barbados has an envi-
able lot of successes in this race
and looking backwards it is
found that in the last 11 years
thefte were no less than 7 of these
who were either owned, trainéd
or bred in this island: The list
is aS follows: 1950 — Atomic II
(owned in B.G., trained and bred
in.. Barbados); 1949 — Storm's
Gift (owned atid trained in Bar-
badlos); 1948 — Blizabefhan
(owned and trained if Barbados);
1946 — Salamanéa (Owned in St.
Vincent, trained in Barbados);
1944 — Sugar Lady ‘owned and
trained in Barbados); 1941 —
Sugar Lady (owned and trained
in Barbados),

Fus: Budget herself was a
maiden up to the Nove:ber meet-
ing in Barbados this year and
when entered for the Cup the
consensus of opinion was that she
was essentially a sprinter arid
would fi6t stay the distance.
However thefe was Some indica-
tion that she had the makings of
a stayer when she Won a race
over 7} ftiflongs from Red Cheek#
last November, But this was with
light weight and nearly two fur-
longs less than the distance of
the Goverfor’s Cup. It was
therefore a very open question
whether she would be able to
stay well enough to wiht over 914
furlongs against the best com-
pany in the West Indies.

Nevertheless she did it and in
the most convincing manner pos-
sible. It now remains to be seen
how she will shape against some
of the A Class giants when she
meets them again.

Barbados owned or ttained
horses also had a very good day
in other races on Wednesday and
between them they accounted for
The Derby, The Breeders Stakes
and the Fernandes Trophy. In
the Derby and Breeders’ however
the greater part of the credit must
go to Jamaica and St. Vincent re-
spectively, In the first Mr. M,. E.
R. Bourne’s Embers was success-
ful. She was however bred in
Jamaica where she won the Derby
in that colony for her breeder,
Mr, F;-M. Watson, before she was
purchased by Mr. Bourne. The
Trinidaqg Derby was her first race
.on this side of the Caribbean
Embers is evidently a filly. of a
great class as her victory of the
Jester II proves.

The results as cabled by our
Trinidad correspondent are as
follows :

THE LONDow BLOODSTOCK CUP
5 Furlongs for © & C2 Maidens

1. Farren Star (Hardwidge) 105 4. 11
2. Pefsian Maiden (Naidoo) 102

3. Regal Elegance (Quested) 122

4. Scottish Dame (Belle) 117
Time 1,024.

Pari: $119.66 and $20.18, $1.72, $2.24
Forecast : $1,408,24
TMI TROPHY
6 Furlongs, B and Lower

1. Baby Bird (A. Joseph) lll 4. 2
2. Lunways (J. Belle) 113°
3. Hellican (Quested) ‘ 116

4. Brumine (J. Lutehman) 118

Time: 1.141 (record for a_half-bred).
Pari: $3.24 and $1.54, $4.90, $1.48
Forecast: $145.72.
DERBY STAKES
1 mite, 140 yds., 8 y.o, nominated,
















Wwe

CONOMIZE, ANO AS A CATCHER'S MITT=-YOU
. Cl eae det

AWAY x55. SMOTHERED WITH LAMB CHOPS



They'll Do It Every Time

"Witt Poe AwAy SELLING ON THE ROAD
AND PRICES BEING WHAT THEY Are RS
FAMILY PROVENDER WAS. NOT SO FANCY:



TUS aiatee
THESE DAYS, 4 I WENT TO SAN FRANCISCOâ„¢ BOY!

McGregor and Frank Sedgman season. He reached

———_—_—— — - smashed their way to straight sets took four for 14 against Lodge.| because he said Kochlecher !

6—-2, 9-7, 63 victory over the His figures are: 144,
United States team of Ted nyidens, 368 runs, 50

® ‘ Schroeder and Tony Trabert to
est n 1es e give the Australians a two to one
lead in the Davis Cup Champion-

ships before another crowd of ians as they outvolieyed and out-

1 overs, 5
wickets.







QUICK KNOCK-OUT ,
| BERLIN, Dec. 27. |
| Omelio Argramonte, the Cuban |}
heavyweight said that he would
try for , quick knockout in his
i) 10 round bout tomorrow night}

}







d



6| a reputation as a “rough oe |

| ‘
YESTERDAY'S |
WEATHER REPORT |



e ° more than 15,000 fans at White tricked the American players. }
City Stadium. Sedgman and McGregor never From ton |
\\ ith j heir He ‘arts The victory put the Australians were behinfi in any of the three Rainfall: oe
in a fine posi to retain pos- sets. The Americans now would Total Rainfall for month to
@ From Page 1 glanced him delightfully for six. Session of the tennis world’s most have to win both singles matches date: 4.72 ins.

stump by Douglas Ring, and Wor- One factor about fast bowling that prized On, aa oe tomorrow.
rell, standing motionless as @ Gomez no doubt appreciated is te@™work’won for the Steai~
statue, ignoring them—knowing that if you touch the ball, it goes.
that they had been his downfall A bye brought the required
too often, Finally, Rirag realised total down to 48.
that today there was to be no Miller was given the ball at the
carelessness, and perhaps also re- Cathedral end, and it was notice-
alised in those moments what able that a big flock of seagulls
such a stern mood portended- had come to watch in serried
defeat for Australia. ranks moved from end to end of
In this game the West Indies the field as the bowling disturbed



Terry rrr

WHITE HORSE

ND STE

played not only with skill but them. It remained to be seen e
with their hearts. whether the bowling would dis- cotc iS y
Immediately after lunch there turb Gomez or Christiani,

came a terrible double blow to Gomez On His Toes
the West Indies. It was the worst Gomez rose to his toes and

The purpose of signs is to tell

that could befall them, Worrell played down on Miller, keeping without rd: # om
ae ay , words. Here is a sym-

played a waist high shot round to his shots in hand to kill the ball bol that tells, plainer than any
square leg off Johnstone, and Nob- in front of him, probably betting Boalaeinay AQP
lett standing exactly there, took that Miller's present top speed words, of ruiky at its finest...
a straightforward catch. The ball energy could last only two or three I blended, long matured,
had turned into Worrell more than overs in this heat. until it is as noble a Scotch
Be a re and a, — At the other end, Gomez faced as ever came out of
ad been at much _ shorter. | indwall at super speed and his otlan:
Worrell, c. Noblett, b. Johnstone pat was knocked flying from his ~ -
28. Three for 141, hand while the ball skied, as Ring

Weekes Goes Too ran in for the catch from deep

Without any addition to the Point. Gomez, staggering about
score, Weekes also went. He went from the shock of the onslaught,
rorward to drive Ring into the on- S@W Ring drop the catch.
field, but once again spin was the , Gomez and Christiani, each



batsman’s undoing. Instead of hooked Lindwall and brought up Soe Det
carrying away from the line of the 50 stand in 64 minutes. Chris- FRANK B.
the wicket, the shot flew back tani 27, Gomez 22. Extras 10 ARMSTRONG LID,
above Ring’s‘head, and Ring’s out- Total four for 192.
stretched hand held it. The Miller theory proved cor-
Weekes c. and b. Ring 29. Four rect. After two overs he went off,
for 141 and Johnstone came back. Gomez 4 “*#####4#44e444
. ital drove the newcomer for two with - 7
Gomez, Christiani In fine style, and went back facing

Now Gomez and _ Christiani Lindwall, turned him for two and
faced the spinners, and by reason cut him square for another two.
of their determination to defend, The score: 199. Gomez then
deprived themselves of their hooked Lindwall square for. four

natural strokes — particularly and brought up 203 in 271 min-
Christiani—and looked the more utes. Christiani 27, and Gomez
unsafe in consequence, 33.

However, they obviously had :
adopted the reusonable outlook Lindwall No-balled

that if they stayed in at any cost, At long last Lindwell was no-
runs would accrue, one by one, js } aay at lonig ate panies
and flere were three days for that °!* ae ete ust bowler mus
process {6 continue, be allowed some toleration of a

; dragging foot, Lindwall has for
ame ae co some time been often exceeding

any allowance.
iy round to fine leg for another This pair had luck, plenty of
he boundary. it, but few matches are won with-
Singles and Appeals out it, and Gomez showed that
These shots Were interspersed skill was playing its part too,
with singles, taken when offered, when he cut Johnstone to the
and appeals by Australia against boundary for a magnificent four,
everything é@xcept the light. which took him to 40—21 needed
Gomez hed been trying to square ‘© Win. , :
drive Ring but thé ball was eom- It had been determined, if not
ing off slowly, ahd every time ©X4¢tly polished, cricket, and it
Gomez drove, thé shot was a little #4, been played against bowlers
Iate. Now he ad¥anced his aétion exercising their maximum venom
a little and the réal shot arrivéd— “— aa par ot ‘Telding. aot
hard to the fenee. The score was r i 4

: ; batsmen ‘would look a little
pow ir6. Chriatiani 17, Gome# 18. clumsy in such a situation, but

not all would have stayed as these

: ‘wo had.
ye indwall Comes On Johnstone was still plugging
ovale seenten eee eleven away, but a half volley was
abandoned hepe iri Oe at last driven hissing past him by
Tindwai Spinners. Christiani and closed the gap to
-indwall came on, invited to give victory to only 16 runs
of his tumultuous best in the great "Ri : Re s
ee oe ae Se A Ring cuhne Oa og to
—————-~-—---—« try his wiles in a last endeavour,



Ee

—UP.










the success of your Evening

West Indian Bred Christiani’s reply was immediate * ®
1, Eymbers (Quested) - 128 —he swung him round for four 4b AO on
§ Sutie thekS Lutchman) 126 to the unprotected fine-leg bound- ig ‘
a Singni) 1286 Py og h vr C Ww onk
4. Bonita (F. D = ary and the gap was no \y AOAUVLCL
Time : 1.52. wn ave eight. He then gianced him for a good od,
Pari: $1.96 and $1 06. $1.06, $1.96 single with, gentle exactitude. .
Foreman, Fe : Gomez played Noblett forward r the pics f
EEDERS’ STAKES ¥ pe wat An AO, , coo.
6 Purlongs, 2 y.o, nominated, W.1. Brea 204 ran alongside the ball, cross- ’
Jdmaica Excepted) ing with Christiani for another
1. Bright Light (Holder) 118 single. Christiani glanced Noblett comfort.
%. Diarose (G'Neil) 116 to fine leg with great elegance
3. Gallant Rock (Quested) 121 id
4. First Adventure (C. and now one boundary hit woul introduce to MU
Seid Lutehman, 121 win the game, Instead, Gomez MW YO.
Pan aw SniaLaaras an Sai ia cut Noblett for a single wide ot a ae
Forecast; $39 12 , . Miller the only slip. Ur Wining
1 wid FERNANDES TROPHY Ring bowled a full toss to and Yours, Oh Yo.
le, 180 Yds, © & C2 Winners Gomez as a .gift, but Gerry did wy
1. Dashing PUR an iS not realise what was being done, and Dining Please, a
2. Fire Lady (Crossley! 118 and played a laboured ees * to
3. Careful Annie (Quested) 113 everyone's amusement, ow .
4. Miss Vie (Lattimer) 123 Christiani twice tried great® hits Club & Restaurant to which
Pari. : $43.96 and 90.48. $3.40. $2.72 but missed, and was driven back
Forecast: $649 12 t sate â„¢ to ortohodoxy. Then he stepped wish to Aotwimn
GOVERNORS’ cuP out and lashed an ondrive intd You may U
O'F Furlongs, all horses classitied, weight the deep—the two were run and is " é
for age. . » & ' finished, th
1. Fuss Budget (Crossley) 10 when the batsmen finished, there Again and again
2 Kandytuft 1 UW. ‘Taxeentians 7 were no wickets to run to—the oa,
3. White Company (F. Durr) ..121 Australians had souvenired them.
“Oh, Gprivisae 121 Heroes of the Day
Pari: $22.06 and $4.30, $2.12, $3.36 _The West Indies had won by
Forecast $520.84 six wickets, won handsomely and -=
; sasinnen Biteeo ns ae ea well after all the tribulations of
, . an wer ( J. re straliz “r y
’ the tour. The Australian crowd
1 Top Flight (O'Neil) 116 : : .
2. Happy Union (Crossley). 114 cheered them to the echo, and NOW OPEN - in Hastings — Phone 4084
Mary Ann (Yvonet) cae crowded round struggling to pat
4 nee pons (Newman) 19 the two batsmen who had played
Pari : $5.90 2.42, $17.72, $2.7 so gallantly. .Congratulations ~ a
Wut wae * $2.78. showered in from all sides, from YWOosnssesoso SCD OSSOPD PEL POPP PPPOTS
APEX PLATE the Governor of the state, Gen-

J ‘ nev
1 winnie Gown 126 received Gomez and Qhristiani

2. Leap On (A. Joseph) 124 and the Captains, to the smallest

& furlongs, 3 ¥.0, in F & F2 (W.I. bred, eral Sir Willoughby Norrie, who t
2. Miracle (Fletcher) 428 boys who fought to get near with
Sees Mabe: (enueetend i their autograph books, It was a

ime: 1.168 ~

Pari: $290.42 and $8.26, $2.66. memorable and wonderful Christ-

Forecast; $399.60 mas Day for the West Indians,

Special







By Jimmy Hatlo



Occasions





HEN THE BIG_MAN CoM HOMEs»:
Tee WHAT DOES HE MG MeOore
HIM WITH HIS ELASTIC SWINOLE SHEET*









Bast SiEANS WE WORDEN



HAVE Tt WHAT RESTAURANTS LOBSTER AS



TO TASTE THE FILET MIGNON



I HAD IN DENVER---

SUIT

Early





Perfeet. fit by

“Topscorers in Tailoring”



& | Pr. Wm. Henry Street

co annem RD

PPO EL SEEPS PPPSOS

y
e

PPI SPE POPES OD

For those

order your -

EVENING

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P. C. 8S. MAPFED.& (CO. LTD.

SEES GV SO CS FOS VO GEG 959 OPO OT 9 OOC OOO UVC GUESS









\

Highest Temperature: 78.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 70.5 °F.

Wind Velocity: 11 miles per
hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 29.973
(3 p.m.) 29.897





WHAT’S ON TODAY
Court of Appeal—10.00 a.m.
Police Courts—10.00 a.m.
Police Band Concert at Mental
Hospital—8 p.m.

Sunset: 5.42 p.m.

Moon: New, December 28
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.

High Tide: 3.37 a.m., 3.15 p.m.
Low Tide: 7.19 a.m., 10.15 p.m.





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NEW YEAR
MORNING

PEPE GE DR DADA DA A GR DN PSN DREN DAN NIN NN



a

22 CHOIRS 22
COMPETING

IN THE

Seventh Annual
Singing Contest

Of
THE COMMUNITY
$1} CHOIRS ASSOCIATION
e
TEST PIECE :

“Here We Bring New
Water”

e
ORDER OF SINGING :
(1) Belleplaine, (2) Hillaby,
(3) Acme Singers, (4) Beth-
any, (5) Canada Village,
(6) New Orleans, (7) St.
Theresa, (8) Durham, (9)
Mundane, (10) Collegian,
(11) Y.M.U.C,, (12) Chap-



man's Lane, (13) Bourne-
ville, (14) Shorey Unity,
(15) Eagle Hall, (16) Sher-
bourne, (17) St. Simon, (18)
Bright Star, (19) Sion Hill,
(20) Edgeville University,
(21) Orange Hill, (22) Cen-

tral Singers.

FIRST PRIZE $80.00

e
Admission by Programme
30 Cents Each

Gates open at 7 a.m.

s
x 4
~*~

x |
x ‘ )
x Competition starts at
%

rm }

8.00 a.m. {



?

He

hoes

i







A Lrosperous New [Vear

= Wilkinson G Haynes Co., Lid. ©
HSN NNN NN NBN NTIS NS NAG AT ASAT GAT NS NNN”

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HGR TRINA TN DR PANN IR GSS RDS LN IN IN ONIN ENON ON






PAGE 1

ritlllW. nUFMHER !. 19.11 RARiiAIMK \l>\.u \ i i Hong Kong Police May Help In Malaya LOKDON, DeeeiTiboi H I mpfrc i woi I troul %  %  been announced to or inn the present state of '•mergency to • eight iu tia 1 1 local C recruits to become instructor., in the Home Guard. The suggestion WM firs* put Re. %  ants include Ue forward bv the Malayan ilimtio mechanisation of the C.I.D. ai d Association and is now being contmfl inctallation of a -iderert by Mi Oliver I.ytlelton. single flngei-pnin Index [no Coton \i..i.. i-i opte in close '.in h i -.I • '".... I %  %  %  %  I %  i ., „..., cars. practlca I diAVult artse from the dectslori i system ol i Caoieae HOBM Qtaaitl, %  .-ii out. it the reel .. %  The high pgOfcutlon of arreaU made h) the roree %  an indicium In holding down RM ( l % % %  Df F DIM ':. % %  % %  i-l peoae ruled and • ( type ctf gaeui | -,. highest since %  war. s: ; un %  PACE TIIUEE ^ \u %I:IM ii v.." that larg. Ktalf of police to In IMA %  %  hori .. fr pnpertod—wosold Mrioualy deplete police u. %  ,.! %  . II %  i p i. extraoro.r md "JUe ooubt that a aflull conthigani operations. The upheavals eausof ed by civil war ami change „f muld give potential Malayan governmenl m China brought %  E ntn? e ,n,lnicl " valuable liK l Limber of refugee* t<> %  uxictfon in up-to-date security ongkong. Many of them, m recent official report. scrupulous men. tuppili urms and well versed in thei %  method J'luck\ Seoul Gets Congratulations i V v.,. 1 I %  : 1 Slot %  %  i II . | LMI ... it.i Ml lbs %  ... i(,ilne. I*f the use of his legs, conMuh.icl UM Beeerta bt .hsorbnig interest He %  Ml rluriiu I hat won th: %  b %  \ ghi i oeei Marori .IMUMv Three rlenatnsM On Ckorgt Of More Break hag 10,789 Issued \\ it la Licences aav* %  %  van Uceoceji %  | li.cn,.%  U %  van i>**n Ui month and t" V ... log.>f about | I .. i. .i. a. tad b> Ui i" 1 '" %  %  %  i %  IU IE of i (xndueaon who licence* is 30*. I %  |4] tl h inn. The same repon dc*rnbed the H<>figk->eg police force as "probaUy unique Ui havtnf to deal with an overslxed populat far Ihe grenier part M arhlch was. until 11M8. permittad 11 have praa entry ami I points in I kau Hire, again, the ai ran situa•Ivlous Grenada May Have Deficit Next Year nk. ab ' ,i-Mc.iiiii Term Por The Hongkong police force. however, hai its own manjwwai problems. To supplement recruiting in the colon* itaalf, many men .>:*it in from outside. Some • if them are Cantonese from the new province*. %  vlncfl in North China, The Latter, .iddreaainR the of whom than am ovat 500. are especially valuabla because of i "It is. I tr %  ahrtjea mental. agnciill..: i. %  Hut i. .i |o think thai 'in' n* %  kc i . i „ ihing. mt; wa aaiaM LHrr*HN 1*1 l.liM IHI do aomethmg about U I' %  i waU to %  ^Jlfi^y^. 1 ^ ^F^Hf ym % %  %  b..,h SMU. ..f ,vcry s.xpence tuive been looked at. ou, estimate of unavoidable recurrent exiK-iulituie cwnf> WhUa hi di vlthin $200.(HHl of the estim^ti' of tt'i-unent UMIUIC. ami thi.i before tins allowance JS made either for tpecitl ex! h I "* : '' 'l 1 ''" l ,'-\ pend,turen,-. n ,erencies.* ZTSS^SL" SSS^SH So uld Hi. Hon^r ,he Aaaal 1\ HSJ*^* 1 S .. %  trail %  -to (tea nuaabai ntora Ui to UM n outil CLAYTON'S koi.x iONIC iKrum OiirOvtn t'orrespimdenl ) ST. GEORGE'S. Dee. TUB NAKED BONES of our situation axe thai, nftch <; n QrUnth, ACIH %  in %  %  A" Kiillt* II quantlts * luaahar t"v : .i B uaaUa a. On. Ud iflatrala resnande. ( Jesfainy La"" %  ..I until Jaiui.i | %  KM of receiving aMsn f J i. II the Ailnu |. f ,aituio as II last i %  These emolumental SI S70.IHH ol IHIIIp.llCtl .-ii,iry %  Unionism in the best ncceptanco iniie.i'i' t t • K., '.I ,,. 1,1,11111.11 i viiiii iniilivr '" UI "' 1 " .'agricul%  ff* 1 ' pohesmen %  Thai '71; normal inctements %*AA?:> .,, .;,, ,,..,,, hu\rb. %  all Ihaai fat, gratultlea, etc wa y of more stability and l n dona, maj ba ne lor *J:"^ ,inic cmgratuh.tioii t.m uara %  wile iinrraaauii '"Wb.a for iin present was %  ..ii In lha raBactlon I %  bobu ce "f .'.. %  i ii.iv |oat Quite ha '• inoarthi la isi i, t ^,. iy on Una i ..iking. The the Ojuraa icing ExporU H.1M,i ,",„ ;.ns*f. can only be the abnpla ono M* and Imports IC079.IH but jrv that tha Coaony la Uvinf on e aceh) wt Ihe full yaai "i IMQ —-^-^—_ t ,.i.., U favourable bal.nu. sphleb aeerua W,a05 aa agaaut the $17,531 But eaapltc Be nae ihe Hongu, it in a revoamhja year when abown rorJanuar) IQ Octal kong police force is well equipped ( gport peioei are .a their bi %  Ma pcactkaU] IBJ hapori pcaeai an aaaaarata, but ._. ,,.,., emiraaney. Its unlf>miecl brancji^ hviuiid Uu> meotne which it cae '"* lui tlua vear Ml which operates throuahnut the .^munmuty hapa' h earn in an ea,d w*a ouch b> COtony, deala with trimc. comavaraaa vrar of thaM hath and deelln*' In the vallH -.' Unmunkatlone and marine polioc nlipredictuble times. ixlanda exports u by an mcrea*[' .... i .,..,. ,, ,., ,,.,, .i nun task forces, such .is euu-ti,,riaf %  s/o palUlon, rnany of whon n fuaeee Ilighvr Ap*x Oil Profit Down i l rat %  let quad, ana village panepatrol i. : %  >dui The tin. consists of -i rod a Boa lei bt i h. %  rteali with Idem leaI %  i tiont, record 6 i "almplc sic laboratory work, commei d hard > ..ml hmni '. Hi %  .-bile the B) lal i^ m b I B ( %  nenalble for the prevention J rev .1in f . opaeaUni he the deAcM et i '.ho ExiH'iidi .. ,i. V (. van %  rii WQO UONI> IN Aaoa I I rhui ileilareil u opora in the Bret *' \m S54.H03 more '" %  '' "" %  *"' lu free. %  tefulnes %  <; II • %  %  %  %  i on ai gooda, ce*i'h H.I a ol 18 te baajs. At Novemfrw-. foi the pravloii year, madIBM, receapta fivm export • i> ol li tad to $833,239 and free, and final M | i \ eeded In poti %  its recabiai Vi ""'. Se3.sio. in the -..me partod Iw Phei MBB.I4S), Near reeelpn from unnofl dut. ed l sl.0tH.33ll ami wen* £( 1.025,000 j 1 u'f.'i.37;. ireato. than recc %  fmm aeporl duties. M %  i %  n paaalbla uj u , %  %  tile the ran tin -tun''' l' % %  "' .... at %  I "a**trj( Ut %  %  I nn ered i =r. ai lm.,,.,, :>>( „ ,„i, lui & *3o,inn '' %  wiury f-^ he „i ml Uvei portame •* ti, > %  .iniuu -,„, Hoo ol the Bud-'""f* ehins* a h ea d It eei I (O0I ; after tax). 11 '' %  "" 1 "* K .-\ ruuince Committee h. %  ->'""• """ %  %  ''' 'training • Irauuauj v „, Bdditlonal taxoUon. ulume ruubHUon ol prtct out Bch ao l a "• %  %  ' |,,. j EUvaniH under the no* .... % %  ,..JIce duta i | Idlttonal -'" I PJ '" kll ; ''*'" 1 J,ld 2*. %  .'.000 bv way ol lm '' '<"" nutmegs. It was alto Infj Uic : awa. "ii,,. tax on < etmeinbi rao that sjiaa to ,. i %  .ittractcd SSSStf^ I! 3 gffl!'^eSaT^ & H ne ,,the. nen-Chllieee members. *7.8M insurance companies .ml gent that This is to Introduia T.N.T." <••• .i,-...%  inti> Him•ia ••.•> %  • *a %  ni. "TONO" Ch.-oUlMll Bad Milh -hlefc % %  T.N.*." ..,....-.!. it Ih. SXM* Cow a <••" loslt br iKii[ lim and popular a whal*...>,.r. tstseaaaoa food for aarraa, *••*••* •d body, blaodsd only from gManl produili. And "IN T. aril ni>g* o you Is TAxa ii TO-DAY NOT To Moaaowii" To no CHOCOLATE HALT A MILK UEVERAGt uw *. (.Art MROOU l.ESLSE-Agrnlm IM\ I GET MHVIIIS AIIOI'T Kill* FIT OX IIOYIUI, s?,^sj,•^•fc4 9ASL& f*****<&**?* I condJoone has not ben nblc to hal* %  ST"bS"S^" %  i m, 2 = £ *£* %  -.cSiiK In ndni l -I tlTr lurbour and corb dura 4.0tt .. %  %  ..-qulml t commrrclal Dll $3,528 do In lh ym hMd. bsarini ,.st ."ino KnollKc -rf KriKlish. T..U1 a^limali-d revenue for l*2 i S3.4OO.027 and estimated ExThe lurto keeps well abreast ol POBstftur* t3.4O5.0O2. leavlne .. .ill modern police innovatl-ms. ileHrtt .f 14.795. Personal emoluHOLLYWOOD BEAUTY CAN BE YOURS... I WE WISH YOU A PROSPEROUS NEW YEAR I.\.VM.\. A -. I-I'l'TIIK IOII.\I:II NTOIII: ,, V^W.V////.W/////.V/.V.V.V.V,V.V.'V,V.V//,V.V. ******* fc**'S,^** 1 *r* ?l|lil(llilialJa



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FKII1W. DRCRMBrR 2*. 1*S1 IIARMAIMIS \|)V(K ATI PACK FIVE Bridgetown Quiet After Christmas BRIDGETOWN WAS QUIET yesterday Ind there wen only :i (. %  -. .it't-iCluistmas shopper* Tinihtraj cases Ives bore signs that they had not ytrl | from the rush ol the Christmas season ended only a dftj was the neat tinsel, holly, mistletoe and other tivo dacoratiOBt that caught the attention of DTOSI hrlstmas buyers, j Some stores wan busy rearranging meir show cases ub-.titutlng the sober necessities of everyday life fcr the toy*, giftO a V %  •*• toiletries and other luxunes ^IfPllI \ltlJK associated with Chrtstnuwlnrc ^IJCIil .-VIIIOS Even the .idewaUu presented nodinuuiii b) mi| of Mirryiast, f o s tl l n sj Chrtatroas caavrda %  tMMBdag htoskagsj br imupt who loo la i scrasruts %  ., feu Henand there there wu a quick i re* erkb Da on *o II ml Test 1 \i 11 it 1111 1 11 %su Venezuelans \111aSeason Here Rains Damage llcavv Ross Bridge in IIMI rate I whu'h f*U between I .'in a*. %  %  %  1 u M 1.. Read, whk I ler I %  %  %  IVlngj the %  %  I %  %  %  %  t^tnte nber of Venezuela in ir to Barbados for the stop while %  season by the Veneexchanged rurlan Government A.Mine L.A.V We>l I who have been running a achedAustralia this series wfalb uled service of two flights a week. Rroups of spoitamin. turfitethi* Mr Vernon Knight Venezuelan time, were pleased too that BarVice-Consul load the Advacatv l*dos entries Embers, russ Budyesterday, get and Dashing Princess had each scored a win in T He iaid thai ii addition, on Boxing Day, the opening dav H W I A have h;icl three extra of the Trinidad Turf Ch. tlighls ovar BB ChrlSttlMSI weekOnly the booming tone* of Unit from their regular B.T.C. ticket seller "Landlord" once a week service via Grenada broke the quiet of Bridgetown— V %  ind all the, Venezuelan tourists "Nought-nought wid a one and .1 Dii In hava enjoyed their four. This number draw "Fuss Oil ( %  OildajrS. Itudget" d.it cfUTV away the (ii. THE front of the car sVlsA. was badly damaga* when it came into collision wit %  the car M Ht9 at la. corn.r of Swan sad Primt WH Sal Henry Strr (.-. Wrdia d 1-. Par*, st He said that tin Man Qranda Mi ch ae l hi ( % %  -!. pan;, in VstV • .1.. „ a* not yet IOIIL.VI.I in the Assistant Court of Aupvi '' '""" Ui *BH* of tha Mives H. A Vauanan order %  > oopa with the wo morning alias f a^esaeg I hat end. i' g lhe Christmas U:\ people Ii %  1 %  the ..rath. Bhortl) lhe najorit) of Ihoas tn ks .. ..II nttumlng 1 the nd A. J. H. Hanschell aentenceo particular area, bui from VeneS'RSwSJ !lx ""•'. l N -l Ktog zurfar n who live in the Eastern uf [ "-" n ""' Uraj Bt H bart f '.he Hepublic. """'-^o six months' inipMsoiaiuii: for lhe larceny of a Governim-n "TJUl i" I development which Baviagaj hank uook belongin K \r> will givatlv assist the residents Clairnce Harris. n Venezuela, as they can Their Honouri.iniirmed (ha now fly from Barcelona and derismii uf Mr. C, It (iriftilh. A-1ll Maturin, direct to Bart ados ,„. Pol .ktaglttrab t D 1 that H "A" King was also ordered b appeal costs whaen amount,,] |< H ni %  i day* or ss defauli -' %  %  %  %  lllpl : %  IHlll'llV 1 Ian net Harris old i that on December 18 somslinie during the night he left Nelson Street and after walking a-far as Paitthild Street he want In the garden and rest on one o' the erlbs. Pockets Turned Out While on he crib he f. %  nd e me to him elf at I faJtaart 1 of having to travel Trinidad which oi aw night.I III:NBroken: Nothing Stolen 1 '.it Thti has been pUshad bj n %  %  'ii„ , %  %  BC 1 .Sf/rifeti/l/ s \ i/tfii;*' geney> The company now has a 1 iOi snd '.oik-1 hind • %  Vi-ii.-.'in'.i'gra it oil, Asked iboui the pollt* Veoaaui la Mi i.'"" said . .i. k i.-i.i ..: > : %  %  .. %  manta na he In highbe open to ma >•. %  othet publk urrourul* . ing tlislni'ts. 1, Playing Field In Be Opened Soon .. Latin The Police arc receiving; report 1 from people in Constitution ftoo< anH Roebuck Street areas ol 1 iklnga. It 1unusual that in ench case nothing was stolen. Luelen natchtl of Constitution P"*t where he *•#> ^hown 1 oported that his house wus book and diary (p|. Hen. broken and entered during Sunday that while paasSfU] the ..1 nighl but nothing was •lolen." Fati.-lnld Sut-.-t ,, fendent ->i;ting neai Hoi AW MMIW .jo of cnauu. „ yini on r x E"/ r ;; n "' tion Road, reported that his house Harm 9 I.H ..,„ < %  ... .M. V was broken B lw g week ^ eoai'w^ ^X?*^ Oaorts King of 'Horrid Vdla". £""'' {j W '" m f n S uv I'.uv aap. Roetw-k ^•M -' "*Hp ked lh defends stated that hi* hot %  %  A, ling. 1 %  %  .nig alui 1 ..lion of the n< %  %  %  AIM 1 a ind. Csrkar, bai ilrt ... luniiie-takinc |>ar1 were ita," the I'.u llo America. an ludifl tenlli*. %  attng and athlet cs f ill types and the honours were carried off bff Vi uela Tha rainfall ratunu 1 t„ '\M an. on pre: City IB pails. feaUon i'' 1 %  '• trlel nil PI 1 1 ..n I St I'el 1 1 one in. h and 51 parts, si Joseph one K:I parts, Bi Jan me Inch and '-'<> pan Bt Uley 1 ind 81 John 47 %  DO S.RI on W. in. . %  ona Inefi %  parta, Station Hill Dtsuict ,..i ii parts, st oeorn H and 75 parts. Si Philip '" two inches and is pai .I IM parts. no 3; parta, .1 apfe inrea inchai and ona 1 %  t \ti li, M %  .1 ind 81 parts. %  %  %  %  i rainfall inapou and plenh mot) "' the %  • 1 %  %  M iveltrng 1 -v I %  %  day" ON 12 MONTHS PROBATION ntfooi 1 .< M Mil RlPPINGILLE'S OVEN r r MAKES YOUR BAKING EASIER HARRISON'S BROAD n a* " — *^ STAINLESS Kir<:iih:\ SWEL SINKS II Ml %  n Daceml I Hurlag .1 thai he % %  Kurtej lake tha %  < pica frofi 1 -1 its H r>| DaCo I l um and at the opening crowd of 50.000 ill %  l'. Btgeel ithow he 1 Nothing was mil ; broken """ p *' ame by lhc book atul h lloxmg I>ay. aa J a ,h '. np 'k it out of Huirr coal pocket He thoi On the other hand. OeUifded 8t Clalr Biackm.i Olttcni uf Roebuck Street, reportthai while passing ed that his shop was broken and Falrchild Street he entered during Sunday night a quantity c' enin cash wai stolen. Ernest Jones of Reed Sli ported that a tropical suit length fendanarrested told thr c< 11 fie parden by saw the dend y est e rday, illvia. Win n %  Id Hun the games tends* 1 1 ina arecuoti ot UM 1 Kvfllon, the) ipecined thai r %  completed I %  uarv 6 next year Ml v %  Vvelyn %  A D 1 1 pavilion whk t> hat recenlly bltn i"i |,.i\ilmn of the playing PeW -' Kih-r on. st Oeorge. ThtanavOiui will not bo open until the rura v % %  to ire 1 ;> %  The Barbados OuU Oil ComThe young mi 1 my at the preset 1 Ihrtrlcl %  1 kckel snd fooib it ii. [ St. Lucj • 1 %  %  % %  Oil Work Difficult 'arching HOT. p u. ;. ClunTs, en Oaj %  Covt and |j | DI w r A %  i> nd $1.20 "id he reimrted lhe matter to th'r'Hge Init. Noel King's criminal record IM %  Il1.1t he hSI 17 .i.v On tl Kiver. 1 "x '.hiAdvi te I on he months' ^ > was stolen from a press rletlOfl fof 1 at his home last week. A quantity of rope, the prupotty of the C.overnor-in-F.*i< iti.iCommittee was Melon f l.ole at the tlolden Ridge Pumping Station. St. John, between Chnati-... Bva D iy and Boxing Day. The inndcnt was reported bv CharW Dash, resident caretaker of tin Pumping Station. There were other mil* but itus Christinas Season, unlike others, passed with only a few thefts and seeks 1 panyi Id that work a %  %  ana ba %  %  \""k. C.O.L. Index: :'/ Tin Adulterated Milk Although the marine %  1 oik hi %  %  hoped "'-it %  Pild of Novem ghoui the yea ina Bfu %  al the the rai Thr. Mr (J It Griffith. A.Ming Police -Magistrate of District 'A", yesterday imposed g Al paid by instilment* or In default three months' lmprionment hard labour on Jam. %  ",, %  title Jackman Village. St. Michael for the selling adulterated milk la I ior Cumberbatch The offence was COUU1 November II. Inspector Cun l>< rbatch told the court tlpu he lock Vampts of the milk which RudA shipment of 363 cases ol jw was selling and sent II condensed milk and a little fruit f-overnmenl Anilvst for a report aied here on Boxing Day T 1 "-' report stated that the milk location will bo ^ 5,) M ,H \,und before Msj next Aug 1 1 l)r Auei it* .. 1 or 284. 31. the meetlni [ 1 %  ol 40 tons of November, dynamite from England This the amount of tl ri largi ouan ol Ihrlni Indeit figures for the] SINGLE DRAINER $97.38 DOUBLE DRAINER ^" ^I$I27.18 t oinplrte with Mufl and t Ii tin 1 P. HI Pillar Taps, and Supporluii; Hrat kel • I* Shi Sink.s will not tarnisl' bul will rtHnifl their lustra IndcAriflaly %  tgdled will tdd bsightneag to vour Utchen rot many v.ti^ In COtfM SWEDISH ItARDBOARD Tnui |g not iiH'ii'h %  gfood NibatltubB II is WIHMI broken down by chemical BCtlOi ciiliipussiHl Into fhsswU haiilii tlian th) in.il inaleu.il A\'.nl.il.liin lln.k Sheets H and 111 ll. 4 ft. :i/H Thick — Sheets (I. M. *. Ill & Ii 4 ft. • JBTThe loaded the fruitbut lhe need ni.lk pmeni oarsjo fiom eontamed 14.2' ol watei Before lining Rudder. Mi CJrllTlth said -Tl . hM | oerson selling adulterai'-M milk lo people This practice must at b ., arrtoui ofIance. n Durtni I %  %  %  %  ishousrs. The I'lnu ktfj port yesterda for tini i land M at ( <>.. Li I Tha mot r at Caiasdlar t'ruUer arrived here from Canada VUt the British Northern Islands on Christmas Day with general canto, The Canadian Cruiser left por" the following evening for British Ctuiana via St Vincent. Grenada and Trinidad She is eon Mesrs Gardiner Austin & Co.. Ltd Philip II. Davidson Off Dork Philip Almshou b] rnarnrs i 1 ck %  % %  BJ roi % %  % % %  ";'"'' """ ,,, -' K yasterdaj .. ansi ending a few dayi fajni n pain The Davidson will load cargo Almshi f tit with which she Is expected to ia for BriUsh Guiana. She i signed to the Schooner Pool 4.30 p.m. I Mi %  I ii ; %  rs : Mr. C Itknton The death o> n sstardl it i. i one, WorthtnaV ,.t .. UA





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PAGE BIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE FRIDW. DKCFMBFR t. IKI FUSS BUDGET WINS GOVERNORS CUP Australians Lead U.S. 2-1 BECKLES TAKES FIFTY WICKETS KMos Takes Honour l ; or lourlh Time In Succvinn West Indies Played With Their Hearts 0) From Page 1 glanced him delightfully for ,. Mr. Fuss Bod"un* * l*>ugla %  *">. and WorOne factor ahout fat bowling thai f" 7 ^^*?^ JEl£ get an imported Ally by Bobrell. Handing motionlessas a, Gomez n doubt appreciated \m w mwo " w " *** •* %  sleigh out of Palm Lily, carried statue, ignoring them—knowing thai if > **• Day to score OJM or the biggest Owl tod&y there was to be no Millar HH given the ball at the upseU in the annah of 'his Ins.( jn.|riirw, and perhaps also reCathedral end. a nil it was noticetone event Coming with a sudalised in those moments whut able thai a big flock of seagulls den roth at the three furlong such a stern mood portendedhid time la watch in serried pole Fus Budget shot Into the defeat for Australia. la moved from end to end of lead past the tiring Oily and i n thu game the West Indies the field as the bowlum disturbed Ihereaftei won the race by a clear p | a ved not only with infill but them. It remained to be Been three or four lengths from Kanwlth tnclr hearts. whether the bowling wouln dit„ Immediatelv after lunch there turb Gomez or Christian!. i imo %  terrible double blow to Gomes On lliv Titrs the West Indies It was the worst Gomez rose to his toes and that could befall them Worrell Miller, keeping £ n (1 £L. Z?/Jl ?S .il ITk pl y< d a *W Win ihot round to Kta notl in hand ,„ klU „.,. 5*1, uUid *(nr the race ^mS fl"^ leg off Johns.,*ie and Nobln fronl of h|m< proll b *.,,,,. *"",Kige —2. 9—7, 6—3 victory over the Hfc Aurea mrv 144 I *. United Stale* ta-rn -.f T-o ... Sihroeder and Tonv Trabei give the Aurtraliuna 11 two to •• ... lead in the Davis Cup Champ! *i&hlp* lefore anothi-i rro I of is a* 'hey out volleyed and outmore than 15.0ft) fans at White tricked the American players. City Stadium. Sedgman and McGregor never The victory put the Australian wenl-hirtfl in any of the three in a fine position to retain pos net* The Americans now would of thetennis world's most have to win both singles matches -v.r QUICK KNOCK-OUT • Cuban heavyweight said that he would try lor a quick knockout m his 10 round bout against the German he.. Wilson Kohlcner • the West attempt to the end the light fas*. because he said Ko.fi:. a reputation as a TOUgl who last rode the winner race when he won it for Dr. Cyril Gitlcns on Savoy Folly m 1811. pi Byt ^] et woa one of •**—"' %  oUtJtder, for the race %  ru Mi A C Fung's Kamly.uft ., vtralghtforward catch. The ball II, an English colt who had hnd i ur ned into Woriell more than been burning up the track ala> „ h rt ^peci^ nnd th e stroke gfctaa god rho. with Mr. Tas had been that much shorter At the other md. C.onwr faced By this spl< PoM ncld, but once again spin was Un: lludget made it Hie WH^JW batsman* undoing Imieau Undwall it super speed and his s knocked flying from I* hand while the ball skied, as Ring rni in for the catch from deep OomoS, staggering about Weekes also we'rVT He"went from the shock Of the onslaught. .. IM aid to drive King into the on%  %  H,n ,rt>u '*l e c lch wag one of the favourWl)rr( .„ & N'blett. b. JogM lies for the race Third was „ Th ,„ fnr U1 Brian Oetftmi White ** Three f !" W Cosnponi "ii who krd Undwall square for four found that in the last 11 years natural strokes — particularly and brought up 20.1 in 271 mlnthere *ere no less than of these Christlanl—and looked the nsorc utes Christian! 27. and Gomez wzM rgf cither OwtUd, trained unsafe in consequence. 3S. or bred in this island : The list However, they obviously hart is as follows; IBM — Atomic 11 adopted the reasonable outlook (owned in B.G., trained and bred that if they stayed in ai any coat. m Barbados); 1919 — Storms unB would accrue one by on Olfl (owned aTU trained rn Bar,.nd there were three days for tha* PTf <1 lo cnetttuie. badoti/: 1948 Blfabefhai i trained in Bnrbadoa): "~*1 — SaJamarKM inwM in St. Vimenl. tr.oned 1*44 — Stigar Lady 1 in llarbadii Sugar Uidy (owned in Barbados). Mrbssfgo): owned and i INI md trained fm rtodgs-t heraelf was a maiden Op 10 the Nov. .her tneeting in flaIb.n!.K this year and when eiitciii ("i tin dap f %  O.IIMO.U ol optnion was thnt she was asnentially a spnnti 1 gfjd would n^-1 stay the distance. However there was some indu-atK.n that sh* had the Ihaglngl "f a >iayvr when she won a roea over 71 ftiflongfrom tied cheek4 last Novemlier. But this was with Ughl e.ghi i gad nearly two fu.Undwall Comes On UM Governor | t up. II was ovefg overdue, Morris at last ry open question n.ioned hpIn hi-pinners. Undwall cime on. Invited to give Mudwall No-halled At long last Lindw=ll was noballed. 1 say at long last, because although every fjst bowler mi < %  ) toierntlon of _„ dragging foot. Undwall has f OOM -laigld drove .hrf.nstone somc !)|1|(1 ,„,.„ if P|1 m ,.„,, til!" t ? %w 11^i • Hmg rounif to hne leg for an.ither Th i s pir had lurk, plenty fine brmndary lt ,„,, fiw ,„,,, |„.. d haen Irvmu t. i |uai %  '" ran eomdrlve Ring but th# h;ill wag *om" > ,d fe"" ' pnWhed. Jamaica and St Vincent respectively In the hist Mr M. K H. Bourne's Embers was successful. She was however bred tn .i .in.,i,., ..ii.'n %  i i ,. % %  ] the Derby in that colony for her breeder. Mr. F M Watson, before she was HircfagBOd by Mr. Bourne. The Trinidad Derby was her flrst race on this side of the Canbbean Embers is evidently a filly of i great class is her victory of the Jester II proves. The results as cabled by our Trinidad correspondent are as. follows : of his tumultuous best In the great heat. Gome* cut him for two and UUk. ttnvn light II..i,i, [i %  rrs, Oallanl Hock P I VI I ....... ,,.I,.I w i ... i....i a4 in Persian Maiden Mean I Fl*aan.r ScrtlHh Dam* i rtai aoiai 111 :: rosy m such n situation, not all would have stayed as I wo had, Johnstone wrgj still plugging away, but a half volley drlvon hlaatni post him Christian! and closed the gap tn onls 1(1 runs. Hinu Returns Ring came on for Johnston A iles in a last endeav wu i. .!,.-. mil* l'hiitiatii'H reply was immediate in —he swung him round for fuu -isr II ,i Luirhmani IH to the ImprOtaMtOd tine-leg lnMind' .I'". %  "' JJJ ary and the gap was now mly eiuht. He then OMMOd him for J ingle with gentle exactitude. Gomez played Noblett forward md ran alongside the ball, crossing with Christian! foi another single. Christinni glanced Nublett to line leg with great elegance. i c and now one imundary hit wo^ild %  aa* in win the game. Instead. Oomes rut Noblett for a single wide ol Miller the only slip Ring bowled a full .i nift but Gerry did lot realise what was being done. anil plaV/Od a laboured single lr %  iM-rri-nt. N ^ i twice tried great hits bul mlagod, and was driven lrk lo ortohodoxy. Then he stepped out and lashed an ondrive Into iK.itw -auai t h,. deep—the two were run and when the batsmen finished, were no wickets lo run to—-the \ %  .. hud aouTtrdrod them. Mi-i. % % % % %  nl the Day The West Indies had won hy .six wickets, won handsomcl; well after all Irie trlbulatio the toui. The Australian i cheered them to the OCOO, and < !" u IIMV^SIt). ItlirKI i in. IS tea. 1 a M m Da>hinfl frinraaa 'I. Lulrtiinani II rir* 1*1* (Craasltyl || Catrl.,1 Aim u .-..•! .." S, .• S3 TZ cur oovraonas I FarloHK all BttsOl lai aa* r-u Rudaal KandyluO II iJ. lulciuium Whil* Company ir. Dun) IWMS # I ? + TimaI In PM 1OTO0 and S3 1Z. SIM rormat U St •IS.1V.I %  !,,.. >tt*na D flat* L.< ,*| !. Tp night lO'NeUI US HapID ItnUni iCroailrv Parti IIIIMI ad aatie n -,i %i n rMNHt !.)•* ti zaorH* i radiai n -i.r I. Baby Hint >A. Joaaphi III -. I 1 Lura>)i ij lini. ill i in UHtad> 114 I Ij l..itcfi>-.>. Ill Timr 1141 iterntd f^.i a hatfbrrni. PaiSjM and tl M. M to IIS %  ranr -n-iI -inl.i><• < a. na.l-it.S. Hatlla Sons 'S-I.IIl Pan %\n and tl 41. K1J SZTI KvaaaN aan M Arx i i \ i. '•thtM. I fa. in t a n H lamalia n.^lnl l WiIhalmliM iLow 101 U-ap Da 'A Jnarplo 114 I Mlrsclr rl 193 I Ah II. IM "*-'.IHI IT Thna I IM crowded round stniKgllng lo port the two batsmen bo tM so gallanllv. ,Consjn '.'HIVMICU in fioir .il! sides, from the Governor of the stale. Gcuoral sn wnioughby Nortio. WIM rocftvod Gonwi and Ctirlrtiant and the Captains, to th< boya arlao fought to get near wl*i I %  ••jrraph books It wo %  la and wimderfiil Chiirtmas Day for the We-t [ndlani The purpose of signs without worda. Here bol that tells, plainer tlw words, of whisky at its hnest • • %  lovingly blende*!, long matured until It is as noble a S.otch aa cwr came out of Scotland. Jhan&pDfd apatd — ihs AitcccAA eg ijoWt Svminq U AO ejiiiiabj dspMidani on qood good, eggicumi A&hvke and, in ihn JhopuA, cool comgohi. Ttlay ws inlAoduce ID tpu and ifoivu, goh tpwt itfininq and (Dwinq flhaAUAn, a & fi&AlauAanl lo which may louJt lo Judu/ut you aaain and again ... CHEZ JEAN-PIERRE NOW OPEN-in Hastings Phone 4084 i'.V,W//V,V//JV>'-W-V/ % % %  -i They'll Do It Everv Time By Jimmy Hado rVnH KP AW SB.LM6 ON T>* RQD AND PRICES BBMS wtx ineyARE.'We FAMILY PROVENDER WS MOT SO FAMe HOME-. AKO ftWAT COES He 8XAG A80UT? UM WTT" HIS ELASTIC SMNSU SHEET -. N LA.X ATE AT&UE FBXKAt BEST STEAKS N "^C UCRLO-TLEM / i wewT TO SAN FRANQSCP Boy; ( Wk*T eESWJEANTS-uCeSTE^AS 00 AS A CATCHERS MITT--VOU CU6>T TO TASTE TME dLBT U6N0N / SMO^EI^EP *vmLAV3 C*JCPS I HAD IN DENVER t/'*/ Orrassaosss t.ril.-r s/OSir EVENING SUIT / Hrli/ You ran #> surf tit a P V i H aOl til hu IP.C.S. MAFIEI.& CO. LTD. "Topicoiers in Tailoring" Pr. Wm Hanry Sheet YESTERDAY'S WEATHER REPORT From ( odrlncUm Kainfall m in Total Rainfall for ntonto to data: t 72 Ins. Hiihe-t Trmprstnr* 7B..'i 'T Lo*et Tunp^rstnt* TM *F Wind Vslocity; 11 miles per a oar BarosMtor(9 a.at.l 29.973 (1 psi I WSTTI WHAT'S ON TODAY Oonrt of Appeal 1010 am Police Court" 1000 mm Pnbrc Hind Concert st Mental Ho-piUl pm H'lnn | on am Sini-'t .' %  M p in Moon: New. Daccmbar 2a Llihtlna. 6.O0 pm Hl|h THo: 3 37 •%  -. 3.15 p m. Low Tide 7.19 .-i m 10.1ft p.m. Now you can afford thnt trip to Europe LoOVa M—rtyfi> after No •(savsr JClh. Th. tf-Se.w.'' Clippar haai .i *o up ta 25". >Oun4-t'ip Id .tl Europe PARIS Gars, taan ovoi dormil fej -fiontli Annl. % %  : .!: %  %  '. V hooss from New York by .J.ir.t "Strato" < *'.'l-'' right,. Queen INSURANll COMPANY MflCrD IN THf tOAl INSUtANCI COMPANY ITO "Had I Known" BEWARE ol the above statement and the •HucMon which oecaalona II. Do not let 19S2 lind you uninaurod. COME IN and lot ut asaiat you wilh vour . Inaurance problems. We carry the following : ALL RISKS, BICYCLE. BURGLARY EIRE. HURRICANE E^RTHQUAKRIOT & CIVIL COMMOTION. MONEY IN TRANSIT. GOLFERS MOTOR & MARINE POLICIES CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. Aqenls Preferential treatment for Bananas at the. 21 3YHCR CITKS i i kaurirm FAA rn ragulai of an i ii .. 1 >u can Win %  If* Wm Indti and the i of gai Pon \ 'iili> %  • ii v irr ciiiiii' i*.l OPMl rtHiilcm rtwrhanteal for mt loadsag I mar** ; f.<-,li.., Ia< -h..n) %  . %  %  %  %  %  tBL II llk all ciri(.< thinped t. ( ihr 1 %  Itnelif by I>.-v miTC the ailillMaQi ut arrivaag H (he UrRcai OMMuniet uurkct In (he odd—Lootkn. .vaibUcioharauM khip|>crs. i*mbofascs ihc COIDIgtlfOBl inksed bs I - '.•Ii It \ NEW YEAR MORNING 22 CHOIRS 22 COMPETING IN THE ". .imli Anuiial *iill|iiitf I ..i.i. si Ol THE COMMUNITY CHOWS ASSOCIATION • TEST PIECE : "H.r We Bring N.w Watti" • ORDER OF SINGING I ill Belleplaine 12) Hillaby. 13) Acme Singer*. 14) Bethmy. (5i Canada Villaqe. 16' New Orleans. (7) Si. Theresa. 18' Durham. (9) Mundane. 110' Collegian. (Ill Y.MU.C. (12) Chapman'* Lane. (13) Boumeville. (14) Shorey Unity. 1151 Eagle Hall. (16) Sherbourne. (17 Si Simon. '18' Bright Star. 119) Sion Hill. 120' Edgoville Univemity. (21) Orange Hill. (22) Central Singenv FIRST PRIZE S80.00 • Adrr.uuiion by Proaramme 30 Cents Each • Gates open at 7 a.m. Competition starts at 8.00 a.m. x g. i.-mr 3? 5? 'vGKEETWGS 1 % %7t Prosperous 5Wew 'tyear | %  s. %  i 3. to our Uriends and Customers is the wish of ^"Wilkinson & Waynes Co., £td. r y y v V %  %  ; ^ tHliatlitWliaMM'iS3Vi / < '4'.v < v.^M > TO ALL OUR FRIENDS i I AND' CUSTOMERS %  B i WE WISH 1 leaf UBAU (pAOAjftSUWJUA I I I Yl*w yjuvt FROM s MERCHANT TAILORS OF BOLTON LAM. ^r.5rfffrr*yi^^j.rrHHHHf*^*