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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i



ESTABLISHED 1895

PRIME
Cabinet for the final discuss

next week to confer with President Truman.
Cabinet meeting was also devoted to a last minute confer-
ence on the appointment of a Supreme Commander for

Malays, which it is expected,
or to-night, ,

The decision may resul

Britain's top military Commands.

Another announcement

Havbad0os

CHURCHILL HOLDS FINAL .
CABINET DISCUSSION

Before Leaving
For Washington

i

LONDON, Dec. 28. |

MINISTER Winston Churchill met with his

ion on his trip to Washington
The crucial

will be announced late to-day |

t in a reshuffling of some of



expected to-night was the

naming of an Acting Prime Minister during the absence of |

Mr. Churchill and
Eden.

Marathon Session

‘ters were prepared to sit through
possibly be

: recalled tomorrow.
Such a

marathon session could
hold up the announcements of the
Malayan Commander
Acting Prime Minister.

It was learned
will be
two Chiefs of Staff, and First Sea
Lord und Admiral of the
Sir Roderick McGrigor.

A previous announcement said
that Lord Ismay, Churchill’s war-
time military adviser, and present

and the

that Churchill :

Fleet,



Secretary of State for Common- holding final talks with Truman (able. sage had ever been sent—except }

wealth Relations and Lord Cher-|and his advisers. The canes at his plantation were] perhaps mentally — yet he will

well head of Britain’s Atomic =a, . pretty fair, he said. know that his friend is unable to

Energy programme would also go meet him.

to W hington. .. No Damage Nor could he explain bow @#
Lt. Gen. Sir Brian Robertson,

British Commander in the Middle
East conferred with Churghill last
night on the Middle East Defence
Command and the Suez Canal
situation Robertson reportedly
is high in the running for the post
f Malayan Commander.” Field
Viscount Montgomery,

i Eisenhower's deputy also
conferred with Churchill during }
the past week-end but it was be- }
lieved that Montgomery would be},
sent to Malaya. 1

I
All ior Washington



Others in Churchill's party for
the Washington talks include Sir
David Maxwell Fyfe of the Eco- k
nomie Department of the Foreign | ¢
Office, Sir Leslie Rowan, Treasury |;
Expert on Finance, Sir Kenneth
wmaciean, Chief Staff Officer of the|t
Ministry of Defence, and Lord }
Moran, Churchill’s Physician.





his deputy, Foreign Secretary Anthony

; | British proaucticn of atomic bombs |
Churchill and the Cabinet Min- {Rest the possible use of American

$ testing grounds for experimental
to-day into the early morning and | purposes,

accompanied by Britain’s| two d:
Canada.

from Ottawa about January 16 to
address Congress next day.

for home on

erection of

and they are ready to be painted,
while the remaining 22 are being



}

}
}

Further information has also

been received on Churchill's itin-
erary. Leaving Britain on Necem-

ber 30 on the Queen Mary he will
stay in

Washington until about
9 when he plans to spend
ys in New York en route to

january



He will return to Washington

Mr. Churchill expects to leave
January 20 after

7 More Houses
Completed At
Bay Estate

Seven of the 47 new houses
2eing erected on the Bay Estate
1ousing area have been completed
ind are already occupied, the Sec-
etary of the Housing Board told
he Advocate yesterday. “The
18 more is complete

suilt,”” he said.
ed in recent
ain,

The erection of the building in
he area for the housing of twelve
public baths and two latrines—an

Work was retard-
days on account of

1 ; equal number for the use of men
Churchill is expected to ask for] and

women—is nearing comple-







Selb

Sugar cropmay

| partment

|likelihoog of some factories start-

fields, and one outstanding difi-| that he could not otherwise ex-|
culty which the planter had to|Plain how a

age, parts for replacement were!a@ friend at a rendezvous 50 miles |
almost if not altogether unobtain-

toy aihd wae ee good. They just as her spouse made his un-
did not think that grinding oper-|@"ounced appearance.—U.P

tation, St. George, said that the

canes at all. The o

they could get no weeding done.

ard,

the recent rains have been a bless-







SATURDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950





BOING

NOTHING

Next year’s

Mystic Tribe
In Lapland
Dying Out

LONDON, Dec. 28

Lapland Wogards” are dy~

and Britons have been,
asked to send reindeex to helt
Save this mystic tribe who h :
heen crediicd wath tae ‘apirce §
communicate with each other by
mental telepathy. There are omy, |

Be165,000tons

The year’s sugar crop season
may soon be started. At the De-
of Agriculture it was
learnt yesterday that there is the

The *
ing out

ing grinding operations by the
second week in January, The
crop’s estimate, it was said, is

still within the vicinity of 165,000



tons. 80 families of Scolt Lapps left fn
the world as a result of the ravages |
Asked what effect the recent]}0f two wars on their original |

rains would have on the crop, it} homeland around Petsamo in Fin-'
was stated that they might affect|land. Since the end of World War
the juice quality, and consequent-| II, 350 tribesmen resettled in the
ly factories starting early would|far North of Finland, hundreds
in that case be starting with afof miles beyond the Arctic Circle.
poor juice. The rains on the Travellers have reported that)
other hand, would assist the despite sympathetic efforts of the}
ratoons in late growth. Finnish government to provide}
., Manager of Walkers Plantation,/them with a suitable village the
- Sie ineeax aaa aa tribe is doomed, unless it receives |
5 i ) “Ve ; rej per oY i
ations would be held up as trans- |? 1,000-strong reindeer herd iy

eeds to feed and clothe itself.
Portation of the canes from field |S _ ae all!
to factory would become a prob- a ae oa Lapps are a emall
lem. The trucks with their loads! %®"* people.

would be bogged down in the|, 4 communications expert said |

Scolt Lapp hunter
face was that in the event of dam-| WOuld suddenly start off to meet

away, although no apparent mes-









Some planters from St. James] ta housewife w

; . 4app housewife whoge husband
said that though the rainfall was! has been away {cv days on a hunt
fairly heavy in that parish, pecu- ;

liarly enough, there had | ra ing trip would avruptly begin pre-

The canes, paring dinner and have it ready WALCOTT attempts to stump Ridings of South

Ridings was then 21 and went on to score 29,

U.S. RETAILERS |
MAY JOIN IN C ‘
PRICE. CUTS

WASHINGTON, Dec. 28.

Retail stores in the United
States soon may join mail order
houses in some further price cuts
specially on clothing, textiles,
snoes, price oficiaiw predicted:
owever, such reductions are
expected to have only a small
effect on the cost of living, which

ations in the area would start
before February.
The Manager of Rowang Plan-



B.G. COLOURED
PEOPLE LEAGUE
STAGE PARADE

GEORGETOWN, B.G.

Dec. 27.
Ten thousand Guianese of Afri
can descent and some of their
A plantation labourer said that|Indian fellow countrymen is
evening partook in » demonstr®~
ing as some of the young canes}tion sponsored by ‘the Gri
are not making good headway in|Guiana League of Coloured Peo-
growing. ple to mark the first anniversary
of the visit to this country of

rains had had no effect on their
handicap
they had suffered, he said, was that

The old canes were just as good
as last year, but he did not expect
that the yield from the ratoons
would be up to last year's stand-

cate yesterday that on



















Australia in the

B.C.G. Vaccination



WL fixture at Adelaide,

Radio Photo,

zampaign For Control],
Of T.B. Started In J’ea | pishermen Get 85

DR. J. W. P. HARKNESS, Medical Adviser to the} A Week Allowance
Comptroller for Development and Welfare, tald the Advo-
etober 24, 1951, an additional step
was taken in the development of the Government's Ser-





i ; | record height vices for the control of tuberculosis in Jamaica by the
an increased exchange of atomic | tion, Plowing someane of African Royal oe Seoidiniy avecs oe year} commencement of a campaign for the vaccination with
nore “ i e “ . sy pie ie oe This was Eze 4 yu ueri a rally ¢ : i es 0 : ‘ ere ’
countrie . Tee eee Gen asta ected to'b Viens week's tina “We are now working hard on} ¢¢ ee F night eng Gwar. and despite the soft market in B.C.G. vaecine of all persons found to be ‘susceptible to

y 4s p In ac » be é re s 2. ‘ é i i i » 1000s eV. y SL
energy data during World War | said the Setretary. “This,” he heed — see sete aos ri, Nigeria who had been pursuing a png Poe gen ee tuberculosis J
as virtually co D > “ wreatly. he S but in some cases pro SIs as he United States. since last summer. Sea oebuc Dr, Harkness who was in Jamaica
Ii, was virtually cut off by the|pointed out, will greatly help jones the studies in the nited § ; , iit at
1046: | Coenen ; ; tman-4 asia’ ¢ idents| 88 regards the growth of — the announced price cuts on som [eartier this month attending the
pened Tae tant caesaa that oy ret eae he residents} canes is not so satisfactory,” a] The demonstrators, some dress-}6,000 items in their new cata- NEW YEAR'S Caribbean Council of tie Meigs
vealing itom se petal ee ee Road work still going ahead, | Planter said. : ed in Afriean costumes and among |jogue Two other mail ordet c Medical Association, took the op-
“Thi wa ‘a ; ded 5 hat by|he said, but very slowly at the Another planter said that next} whom was the Ethiopian coptic|houses also announced price cuts. MESSAGE portunity of seeing the work of
the last Cot pot are . present ‘time. ; year great precautions will be]/archbishop D. Q. Arthur, at pres- _ While price cuts covered a mul- The Secretary of State for the B.C.G. vaccination campaign
fe dati ere atts Se exe ange taken as regards to cane fires}ent touring B.G. marched through |titude of items they mainly the Colonies proposes to broad whieh had started some week
st [ asont to renee | which were so rampant in 1951./the city on a route prescribed by]involved clothing, textiles, and|| cast a New Yoar's messaze to earlier
es Gan Other. pee LOOK OUT for the On many occasions these fires} police, and wound up at Boyrda! footwear. Price officials said that the Colonies in the General , x
energy questions Churchill is ex-| Second series in that in- were due to the carelessness and|Green where speeches were made they think all the cuts are part}] Overseas Service of the BBC. He said that the B.C.G, vaccine
pected to bring up include firstly . : ' 1 th , paders lof the continuing soft market in 4 fr jnit A 7 ; “ . Bacillus
the Americs itis an!|~ teresting Detective St the callous way employees on the] by several leaders. | - at the following times: prepared from the aci
path tani ch, gi > British - Canadian | resting Detective Story | jcugar fields went shout their Demonstrators carried flags,\consumer goods that started last On .31st December at 1.45 Calmette Guerin. an attentuated
agreement under which the three “FABIAN OF THE work, he said, At Vaucluse, St.| banners and a number of placards summet ‘ i p.m. local time. bovine strain of the tubereule
oun will share the produc: | YARD” ;Thomas, the planting of sugar] eulogising Emperor Haile Selassie The main reason behind ne On lst January at 9.45 p.m, bacillus whic is ineapable of
tion of Belgian Congo Uranium, ; : ; | canes is still going on and very|Eze Anyanwu Ogueri Nkruman|downward trend until recently|] jocal time vale dinate (a the Wuae boa
The practical effect ot this agree- appearing mn Monday 8 shortly the yams will be ready]ana proclaiming “down with} has been over uted Sues On 2nd January at 8.80 a.m, lhe alan first produced by
ment has been that U.S. is getting Evening Advocate. Book ||for reaping. ; Malan.” from the manufacturer to the} ] tocal time Bagg Demag corr, Broa ss Huge os Me A
almost all the Congo’s Uranium your copy To-day In the factory all the machinery League President Dr. Claude | retailer Bu d last summe r, a « 4] and in secognined to be-cap
Ore. a S y. is getting a major overhaul but|sqicks Augustus Denbow read a{#lso fell on cotton, raw woo ane | 7 inte
Secondly American help for at the moment only one piece oa} euets ige from Eze hoping that hee While ia has recovered | 7 * ’
- j eae : 7 somewhat, al wee item are | ak
o new machinery has been received| goodwill would predominate, and|somewh \ _ar j lungary I: ree
je ie « riple ‘i > \8 below ceiling price Good JAS |
by the =< This is a triple] spoke condemning ee | ye reef ate Yauin: priced ° :
aro a e é . eRe _ ti a good crop— ine Se as, be vest forjcotton wool and hides are now! 4 U ss, Airmen |
: ; Brrr, SXDOrE Og u ; fusing the League ae _|reaching retail shelves price 4 eWJe
h ‘al better acc the demon g
E alee oat a " an Seaeamer OT ati to accompany mar officials say, and there may be Ne . |
‘ e e crop than last year,” a °r | stration, ; some further price cuts at regu- H lds ouch N +1
U K E tlan Dis ut oe eee eee OR, lar retail stores as well as in mail| e mee 4 OV |
- © order catalogues, | \
4 An indication of this is also; VIENNA, Dee. 28. |
COMMUNIST SOPHISTR Y |:3:05 5 8 lO
. i . ment tha prices enlistec men) by the varig ‘ nists for
(By HAROLD GUARD) aa dees CIEE ana slices wail, be t y_ the Hung ari un ¢ ommunist +4
LONDON, Dec. 28 | t } t 20% next Tueadavi’ 120,000 “ransom” were freed a |
4 ’ » 20. ‘ ecu abou 20% p esaay : rae aris wntior ¢
BRITISH AUTHORITIES saw a ray of hope for the PANMUNJOM, Dee. 28, because of the reduced costs of the Austro-Hungarian frontier ;

eaceful settlement of the da
rel in King Farouk’s appoint

ngerous Anglo-Egyptian quar-
ment of two Moderate states-

men as his advisers in foreign and political affairs.
_ General Sir Brian Robertson, Britain’s Middle East
Commander-in-Chief, has flown to London from the Suez

Canal Zone to report to the
Churchill.
Reports from Cairo
that Farouk might be preparing to
dismiss the Prime Minister, Nahas |
Pasha, and his WAFD cabinet who |
scrapped the 1936 treaty witn,
Britain. {
Nahas Pasha denied reports that}
he had resigned, but Farouk’s in-
clusion in his shadow cabinet of !
Hafez Pasha and Abdel Fattah{
Amer Pasha, two former ambas-!

sadors to Britain is seen here as a\

strong indication that Farouk is

prepared to act to avert a complete | x, aS

rupture and the

possibility of a
full scale

war with Britain.

Hafez Pasha, one of
elder statesmen, who has been ap-
pointed Farouk’s political adviser,
was a signatory to the 1936 Anglo-
Egyptian treaty. He was always
opposed to the unilateral abroga-
tion of the treaty and advocated
the negotiation of an entirely new




agreement.
Abdel Fattah Amer Pasha,
Egyptian ambassador in London



until recalleqd last week has also
been an outspoken friend of Brit-
ain, His appointment as Farouk’s
adviser on Foreign Affairs w
viewed as a “hopeful sign”
officials dealing with Midd
ffairs.
Mounting Opposition
Officials here would
further comment on Farouk’s ap-
pointmenis, but Middle East
erts believed that Farouk
vas the outcc of m iting op-
positior 1 he Moderates t
the WAFD Government's
le




by
Eas

t



ex-
ction





unre-
nting policy of seeking to ou
@ On Page 8

make no}

Prime Minister, Mr. Winston

Suggested ———— ‘

6 Die In T’dad







‘ . day The "ros ed at
The Communists suggested that hundreds of missing} material costs and the indicated oi paces nA Ih oi tae ands
U.S. war prisoners may have died in Red captivity of ex- erate Snare cong OE OT" | oleae Siete BHaltcanahotiy daleys
i Ss an rtwear i a a he
treme cold and disease. ‘We must remember that Americans] ‘exiles ar ‘uP,| at the border.
are not accustomed ‘to this climate and are susceptible to | The airmen, heed captive by th«
local diseases so it wouldn’t be surprising if large numbers i Hungarian Commannist. xe g | fs.
i ” 2 san Mai. Ge 2° Sano Ch the ¢ ° 2 nee Nov. 19, were met by tl
Milin inane eee Train Derailed: (°° Xv. to Aus |
armistice subcommittee. ‘ :

: raltaw onnaliv- and thy
mee mtg Se ie Ten Killed lcthbe American, oftaiéls, Th
mands for a detailed explanation ' | ot = uy _ se | ake ident

4 i" 21S vere aecompanterc oO ida
othe fae of 1088 UE. sles RiO Dib sANtEAO, De: 2 | EE in sont

An express train running from) i7¢ aj,

airmen



ambassador

450 of 585 U.S.


































> Attache there
hands, but missing from the Jatest 716 " o Salvador (Bahia) to Cacule wa ur
° Red list of 11,559 Allied war I risoners Died derailed near Mibico Alve Tw
mas oO 1 ay prisoners. . TOKYO, Dec. 28 coaches overturned and fir t| we
Communists already have ae The United Nations offi- reports said that ten persons are| RANSOM ASKED
® ported that 571 of the missing cially said that 76% of Al- dead and 60 injured |
Ccidents — [American prisoners nad died of || {ee ilies” or
merican prisoners ha ied Of) lie’ soldiers who were cap- : *
disease or Allied air and ariillery turea and taken to rear area FOR CHINESE REDS
attacks and that 155 others had priso)i camps and named by } , Fr dr la da
_. PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 27. escaped or had been released. tine Reds as prisoners have RATIFICATION. ! GEORGETOWN, B. G., Dec. 28.|
Six alert ‘cident ye aap They said that another 332 cases since wo 9 rhage pes , | “Ching Ching, President of the
nolidéy accidents f i : stigate was released after analysis Ie . °s » 28 uiana Chi Associa
others injured by acts of violence, |9°® APRS SEY Satnwa te, of data on hand. The U.N | ti sat ane Ae es : | Briti nen Nop eal
: ’ cine Me tee aie To Pave The Way 1) Con ah phe foe of the House and Senate ratified | tives of persons living in Cor
Egypt's Faizul Mohammed of: Curepe}| Obseryers said that Lee's re-| es na eachall, the roar the Japanese Peace Treaty. The {munist-occupied China _r¢ |
were burnt to death Christmas|mark may have been intended to throush broadeasts later by ||Heuse voted its approval by 79| demands for ransom, but he did)
i a cle atr | Pa San acoA 7 ‘ and one against. Oppo- | not believe any money was sent
morning when a car overturned|pave the way for a claim me owe taem. letters to their familias Savors and roe ae s IPPO- ot on we be y ace rz ) aS pe,
after striking a culvert and the|/of the remaining 332 prisoners also and loopholes in Communis Piaiiy: Artitn Pranitel = whol, cinent tot MR -waxineel < the
gasolene exploded setting the|had died. : publication and through oP 2 Arturo, ign llatiadaa B ' ot Oe sane, Spee
vehicle afire, , U.S. Rear Admiral R. E, Libby Geneva 450 are now dead.” . See an Eaten: JP are Peet, nti etre eee
le- ae a victor in a war w he | direct 1 lina, b ge |
They were buried this after- she er ps ee U.P has not participated {numbe vere delayed hrougt
tails of deaths already reported, U.P. Hong Kone
er pointing out “flaws” in the —
»vious st report. He
Another school boy, Bethol|"revious Communist | ; + °
“ : es tion ¢ i
Balcan of Sangre Grande wasj|Said, moreover, Lee’s sugges : k R
killed Wednesday when he fell|that the local climate and diseases e an Cw ra or ussians |
under a moving train, Balean, one|have taken a heavy oe prison~
jof a number of excursionistsjers could not be applied to nearly | ww Sk where everyone receives accord- The foundation fe these
ittempted to board the train|50,000 South Korean prisoners | By W. A. RYSER lag be. Sy rz008. eee ae if ie
; While it was moving, missed his|still unaccounted for. LONDON, Dec. 28 Boviet planners have not re- |the “
| step and fell under. In another sub-committee the ear 1951 has been offic-|vealed how long the “transition” | has nd }
‘ eo ; . United Nations representatives{, "© year tes the beginning |is going to last but have made it) i i ervi
| Other fatalities include Cour- again accused the Reds of stalling |/@!/Â¥ proclaimed as the tatty of lear thelr hopes for cc t of itior Po
nay lolder. Woodbrook yout . ° 1eW era ir he history of |clear their E :
I nd no ne i : e ms and bad faith in negotiations over Russian Communism It is the|of the process are centre buro H Ur Commun-
Jand two Cunupia men, the supervision of the truce beginning of “transition from|date near 1960 and that means |ist Party headed by Stal
| Among the injured, five Communists rejected the Allied Ist ‘ialism to Communism.” for reaching it will be further
lwere me srs of steel bands who|demand that they ;guarantee ir Communism according to the|expansion of industry rad Litt
| were y etween two bands parading the|crease the air strength in Korea where everyone v ill and the creation of “ne “ S ali a
|city Christmas night. during the armistice. Maj. Gen eive according to his needs et een worker pea: an Pi. vate ‘ yore
} Three bystanders were also Howard Turner of the U.N. deleza-! sted with the now exis various people of the Sovi after ; ath anes
eported hurt. —(CP) @ On Page 2 i n of Soviet Socialism | Union. -



Choose a Raleigh
and you will
possess a bicycle
of great strength,
smooth running,
superior work-
manship and long
life, Built of the
finest materials in
the world’s largest
and most modern
eycle flictory.

|
Sterling

risk there wage
of rates between the he trad-
ing is effected in Barbados, aud
the time that cover can be -
tained, either in London, J
York or Montreal as the case
be

While the Canadian dollar h
no similar boundari« te the
American dollar, control has been
retained as to the purpose for and
the amount which may be pur-
chased,

Canadian Dollar

Fluctuations of the Canadian
dollar rate could be violent, but
at the.present moment, fluctuation
of the American dollar would be

















$280 U.S.

To £100

The method of quoting the
American dollar has changed, but
the basic rate of $280 to £100
retained with a margin on eitl
side. This information was giv
to the, Advocate yesterday by
someone who has had consider
expeyience in dealing
change transaction

He said that the Americ
lar has to be dealt itn be
the rate of $278 selling and $2
uying to £100 and tl ! €
Mon-



with ex

and
a basis for

quotations in London
treal are used a
ing against the B.W.1I. doll:

There is now no protecti
bankers who must take wh





in the «
time the t

may be




confined within the narrow
gin of the Bank of Eng!and control
rates mentioned above
plies only to spot
not forward exchange
ward rate is potentially free ir
the full sense of having no de-
finite control, except in the event
of the

This ap-
exchange and
The for-

authorities deciding to in-
tervene in the market

The control over
rencies which include all the im-
portant currencies outside the
sterling area and the obligation to
surrender those currencies, remain
unaltered in principle However,
a market which has been dormant

for twelve
ely restored

It is presumed that the experi-
nent in the treatment of the for-

specified cur-

n these currencies
ear has been la



exchange market, will

yard give
the authorities some idea of how
terling il! stand up if complete-

freed, and will no doubt, forn
the basis for any decision which is

aken in this direction at a “later

ite,



number of Ashermen
gathered at the Fishery Office yes=
terday morning to receive their
subsistence allowance of $5 each.
This was the fourth payment of
$5 a week to fishermen who are
entirely dependent on their boats.
When these payments started
over 300 fishermen benefited. Th
number has been reduced as boa

A Jarge

were reconditioned and put bach

951
into the sea. Approximately 25
fishermen are still receiving pay-

ments.
At the Fishery Office very activ
preparations are taking pla
the rebuilding programe n
this work is being pushed ahearl a
quickly as possible
The boats will be
open spot in front of the Omer
The long grass on the spot he
been cleared away and a workshe

rebuilt on

is under construction, Alre vd
eeunits of mahogany trees, whic
will be used to rebuild boats, ar

on the pasture.




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PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

IS EXCELLENCY the Gover-
nor and Lady Savage accom-
panied by Major Dennis Vaughan
the Governor's A.D.C., visited the
Gencral Hospital on Christmas
Day and extended the Season’s
Greetings to the Medical Staff, the
Nursing Staff and the patients.
His Excellency's visit which was
much appreciated brought cheer
to the sick and suffering.
Yesterday Lady Savage and
Major Vaughan paid a visit to the

Maternity Hospital at Verona,
Bank Hall.
Engaged
HE engagement was an-

nounced recently between Miss

Joan Lange, daughter of Mrs. J. A
Kernahan of “Iriston”, Culloden
Road, St. Michael i Mr. John
Massiah, son of Mr. and Mrs
Stewart Massiah of “Springhead”
St. James.
Senior Director

R. J, W. POTTER, Senioi

Director of J. W. Potter and
Company Limited, arrived from
British Gana on Thursday by

B.W.1.A. on a visit
at the Hotel Royal.
Ten Days

R. CLAYTON GREENIDGE,

Manager of Alfonso B. de
Lima and Company, flew to Trin-
idad yesterday by B.W.ILA. on a
ten-day visit. He was accompanied
by Mr. Colin Jones of Messrs
Plantations Limited.

After 32 Years

R. W. ANCEL PROVERBS

returned north on Thursday
by B.W.BA. after spending a holi-
day in Barbados staying with his
brother-if-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. C. Ernest Kinch of “Marlow”,
Hastings,

Mr. Proverbs, whose home is in
Vancouver, British Columbia is a
Barbadian who has just spent
month here after an absence of 32
years. On his way home he will
stop at Puerto Rico where he has
a brother, also New York, Mon-
treal, Ottawa and Toronto,

In each of these places he will
visit Barbadian friends whom he
knew years ago and who have
settled in those cities.

Do As You Like, Provided-
~ IFE has taught me that it is
true dhat if you love God
and put your faith in Him you can
de as you like, provided you trust
Him sufficiently to let the things
you want take their own shape,
even though you will their gen-
eral nature and direction.”
L. F. Easterbrook talking in
the BBC programme “I Speak
for Myself.”

Health Reasons

He is a guest

a

R. AND MRS. BASIL
COOMBS accompanied by
their daughter Jennifer returned
to St. Vincent on Thursday by
B.G. Airways after three weeks’

holiday here. Mr, Coombs who is
Chief Clerk of the Sanitary De-
partment in that colony was here
for health reasons.

During their stay here, they
were the guests of Mr, and Mrs.
Bob Mosely of Black Rock,

Back To B.G.

R. HERBERT CROUCHER,

British Guiana’s Director of
Agriculture returned to that colony
yesterday by B.W.I.A, after at-
tending the inaugural meeting of
the British Caribbean Technical
Advisory Council on Ajriculture,
Animal Health and Husbandry,
Forestry and Fisheries.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERIT LANCASTER

“Have igen noticed, Yussuf,

how times of
Sactonal crisis,

distinctions

Completely unimportant?”



Yrinidad Freshman

A’ 18-year-old treshman a
Clare College, Cambridge,
looks certain of a lawn tennis biue
next Summer. He is lan Mec-
Donald from Queen’s Royal Col-
lége, Trinidad, where he nas held
the junior championship of the
island for the past five years and
was runner-up in the senior event
to J.H. Ho this year.

McDonald says his father taught
him to play and till now attributes
his success to his ground strokes.
In future he hopes to strengthen
his service,

He arrived in England only this
autumn, but in the few weeks in
which he competed in open meet-
ings he defeated Lord Ronaldshay
and Howard Walton — a big sur-
prise this—at the New Malden
tournament, At West Worthing
he won the men’s singles handicap
and two of the open dodbles
events.

McDonald won the Freshman’s

tournament at Cambridge this
term beating John Barrett, the
ex-R.A.F. champion in the final.

He is disappointed that there will
be no more competitive tennis in
England until April, for he has
been accustomed to play all the
year round on clay.at home,

With Tony Start®, Barrett an
McDonald, Cambridge should be
favourites tor next year’s match
against Oxford.

C.D.C. Irishman

ATEST recruit to the board of

Colonial Development Cor-
poration is an Irishman. He is
Sir Hugh Beaver, war-time
director-general and_ controller-
general at the Minis.ry of Works.
His appointment was announced
last week. Sir Hugh is 61
of age. In addition to
managing director of Arthur
Guinness, Son and Co.,, he is also
Chairman of the British Institute
of Management,

being

Postponed
WING to unforeseen circum-
stances, the dinner which
was to have been held on Decem-
ber 30 by
the Stars, has been postponed until
later in the coming year,

na

Rupert and the Pine Ogre—2



Reaching the edge of the wood
Rupert pauses, “ urely that was

the call of the cuckoo,'’ he thinks,
** How near it sounded. It must be
down in the bushes.’ He moves

forward _inquisitively. Next
moment he hears a chuckle, and
the smiling face of Beryl, the Girl







SS

EVENING DRESSES:

Reduced from $29.75 to $15.00

MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

Street.

THE

SALE

Guide, appears over the leaves.
**Got you that time, Rupere,"’ she
laughs. ‘* Yes, I'm afraid you did,”
says the little bear Soest; * but
1 ought to have known it wasn't
a real cuckoo, They've all flown
away long ago. I'm looking for fir
cones, What are you Going here ?

ll

Broad



CELEBRATIONS

SFrOR NEW

Dial 4220

Fie OE EEE NOONE ONES IENR SNENS NAN ANNE

Pique Front

Reduced to $4.50
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

{e's EVE

MEN’S EVENING DRESS SHIRTS
Attached

Soft Collars

years

the Loyal Brothers of





Before End Of Year

N. WEEKES,
ago from

¢

M*.<

writing

days



said that his health is much
proved by his trip During s
stay in the U.K. the House of
Lords, the House of Commons, the ‘
Old Bailey and other Courts of
Justice, were among the many

places of interest that he visited.

He hoped to spend Christmas on
board the Queen Elizabeth on his
way to New York and he expected
to be home before the end of the
year.

Women Again

ORE than 1,500 girls wearing
R.C.A.F. blue Christ-
es members of the Air Force.
The R.C.A.F.
women last June and
members come under the sme
Service regulations that apply to
male members of the Air Force.

spent

the new






| Special MIDNITE Mon. ist (Old Ye
MISSISSIPrT RHYTHM
\simmie Davis & his Sunshine Band
| TRAIL OF THE YUKON Ki 3ra
rea “TO-DAY 445 & 8 %
R.K.O's Thrill-Blarer and Red-H
John Robert * “4 FLY
WAYNE ryan IN



pecia

TAHITI MONEY
Simone Simon, Dennis O'Keefe
OISTIN
PLAZA Bi sis

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY
4.45 & 8.30 p.m

DUST BE MY DESTINY

Garfield &

STORY OF

(Technicolor)

John
SEABISCUIT
s ley Je emple

& F307 pm

x MONT Tas
4 SECRETS yi
RETURN OF THE FRONTIERSMAN



pecia } ; ;
SAT. 1.30 p.m | sae te TO- NiTL
“Riders of the “Wild Beauty”

Dusk”

Whip Wilson &
“Law of the

Panhandle”
Johnny Mack

Brown

Don Porter &
“Riders of

The Santa Fe
Rod Cameron









NOTHING

1








with DON T




BARES tat wears

OF THE WOMEN WHO waitTl

THE SKY...

PLAZ

NOW SHOWING, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

renee Daily







Dial 4606



London ;



opened its ranks to /








TAN STOP °*EM —
NOTHING CAN TOP "EM!

\ FLYING
se

eouon oY rECHNICOLOR

JAY C. FLIPPER. WILLIAM HARRIGAK

SALE! |

“S

NE NONG 9B NENG NG NS NEE ES

Seis

BARBADOS ADVOCATE 29, 1950

B.B.C. Radio
a |

SATURDAY

SATURDAY,







DECEMBER







EMPIRE

NOW SHOWING : 4.45 & 8.20 DAILY

DEC . mae. R 2%

1988



1.00—7.1 $1.22 M a

: The News. 410 pm The Charles Dickens’ Joyous Classic :
) rvice 415 p m@ Composer of,
t 430 p.m. V zynn Sings. |



Midland C
15 p.m



s 505 pm
ie From Grand
for Dancing j
‘Parade 700 pm

News Analysis
News 7wWpr

‘M

ade



1o'el
4

60 pm M
p.m, Programme
710 pm
Behind the
fontmartre Players
7 i—10. Ww

“A Christmas Carol ”

The story that has brought joy to millions



31.22 M. 445 M
9.45 Sports Review. 815 p.m}
Ee 19.00 The Mews, 1020 pm From OPENING AT MID-NITE 31st DECEMBER
the Editorials 10 15"p m. Music Maga-
10 30 p.m, Variety Ahoy : and Continuing Daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
site



Talking Point

This Age will serve to make a

very pretty farce for the next

Samuel Butler.

incidéntal Intelligerce

“HERE were just as many care-

less drivers 40 years ago, but

the horses had more sense.

—The New York Motorist

EXCITEMENT is onthe way!

sie) ai
Lancaster

PLAZA

tir

s'TOWN
Dial 231°

&
nt

ORCHESTRAS

‘CLUB MORGAN

e
CONTINUOUS MUSIC FOR DANCING
FROM 9.00 P.M. THROUGHOUT
THE NIGHT
e
- CHICKEN — OR STEAK DINNERS
Served from 8.00 to 11.00 p.m.

) p.m ng Daily

ot Kotsentt

ING LEATHERNECKS”

(Cc _— by Technicolor
p.m
NEVADA

s & “Trigger”
in the + Movies

ONE OF THE
FIVE STARS

in

SONG OF
Roy Rogers, Dale Evs

The smartest Horse
The Garden

GAIET ST. JAMES

To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m. |







| Walls! ;

Hal
7

TURKEY

beers

MATINEE: Sun. 5 pm | e
Allied Artist presents SUPPER AT ANY TIME
; man oe aan WIT ai}

isle Woes dao eee HATS! BALLOONS! NOISEMAKERS! SUEnOMO t.ORMat Rc Seat,
me f ncasicaane To Greet The New Year
Midnite TO-NITE Mon. (Only | e
“A Seream tn | cctroublemakers DINNER $3.50 DIAL 4000 DANCE $1.00 EE
Robert Lowery & MecuaeT

Marshal of | ee .

nme tar | narra | GLOBE ROYAL

onte ale Barry ullivan















TO-DAY 5 & 6.30 p.m. & continuing TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW, 4.30 & 8.15 P.M.
Republic Double...
“A GENTLE GANGSTER” with Barton McLane
And’

“STRANGE IMPERSONATION” with William Gargan

WHAT IS THIS INVADER
FROM ANOTHER PLANET

CAN IT DESTROY THE EARTH >



OLYMPIC
TO-DAY TO MONDAY, 4.30 & 8.15 P.M.
Columbia Action Double :
Broderick CRAWFORD — John IRELAND
“CARGO TO CAPETOWN”
And
“A YANK IN KOREA” with Lou McCallister

In



ROX Y

TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW, 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.



SPECIAL MIDNITE SHOW TONITE
“WITHIN THESE WALLS” (Thomas Mitchell) and

“THE PURPLE HEART” (Dana Andrews)
PIT 10c; HOUSE 16ce; BALCONY 24c.





for the toughest
gang in Texas

WECKS

| Opening New Vear’s Eve at
‘12 MIDNITE & continuing Daily |

RKO
7 |

"in SUPER CINE COLOR
An EDWARD SMALL Production starring

GEORGE MONTGOMERY - GALE STORM win
JEROME COURTLAND - NOAH BEERY, Jc. WILLIAM BISHOP

AYLOR + JANIS CARTER
LOVING TEXAS STYLE—
BIG... BOLD

. BEAUTIFULT







a

* NEw. ana
tee rele



OR



At the |

RB TOWN |
Diat 2310





and



Oid Year Night

at the Marine

DECEMBER 3ist. 1951.
SPECIAL BARBADIAN DINNER

SERVED IN MAIN DININGROOM FROM 7 TO 9.30 P.M.
$5.00 per person including Ballroom admission
BALLROOM TABLE RESERVATIONS FOR DINING GUESTS ONLY
=, 42> 4> 4
DANCING FROM 9 P.M.
ADMISSION TO DANCING ONLY $1.50
Exclusive of snacks and refreshments which will be available

DOOR AND FANCY DRESS PRIZES
Balloons, Noisemakers etc.

MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN’S ORCHESTRA

RBY.C. NOTICE

Members of the Royal Bar- |
oados Yacht Club are asked | &
© call at the Club’s Office for
he Tickets booked for Old |
Year's Night Dance. The Man-
agement has found this neces-
sary owing to its being impos-
sible to ensure the receipt of
Tickets by postage before the
Dance, owing to the present
pressure of work at the Post
Office.

ARARARARAAADNA

ACR RTA TAS





i DADS DESTRESS DRS

a

WATCHES

For Ladies and Gents at
Prices to suit all Pockets

PLEASE PHONE 3513 FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS NOT LATER
THAN SATURDAY, DECEMBER 29TH (TO-DAY)

and

10% discount on all Watches
until Xmas.

At Your Jewellers—

Y De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.



ze

2
&
&
&
&
&
~
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
:
&
:
&
&
:
.
;
&
&
&
&
&
:
&
if
&
&
:
&
&
E
RS

PRR RENEN





MV AVVAViVA aM at abita tata titaratititatatatatararatatb thi tagi ts Pari byl





SATURDAY, DECEMBER

a ae ae a

29, 1950



The Ding of Dong tightens his belt

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Quiet. Wedding

NURSE — BRANKER

On Thursday at 4 o'clock a
quiet wedding took plage at St,
George’s Parish Church when Mr.
Cecil Roy Nurse, son of Mr. Frank
Nurse of Glebe Land, St, George,
was married to Miss Vernese
Eureka Branker, youngest daugh-



ter of Mr. Lewis Branker, -
keeper of Tweedside Road, St.
Michael. The ceremony was per-

formed by Rev. S, A: E. Coleman

The bride wore a dress of crepe
back satin trimmed_ with lace
Her» veil was kept in place. by
orange blossoms and she carried
a bouquet of anthurium lilies and
Queen Anne lace,

She was given in marriage by
Mr. Goulbourne Cyrus, a member
of the loeal Constabulary.

The bestman was Mr. Edmund
Green, also a member of the
jocal Constabulary.. The maids of
honour were Misses Lucille and
Ettie Nurse, sisters of the Bride-
groom, They wore dresses of blue
sheer with lace yokes and silver
picture hats to match and carried
bouquets of chrysanthemum and
anthurium lilies.

The ushérs were _Mr, Owen
Branker and Mr, Codrington Wal-
cott.

The reception was held at the

home of the bride’s father at Fair-
field Road, St. Michael. The cou-
ple were the recipients of many
useful gifts.

Communist
Sophistry

@ From Page 1

tion said the Commuhists were
evasive throughout the meeting.
In Bad Faith
The ULN, trute delegate
here aceuséd the Communist
at the same time of nego-
tiating in bad faith and

planning to take advantage of the
armistice to build up airpower in

Korea, A U.N. spokesman called
Communists’ air potential the
“most serious threat” to Allied
forces during any ceasefire period.

Neither of the two sub-commit-
tees working first on terms for
enforcing the armistice and sec-
ondly on the prisoners-of-war
issue made any progress at Fri-
day’s sion,

This session was the first since
the end of the futile 30-day drive
to complete ceasefire, based on
agreed battle line.

Brigadier General William P.
Nuckols, spokesman for the U.N.
negotiators said that there has
been “absolutely no change” in the
Communists’ stubborn resist:
to Allied proposals. He said “if
anything it is more and more 1"-
bending.” —T ®.



4 DEAD, 26 HUR’
IN PLANE CRAS

TOAY Dec, 23.

Four Uniied State men died
and 26 others were red when
a C47 crashed } amntenance
hangar and burn ile king
off from an air base in Southern
Japan aceording to the U.S. Air-
force. The plane carried 23 crew-
men and passengers.

The casualty list included seven
other airmen and one Japanese
base worker who were injured on
the ground, The six injured were
reported in a “serious condition.”
The two-engined transport was
taking off from Itazike airbase
yesterday when it went out of con-
trol at an altitude of about an

City Gloomy
* Yesterday

Bridgetown was again gloomy
yesterday, Intermittent showers
fell throughout the day and the
sun was never seen at its brighi-
est,

Only two parishes, St. Joseph
and St. John registered over half
an inch of rain during Thursday
and up to six o'clock yesterday
morning. Seventy-seven parts
fell in St. Joseph and 62 in St.
John.

In St. Peter 44 parts were re-
corded, 43 in St. Philip and 20
parts in St. Lucy, The other par-
ishes got under 2 parts.

Once again some of the roads
of the districts of Carrington’
Village, Dean’s Village, Hall’s Road
and others, Which have been in
bad repair for some time, were
almost impassable yesterday
morning on account of the rains
which have been falling for the
past few days,

In many cases motorists, when
epproaching one of these roads
which looked more like a ditch
than anything else, decided t»
turn back for fear of damaging
the vehicle, Large holes of a foot
or more in depth, are not an un-
usual feature in some of these
areas. There is much evidence of
this in the Carrington’s Village
district, and in front of peoples
homes in many cases,

Mr, C. G. Yearwood of the sec-
ond avenue of Park Road, Bush
Hall, reported yesterday that on
account of heavy rainfall in his
district on Thursday night, a
thirty-foot wall attached to his
house, fell to the ground,

No Conference
Next Year

(From Our Own Correspondent:
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
The annual British West Indies

Sugar Technologists’ conference
will not be held next year, as the
eighth Congress of the Interna-
tional Society of Sugar Cane
Technologists takes place in the
West Indies in 1953.

This was decided at the annual
meeting of the B.W.1. Sugar Asso-
tiation (Ine.) > at the Treasury
3uilding, Port-of-Spain, last Mon-
day,

Bags Of Stock Feed
Smoulder In Bond
THE’ ¥.re

isrigaae was um-

moned w u ile ata pond at Fair-
child Stre Ciw, shortly after
2 o’cloc) 1). Bags of mixed
stock tecd t were stored i
the bond caught! fire. The bond
the property Messi ardine:
Austin & Co. L is
used by Mossr DaCosta
Ltd., owners of the st f

Throughout k .. and early
this morning firérien were on the
scene, Water was not used. The
bags were brought from the stor-
age space to an open spot where
they were smothered out.

During the day labourers as-
sisteq in removing the bags, bu
from about 10 o’clock last night
the job was carried on by Firemen

‘KALKARA’ DRY
DOCKED

British yacht Kalkara 9 tons,
was dry docked yesterday for
painting and general repairs. The

Kalkara arrived here on Saturday,
December 22, from Las Palmas
under Captain Greer,

The Kalkera has joined the
tor vessel Lady on dock

mo-



Seven- Year-Old
Falls Into Well

Seven-year-old

Elaine
daughter of

Millicent

Boyce,
Boyce

well 75 feet deep on Thursday
afternoon. When fishefi out she
was found to be sufferinr only
from several abrasions, The well
had water at the bottom. Elaine is

Ordinance

Anti

London Exnress Serving

Members Of
igua Leg.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Dec
Under the

1951, His

28
Antigua Constitutior
Excellency,

Bridgefield, St. Thomas, fell into a Co. Nominated



K.L.M. WILL START
TOURIST SERVICE





K.L. | Airli
ill st tt S080 with o@
tourist cla ervic etween New
York and Amsterdam
There will * twice weekly
flights th I i Constella-
tions pr th 69 high den-
ty el
| The fares will be based on the
{ tourist class f New York
| Twnddom which approximately
} 30% ldwer than the normal de
Wxe services
| Tn the busy season the numbe
| of flights will be increased to
four wéekly or even more
i The saving on the normal fare
t will even be more in the tourist
| off-seas period from November
Ist to the end of March
In additior to these urist
| elass services K.L.M will con-
\ titue to onerate its standard and
j cleepair services on the New
York — Amsterdam route,





LEATHER
WALLETS



detained at the General Hospital Mr. K. W. Blackburne C.M.G
Millicent Boyce told the Police C:B-E was pleased to appoint Mr |
that at about 1.30 pm. she sent <4:. Moody-Stuart, O.B.E., M..,)
her daughter to Cane Garden Mr. S. T. ¢ hristian, O.B.E., B.A.,
Plantation to buy milk. After a LL.M. and Mr. R. Cadman to be, With zippers on three sides
long wait for her return, she de- “©™Minated members of the Anti- |
vided to investigate gua Legislative ( ounc:l, } BEAUTIFUL LEATHER
She went to Cane Garden but My Moody-Stuart has already | ONLY biieo
did not find her there While re- ner ved sn. Wrens. Se the peta i), | eae
turning home she heard a cry {VO tétms nominated, 1929-37, | At Your Jewellers .
coming from the direction of the ‘hen seven Sete gous Y , }
well. She went to the well top and ree ty and wire hes Ray
shoutec ! ' aine!” o the present time nomina ‘
She kau c wereakee “Mama Mr. Christian served two terms me De LiM A
come for me elected to 1946, and one term
She reported the incident to the "ominated. & CO... LTD.
Manager of Cane Garden Planta- Mr. Cadman was a nominated
tion. Along with the help of some member since 1946.
labourers, he managed to take The first meeting under the 20 BROAD STREET
Elaine out of the well. new constitution will be held on
Faaine was rushed off to the! Thursday 3rd Jan., 1952.

General Hospital

COMBINED CHIOR
CELEBRATES 29th
ANNIVERSARY



The twenty-ninth anniversary
of the St. Michael’s Combined
Choir will be celebrated at

Queen's Park tomorrow at 4 p.m.
when Mr. Egbert McClean will
conduct the choir singing a num-
ber of well known favourites, Dr.
W. H. Wiggins with the “Musical
Bottles” and other local artistes
will contribute to the programme.

Y.M.C.A. PLAYING
FIELD COMPLETED

The levelling of the new
Y.M.C.A, Playing Field, formerly
lands attached to “Wakefield,”
Pinfold Street, has been completed,

Capt, H. H. Williams, Secretary
of the Y.M.C.A., told the Advocate
that it wag now up to the mem-
bers to come along and plant grass
and it would have the prospects
of a beautiful playing field right
in the centre of the City. “Every
Y.M.C.A. member should be proud
of it’, he said,

The levelling was done by
equipment from Messrs, J, N.
Harriman,

The foundation of the old

“Wakefield” building,
ind bush were
wall s

be

tree stumps
all buried and the
urrounding the field will now
repaired.

Only stones
gracs

are to be removed,
planted and small patches,
where water gathers filled in.

INFANT'S INQUIRY WILL
BE RESUMED MONDAY



Fur'her hearing in the ing iry
concerning the death of one-y. ir-
old Elnita Lloyd of Britton’s Ifill
St. Michael will be resumed on
Monday «t the District “A” Pol 2
Courts v on the Coroner will
Mr. C. Walwyn, Acting Polic:

Magistrate of District “A”.

The child was burnt to death
when fire broke out at a house in
Britton’s Hill in which she was
ee on December 22, about
7 p.m

BEGGAR REMANDED

Foriy-year-old James Chandler
of St. James who appeared before
Mr. McLeod at the District “A”
Police Court yesterday charged

with begging alms was remanded
until January 4,

Chandler has ten previous con-
victions for begging alms.



/use LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP

Stay fresh all day —it’
Lifebuoy Toilet Soap.

Lifebuoy
awa

now,

FOR

X-LBT 672-11

10-58

The deep-cleansin
lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap will keep yo
fresh for so much longer.
and wash

PERSONAL



easy when you use

Get a tablet of
your wearines

FRESTINESS

iLWAYS



4
ee ee

A LEVER Propuct ‘



{

;
"

?
!
}
—

%










the success of your Evening

is so entirely dependent



good food, officiont scrvice
and, in the Jropics, cool

comfort.

Way we introduce to you
and yours, for your Wining

and Dining Pleasure,

a

Club & Restawrant to which

you may

wish to

poturn

again and again

CHEZ JEAN-PIERRE

NOW OPEN -

FOR

BRIGHTER

SILKS

AND

SPECIAL

DRESSES

awa
a eee

tt

LEADING STORES

| drett

SILKS —



really safe! In fact, tests have
proved that Dreft is safer for col-
ured wooller thar inything

you've

SALE AT ALI

SAFEST FOR WOOLLIES,
WASHES THEM
CLEANER, BRIGHTER



in Hastings - Phone 4084



Other washin

1” a oduc
ay eventually have harmful
Tect on fine fabric but Dreft i

used befo



|
|
|



New Fq u ipment

PORT-OF-SI




















THE
BARBADOS
CANDY

COMPANY

Alanville,



and Powder



; s
are «rae:





NEW SYSTEM
BULK SHIPMENT

der
PAIN

Equipm<¢ valued at $75,000 i " ,
on its way to Trinidad f use t ’ ORT-¢
Electro-Platers Ltd.. who were Propos
recently granted pioneer status. sep. tn;

; equipment is the latést “ho* ins fr
hrome” type. W 1 in operation, trited K
the m will do nickel, copper cusst
1 t it gold and ilve j A
Pret Labour, Ind
An adequate supply of material A a aelematic
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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS HP AD ADVOGATE |

SaeefS = SS fe) ==

Lid., Broad St., Bridsetown





Printed aT the Advervie hat

Saturday



Dee ember %, 1001

IGNORANCE

THE prejudice which undoubtedly exists
wainst technical education is
due to But the prejudice
illogical. The very people who oppose tech-
nical education in a negative way by refusal
to clamour for it still want to find jobs for
themselves and their children. They are
quite willing to forego the fruits of aca-
demic education and would only be too
happy to find jobs where academic educa-
tion has little value.

The lack of understanding is due to the
teaching profession as a whole. People
prefer to teach others rather than to learn
themselves and an education which permits
a ably intelligent young man oF
woman to teach others at.an age when he
ht to be aequiring some skill or
trade will make bread winning
possible has been regarded in the past, and
still is regarded, The only way
to break down this prejudice is to point out
continually the advantages to be derived
from technical education.

The aim of technical education is util-
itarian. It seeks to impart knowledge about
a particular profession or trade to enable
the aspirant or student to practise or enter
with qualifications necessary for success.
It will come as a surprise to many to real-
ise that the instruction received by medical
students, and in some
countries journalists, is in fact technical.
There is therefore mo disgrace, no stigma
implied in the use of the words “technical
education.” It ought to be comforting to
discover that this kind of education is only,
after all, a branch of knowledge and that
Mr. Winston Churchill did not disdain to
learn bricklaying. The kind of education
which has become traditional in Barbados
is not to be considered as something out-
moded or something to be despised because
it is academic. Fundamentally the purpose
of education is to educate or bring out the
best in every individual.

This kind of education has naturally
been modelled on the classics because with-
out a thorough study of origins it is im-
possible to appreciate results. It will be a
sad day for Barbados if classics should ever
be spurned and some modern substitute be
offered instead. But the advocates of tech-
nical education have no quarrel either with
champions of the classical tradition or with
the exponents of the “three R” system.
What they attack unceasingly and will
continue to attack in the interest of the
majority of Barbadian school children is
the unpreparedness of pupils leaving school
to enter vocational or industrial work. This
unpreparedness is due to the lack of any
kind of technical training in the schools.
Instead therefore of producing hundreds of
boys and girls with certificates for certain
unemployment, let some of the schools
have a technical bias, so that some at least
of the pupils will have something saleable
to offer potential employers.

The committee on technical education is
still sitting and it is not expected that their
report will be submitted to the Governor
until next month, The Committee meets in
private and it is not discussing whether
technical education is or is not a good thing.
It is using the report on Vocational and
Technical Training which was published in
1949 as a basis of discussion. Progress is
at last being made, but it would be a mis-
take to expect that the matter can be left
just there. The fate of that report which
has been neglected for so long will not be
settled by the appointment of a committee.
The report must be published at the first
possible moment and the public must be
given a fair opportunity to decide whether
it wants technical education or not.

The deliberate withholding of reports
from the public in an island which prides
itself on its high percentage of literates
cannot be condoned. Too often in the past
reports of committees have been withheld
until public interest has been whipped up
for some other passing matter of moment.
In at least one case a report appears to have
been lost completely. While at the time of
writing the public waits with considerable
interest the report of the Port Enquiry
Committee appointed to investigate the im-
proved working of the Port of Bridgetown.
There must be no delay with the report
on Technical Education,

in Barbados

ignorance. iS

reasor

or she oug

which

as desirable.

barristers, artists

cee ee
Housewife Problem Solved
To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—The intention of the Holidays with
pay Law is not clear. Are the two weeks
with pay to be given in addition to the
usual free time allowed domestic servants.
For example, cooks and maids usually get
a half holiday a week and a whole day a
month. Now the way this law reads it
seems that if I discontinue the weekly and
monthly off time and give 14 consecutive
days that I will be keeping the law. Such
a procédure would surely be unsatisfactory
to servants as they now under the present
system get 52 whole days and 52 half days.
Please explain.

HOUSEWIFE






26th December, 1951.

Editor's Note: The Labc ¢ explains
t the law stipulates that two weeks holida with
I must be given This has nothing to do with any
other time an employer may grant his employee





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Man Versus The NOBODY'S

Welfare State

|

| Recent electoral events entitle

| us, I hope, to expect that excessive

| political exploitation of a so-called
| Welfare State will be abandoned
|} in favour of a realistic approach
| to the grave and urgent problems
| inherent in any serious attempt to
| restore Great Britain to a state of
| welfare. Unfortunately, politics is



}one thing: party politics is an-
} other. The former is the science
and art of government. The latter
1s a technique whereby those
“drest in a little brief authority”
}seek to transmute “little” into
| much, and “brief into prolonged
{t- is understandable, therefore

| that all the political parties share
a common desire to pay lip-
| service to the alleged virtues of :
Welfare State, and, also, a common
disinclination to face the historica
fact that such a State inevitably
}2 hes its distorted apothesis in
ja Servile State.
| A Welfare State cannot function
in freedom, and must enforce its
phoney “benefits,” and its spuri-
| ous social security, by progressive
| instalments of totalitarian compul-
ions and conscriptions. Six and
| a half austerity years of Socialist
experiment revealed the clinical
| validity of this harsh diagnosis. In
| the spiritual accountancy of human
| liberty and social progress, a Wel-



|

|

fare State always has been, and,
probably always will be, an em-
barrassing liability.

The political conception of a

Welfare State is economically un-
| workable and morally undesirable.
Any seriols attempt to give full
implementation to it is certain to
end in spiritual and economic
bankruptey. Anybody who thinks
that the State owes him a living is
telling the world that he cannot
stand upright without the aid of
borrowed crutches. In the final
inalysis, neither lender nor bor-
rower has any sane reason for self-
congratulation, unless it be that
the one has established a lien on
the person and on the property of
the other, me Welfare State, if it
is consistently developed as politi-
eal policy and practice, leads in-
| evitably to the Servile State. There



{must be the planners—a pluto-
cratic oligarchy: and there will be
the planned a so-called demo-
cratic majority. The plutocrats
will monopolise the “Welfare,”
Their politically unsophisticated
dupes will be expected to

swallow large, and very unpal-
| atable doses of the “State.” Any-
thing more potentially disastrous
| for the moral, social and economic
| life of Great Britain is impossible
| to envisage. Either we believe that
the State was maoe for man, with
il the libertarian implications of
such a belief, or we do not. If we
| do not, then the opposite assump-
tion, that man was made for the
State, is a political “piece of cake.”

I am not so unaware of the past
social history of my country that
|/1 would advance the fatuous
theory .that there is no need for
social reform. In al’ societies, in all
epochs, injustices’ and inequalities
have existed. Palpably, they per-
sist everywhere today. It is no less
certain that they will be extant
tomorrow Nevertheless, Great



ISCOUNT ADDISON, who has

just died, represented a great
change in the attitude of the
Socialist movement towards titles.
it used to attack hereditary
peerages. The Socialist Govern-
ments of 1924 and 1929 regarded
the creation of peers as an evil
that was necessary in order to
bolster up the tiny Socialist Party
in the House of Lords.

A grudging attitude prevailed
towards titles in the Trades Union
Congress, too. The K.B.E. con-
ferred on Walter Citrine of the
T.U.C. in 1935 was not popular
among his comrades: but not a
murmur was heard when he re-
ceived noble honours in 1946.

The Baron Citrine of to-day
figures in perfectly ‘normal style
in Burke’s Peerage, At the head
of his article is his coat of arms
signed and sealed from _ the
Heralds’ College. A’ very fina
representation it is with a silver
ground, thereon a sailing ship in
full rig, above which is a Saxon
crown between two seaxes or
swords (emblematic of his lord-
ship's title being of Wembley in
the County of Middlesex, i.e., the
Middle Saxons of seaxes).

All Proper
ORD CITRINE’S crest is a play
- on his name in the true

heraldic style, being a hand grasp-
ing a Citrine (a mineral) all
proper, Then follows the lineage
of the peer and since he has two
sons, we may confidently say that
we have seen the birth of a new
neble, and doubtkess in due time
ancient family.

Ner is the Citrine case isolated.
their six years of power, the
ialists were responsible for the
ation of nearly 80 peers, in-
| cluding those announced in the
|recent Dissolution Honours List.
Occasionally one finds relics of
the old attitude, whereby a title
jas conferred on a man who
jbad no male heir, like Lord
Pethick Lawrence or Lord Maenan
|} (ennobled at 93), or Viscount
Jowitt. In the last case, the fact
i that Jowitt’s titles are not trans-
missible may help to smooth over
his promotion to an Earldom on
} relinquishing office. This has not
happened to a retirings-Lord Chan-
cellar since Birkenhead (1922) and
is a reversion to traditional usage.

Heirs, Too



In
| Sc






OST of the Socialist peers
have heirs to inherit their
| peerages. The proportion of those

without male heirs may be fairly

By CECIL PALMER

Britain can look any and every
other country straight in the eye,
when it is a question of appraising
the extent and variety of genuine
social reform, Only two world
wars, and the rapid evolution of
political Socialism, have ~ slowed
down the momentum of its revo-
lutions.

One of the major fallacies of the
ige in which we live is that social

reform is Socialism and _ that
Socialism is social reform. The
truth is, of course, that social

reform is social conscience pricked
into contrite and creative activity,





whereas Socialism is Class con-
iciousness puffed up with arro-
gance and iconoclasm.

The test of socil rcfoirnr i
whether it puts wrongs righ
righteously, wheter it ve
injustices justly nd whether i
expunges inequalities ce yvit .b!y.1
it offers temporary solution fo
some, only at the heavy price o
permanent damnation for the
many, it is not social reform. A

second look at it will reveal that
it is Socialism. The third insoec-
on will disclose that it is Com-
munism. Where, I ask, in the

ene

ARTIE'S HEADLINE



theory and practice of either
Socialism or Communism, is there
to be found any traces of social
reform that is not highly charged
with insipient totalitarianism?
Neither Socialism nor Communism
has any spiritual ccncern for man
as man. In both these ideologies,
he is merely a number in the card
index of parasitical bureaucracy.
What matters most to the expo-
nents of these two “isms” is not
that man must be saved, but that
their ideological heresies must be
perpetuated and worshipped.

The hardest worked word in the
of State Paternalism
the very
or
be-
if there is one thing more State of welfare.
econo-

vocabulary
is “security
last word
Communist
cause,
than any other
mic theories

” It is, also,
that any Socialist
should employ,

that their
cannot guarantee,

, tree from someone

in the universe, but for the fact
that it has so far been able to
command the accumulated wealth
of the past, amd the present riches
of private enterprise economics,|
which it seeks to destroy.

In lucid intervals of contem-
plation, I have often tried io
visualise a Socialist State starting
from scratch Welfare State
entirely composed of citizens who
had never heard of the profit mo-
tive, who blissfully believed that)
they could eat without toil, who}
had convinced themselves that
wealth is created by spontaneous
ecmbustion, and who innocently
assumed that the state, metaphori-
ce ly, could enter a darkened
oom, looking for a black cat which}
wasn’t there, and emerge from
ih> search triumphantly holding
th> cat by its tail. This caricature
:s only an eccentric version of
Welfare State as Father Christ-
mas. But what happens when the
State cannot steal the Christmas

How do the Planners propose to
-row their own trees, provide their
own gifts and keep their own
silly heads above the waters of
bankruptcy, if everything is to be
preduced for ue, nothing is to be
produced for profit, and every
little, Socialist, with a song in his
heart, ds to sit on his haunches
until the throbbing boils of indo-
lence silence the singing and in-
commode the sitting?

The point I am at pains to em-
phasise is that, in all the volumin-
cus world history of Socialism iv
practice, there is not a single page
to be found in it which records an

| MONDAY—Being Christmas Eve there was

PUESDAY—To-day I drank the first of the

else’s garden? |



example of Socialism living gn its
own fat, In other words, it is a
parasite, and, as such, it is in no
position, either morally or econo-
mically, to offer, from its own
resources, much less guarantee
irom them, social and economic
security from the cradle to the
grave to any citizens of the State
save, perhaps, the ruling dicta-
tors themselves and their satel-
lites,

In my humble submission, the
Welfare State carries a number
of possible interpretations, bu!
the one among them that common
sense dictates is that it is a
mirage. In any case, it cannot
exist in a free society, because its
political foundations are rooted
in arbitrary regulations, regi-
mentation, compulsions and con-
scription. The initial exploitatio:
of benevolence has been invari
ably a favourite device of tyrants
When it has served its foul pur
pose of softening up the commu-
nity, by sapping its moral fibre,
benevolent “Welfare” is thrown
overboard and all that then re
mains is the triumphant State
itself. The only thing a Welfart
State cannot do is to produce
For a brief
to camouflage

by ruthless

Bpace, it is able
its real intentions

that very thing is security. Eco- implementation of the policy of

nomically, a Socialist
State lives perpetually on
edge of a financial abyss.
truth is, surely,

Welfare “soaking the rich.”
the best,
The dress-rehearsal:
that political and poor,” and for the final presenta-
economic planning, as interpreted tion of

But, at ‘he
this ig merely an economic
for “soaking the
anc

an unchallengeable

by Left Wing doctrinaires, would totalitarian Servile State.

have died in imfancy,



anywhere

TRUTH.





by L. G. PINE |
Editor of Burke’s Peerage |





STRIVE FOR RIGHT
The

gauged from the Dissolution Hon-
ours. The Rt. Hon, George Mathers

Citrine arms



has no children but Messrs.
Kirkwood, Milner and Wise have
sons, so that the proportion is
three to one. Three-quarters of

the Socialist peerages are made to
endure, just like their Tory or
Liberal precécessors.

i think it may have been the
Liberal influx into the Socialist
Party which has had something
to do with the mellowing of the
Socialist attitude to the Upper
House, Viscount Addison was a
case in point, He had been a
Liberal and had _ fiercely de-
nounced the Lords. This did not
prevent him from becoming a peer
in 1937. This occurred during the
National Government and the
association of Socialists with other
parties then and in the wartime
coalition may also have led
Socialists to see the Lords as
human beings.

In fact, most Englishmen dearly
love a lord. Judging by his
creations, Mr. Attlee must have
the same affection for the pours.
The rate of elevation to the Lords
in 1945-51 was greater than in
corresponding pre-war periods of
Tory rule. Instead of a tiny hand-
ful of Socialist peers, there is now
a solid phalanx of them in debates
in the Lords.

The Socialists have
lowed the precedent .set by
Liberals. Although Asquith
Lloyd George threatened the
Tpper House, many of their fol-
lowers went into it. They them-
selves both became earls, Lloyd
George at the very end of hfs life

The T.U.C. have accepted
hereditary honours graciously
There is the former George Muff,





fol-
the
and

only

Attlee’s Noble
Friends

The Socialist head that wears
a coronet lies uneasy no longer

now Lord Calverley, whose heir
is the Hon. George Muff. Lord
Crook, who has a shepherd’s crook
in his arms, wes a member of the
Whitley Civil Service Council anc
formerly organising secretary of
the Poor Law Workers’ Union
Lord Shepherd (he has a son but
no escutcheon as yet) belonged to
the National Union of Shop Assist-
ants, Warehousemen and Clerks.

Lord Quibell was past-president
ot the Scunthorpe Co-operative
Society. As a builder and con-
tractor he has a trowel in front
of a pair of dividers for his new
crest and an arch in the base of
his shield. Such allusions to a
man’s occupation or deeds are
known as canting heraldry. The
Fractice .goes back to the earliest

days of heraldry, and it is signifi-
cunt to see it being adopted .by
these new Socialist grantees.

The former Lewis Silkin, now
Baron Silkin of Dulwich, has no
arms; a_ pity, because being
ennobled it is absurd not to have
all the appurtenances.

Year’s Task

HERE is a similar lack of arrns

in the cases of Lord Douglas
cf Barlock, a solicitor, formerly a
member of the Battersea Borough
Council; Lord Burden, sometime
Mayor of East Ham; Lord Green-
hill, the Glasgow Town Councillor
Lord Lawson, a former Socialist
M.P.; Lord Hives, chairman and
managing director of Rolls Rowe
and various others,

But the granting of arms is not
an easy matter; skilled draughts-
manship and exact heraldic know-
ledge are required. A grant may
take a year to pass the College of
Arms and it may be that some of
those whose blood has been
ennobled have already petitioned
for arms.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



Thanks

To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—Once again I would ask
you to extend a favour to the]
Girls Industrial Union and be |
kind enough to publish the results
of Raffle for the “Snow House}
Cake".

This cake Was raffled at the}
G.I.U. headquarters on the 21s1.
Dec. and the» lucky number is|
B. 20—Mrs Carrington. |

On behalf of e ‘girls of the
Decorative leing Glub 20, I wish to
thank all those who took chances



and made it a success. The amount}
realised is $7,093, which goes to |
the Funds of the Girls’ Industrial | &
Union,
Thanking you
your kindness.
Yours truly,
RUBY CHASE

very much for!

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950



DIARY |

a great rush on the bus service. To avoid
walking into Bridgetown from Eagle Hall
Corner, several people caught buses from
Eagle Hall to Paynes Bay, changed and got
into Bridgetown that way. Getting back
home was more difficult and I did hear the
story of one girl who changed 16 times
before she did it. I heard it but I don’t
believe it.

P.S. No duppies in evidence so far this
vreek, but the cats are making lovg their
own noisy way.

eee ee ee ee



A Prosperous New Years
TO ALL



Advocate Stationery

SNe NENG NNN NUNN NGNGNENSNBNS
NG NG NG NEN NE NSS NS NS.

RRR




To our many
friends and patrons



24 bottles of beer which I’d been carrying
at the back of my two seater ever since
Friday, If anybody ever tells me that
Bajans aren't to be trusted 1 won't believe
a word, Twenty-four bottles of good beer
and nobody knew they were there. How
fortunate for me.

The conversation got round to the sub-
ject of the word with the difficult plural—
MONGOOSE.

She: Did you know that the mongoose
can be domesticated ?

Nobody: And then what?

She: It stinks,

Short ! but not sweet.
VEDNESDAY—This must have been one of
the rainiest St. Stephen’s Day since the
Arawaks gave up coming to Barbados in
disgust. And it’s depressing enough to
make one want to tell a sad story.
HURSDAY—I noticed three accidents just
like that. Late the same day I had another
interesting experience. A motor car did
not stop when I put my hand up. He pass-
ed me out only to find that I didn’t put
my hand up just for fun. The neighbours
standing by shouted at the driver “Yuh in
the wrong. Reverse your car. He put he
hand up to stop yuh. You can’ see.” This
made the irresponsible driver hopping
mad. He refused to reverse and made the
on-coming car all but enter into a ditch
to keep going. When the cursing had died
down and the big bully of a hired car gone
on I was still standing there in the road.
A bus had run out of gas in the general
excitement. I only got to town that night

because the owner of the car which had |

caused me to’put my hand up in the first
place took pity on me and drove another
100 yards up the road. Road manners
make for pleasanter living but road hogs
shouldn’t get away with it, and if the police
want to know the number of the car and
the time and scene of the accident they
should write to Nobody.

‘RIDAY—I believe there’s a Civic Circle in
St. James with a lot of big guns behind
it. I wonder whether beaches come under
their protection

scouts in dumping or burying unwanted |
unmentionables. If not I doubt the Civic |§
are giving us good value for the subscrip-
tions I don’t pay. I mean to say it’s a
bit thick when people who can afford to
pay those beach house rents can’t afford
to have their refuse carted away. There
aren’t so many places left now where you
can stop your car and go for a swim on
that coast without fear of trespassing. It’s
a great pity then that people’s garden
leaves must be thrown into the sea, their
egg shells and fish bones, not to mention
their unmentionables left on the virgin
beaches. It really is thick; as if the fisher-
men weren't bad enough leaving fish guts
lying lapping in the water like Excalibur.

SATURDAY—I warned the flying fish last

week that if the cavallis jumped much
closer there would be no need for me to
buy flying fish, The porgy must have
heard what I said. Because I found him
lying on the beach with blue spots, quite|’
dead and his teeth showing. He weighed
about two pounds and he looked quite
fresh. But not being sure who killed him
or whether he was a porgy or not I left
him there. And the waves broke over his
resting place and washed him back into the
fishing deep where doubtless his friends
and relations paid him full honour and
bore him to his watery grave.

There is nothing more sad than a dead



Block B. Garrison| Japan

i ion. Perhaps there is a tiny
little committee which encourages the
people of the district to keep refuse off the | .
beaches or which co-operates with the boy | x










SEASONAL GREETINGS
&

BEST WISHES.
FOR 1952

C. S. PITCHER & Co.

|

RARANARAARA AD AM

—————.

May Christmas and

the New Year bring
to you and yours a full

measure of happiness.

Da Costa
& Co. Ltd.





AA RR AA RRA RRAR ARR ANA RARE,

WHY NOT sompenvs VALUABLE FOOD ?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE



NAAT AAS

A

‘tar
me

= gt
TREN



*
*



Se e ;

ka

—
— AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —

= DaCOSTA & Co., Lid. Elec. Dept.
585 Ns NSN NN NN HNN NNN

SEN PRR ZS

NG NG NS NG WG NG NG NG NN NN NN NA AN AN





ORDER NOW FOR
1952

| Vegetables |













fish lying on a beach except a really wet . P Meat Dept.
day and we've been having some really im tins Fresh Vegetables
wet weather this week. Jarrots | Carrots
|| Beet Root Beet Root
BRITISH COUNCIL ‘ 3road Beans | . Cabbage
Spinach | Milk Fed Chickens—ave. 4 Ibs.
The Chairman of the British Council, Sir Kale Brotlers—Ave. 2} lbs.
Ronald F. Adam at present on a tour of the Jelery Milk Fed Ducks—Ave. 6 lbs.
Council’s centres in India, Pakistan and | Brussel Sprouts Frozen Fish
Ceylon, said this week in Madras that the Cauliflower
Council’s cultural and educational activities Penk’ anit Gavvow | Cereals
may be curtailed by Government plans to idee ia: te
— 7? ee sa Fruit in tins | Bran P Cakes
A British Council spokesman said in Lon-!; | Puffed Wheat
|don to-day that no details were available at| | jJooseberries [one
the moment of ways in which a reduced Strawberries Weetabix
budget might affect the Council’s work in ae 5 e
the Colonies. Even if the Council’s budget Peaches Specials
were not reduced, he said, some of the ser- ataken | prepared Mustard—6oz. Size—
vices would have to be cut, owing to increas- | Nectar 25 Cents
ed management costs. } Se ty
Despite the likelihood of having to work on | |
1 reduced grant, the Council is proceeding | G O D D A R —’ os |
with plans to open offices in Germany and|| |
{|





SATUKDAY, DECEMBER

29, 1950



St. Peter’s

Waterways

Swollen With Rain
During Xmas Holidays

, BETWEEN Christmas Day, Boxing Day and Thursday,
6.88 inches of rain fell in Speightstown and its suburbs,

according to rainfall retu
Station,

On Christmas Day,
ing the day and. 55 pai
1.07 inches of rain.
5.37 inches. Of thi

52 p
rts a

rms at the District “E” Police

arts of rain were recorded dur-
t the night, making a total of

“Boxing Day’s fall was heaviest. with
S, 5.02 inches fell between 6 a.m. and

6 p.m. Only 44 parts of rain fell on Thursday, 26 parts of
which fell during the day. =
D =e - Sas ae eee ret in St Petey were
sw . streets 5

ecision Reversed iooded! soil’ fim ‘as Dems

Case Dismissed

Because of discrepancies pe-
tween witnesses’ and the+ com-
plaint as to the number of his
cay, the Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal, Mr. H. A.
Vaughn and Mr. A. J. Hanschell
yesterday reverted a decision of
Police Magistrate Mr. H. A.
Talma against Wilson King of
Black Rock. The Magistrate had
fined King £2 when he was
found guilty of driving the car
X 835 on White Park Road with-
cut due care and attention. The
judges dismissed the case.

Set. Forde prosecuted for the Le

Crown. Mr. J. E, T. Brancker

r°presented King.
Chief witness for the prosecu-
tion, Cleopatra Dash of Gregg

Farm, St. Andrew, said that about
11, 45 a.m. on June 18 when the
offence was alleged to have been
committed, she was walking
along White Park in the direction
of the country.

No traffic was passing and she
Was on the left side of the road.
She was suddenly knocked down
by a blow on her left side and

on getting up she saw the cai
which had hit her come to a
standstill. King who had been

driving asketi' her where she had
been hit. -

In his defence, King said that
he had passed White Park that
morning, but earlier than the
time of the alleged offence.

Different Numbers

Mr. Brancker argued that the
car number on the complaint was
X-835 while witnesses had said
that it was 885. Besides, the Pros-
ecution had not established—
‘apart from the identity of the dri-
ver—that the driver was driving

without due care and’ attention.
The Judges said that Mr.
Brancker had urged repeatedly

that there was not sufficient evi-
dence on which to find a con-
viction.

“He has said that there is noth-
ing to prove from the way in
which he was manipulating the
car immediately before the acci-
dent, that he was not exercising
due care and attention,” they
said,

“We do not agree with that
suggestion. There is nothing novel
in drawing certain conclusions
from the circumstances surround-
ing the evidence as to the com-
mission of an. offencev,

In nine cases out of ten, they
said, such lack of due care and
attention had to be assumed,

“The point about the number
o’f the car is a technical flaw.
While the complaint says the car

was X-835, the witnesses have
said X-885. That is a mistake,
but they have not been given

the opportunity to retify it.

“There must be some corroba-
tion between the evidence and
the complaint.

“King was identified. One wit-
nesf knew him for a number of
years and nobody has suggested
that she had any animus against
him. Therefore the evidence
points to him being the person
driving the car.

Only on the ground that the
mistake about the number was
not rectified did they reverse the
decision.

SISTERS DISPUTE ENDS
IN COURI

A decision was counrmed yes-
terday against Lucreua Jonusun
by tne vudges 0, tMme Assisiane
Court of Appeal, Mr. H. A, Vaugnn
and Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell in a
case she had brought against her
sister Sarah Johnson charging her
with trespassing. The Police Mag-



near ponds washed away and de-
posited elsewhere, and telephone
lines put out of order, but no re-
P or ts of damage to homes or
bridges in the parish reached
the police.
The Coleridge School grounds
were flooded and a cricket match
between the “Older Players of
Speightstown” and the “Younger
Players of S¢.eightstown” sched-
uied for Boxing Day had to be
postponed until New Year’s Day
Quite a number of lorries that
had left the other parishes of the
island for Morgan Lewis and
other favourite spots had to re-
turn early. In one ease, a lorry
that had taken people to Morgan
WIS was se@n next morning
taking the people th rou ‘eh
Speightstown to their homes in
some other parish.
The heavy rainfall during the
three days prevented most of the
Speightstown fishermen from going
to the banks yesterday. The sails
of the boats were well soaked
with the rain water and wet sails
considerably handicap _ sailing.
Only about four boats of the fish-
ing fleet which is moored of the
Speightstown market went out to
the banks.
Heavy clouds overcast the sky
vesterday and light drizzles kept
falling all morning. Clerks were



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





‘Mary Mitchell’
Is Missing

The 48-ton schooner Mary
Mitchell, which used to make
calls at Barbados some years
ago, has been reported missing
since December 24 on its voy-
age between Trinidad and
Grenada, according to a
cablegram arriving at the local
Harbour and Shipping Depart-
ment.

The Mary Mitcholl with five
passengers and a crew of
seven, left Trinidad on De-
cember 19 for Grenada and
had not reached Grenada up
to December 24, She is a white
painted schooner

All ships have been request-
ed to keep a sharp look out
for the schooner and to give
her assistanc> if she is found
in distress. .





Motorists Caught
In Speed Traps

Over the Christmas season two
mctori wel enortca tor ex-
cecding the speed limit.

On Thursday three more motor-

ists were cau_h n the Police
speed traps. They wer= also re-
ported for exceeding the’ speed
limit,

The Advocate was to'd that
Police speed traps are being set
slong various roads in an effort

to stop motorists from breaking the
peea limit and also to lessen the
amount of accidents in Barbados.

So far for the year the majority
of accidents have occurred along
the road leading to St. Peter, via
Black Rock, Paynes Bay and
thrcugh St, James

Gamera Recovered

Louis A. Lopez, a Venezuelan,
who is at present living at
Aquatic Gap, Bay Street, went

shopping in one of the City stores

ish oe $ on Thursday between 11.00 and
are eye Peta coats in case 11.35 a.m. When he left the store
= bahay ae downpour. -he discovered that his camera,

valued $300, was missing. He

More people are going into the
Public Library at Speightstown to
read books and magazines

Every day the tables provided
for readers are filled with men
and boys who read book efter
book. Most of them go into the
library to read the newspaper,
but they hardly leave before they
get a look at a book or magazine.

For the most part, the readers
are school boys who have chosen
this as a pastime now that they
are on vacation, When the schools
are open, most of the people who
go to the library to read are men.
More books are also being bor-
‘rowed from the library now that
the schools are on vacation.

* * *
Residents of Tom Bend’s Gap
and Millionaire’s Gap, Ashton

Hall Tenantry, St Peter, are now
drawing water from stand pipes
in the gaps. Before, the residents
had to walk long distances to
draw water to their homes.

The Waterworks Department
have recently laid two pipes in
each gap. A stand pipe is near
the end of each gap so that one
part of the people go to one end
to draw their water and the other
part to the other end.

The residents say that they are
very happy to have the added

facility.

* * *
Heywoods, the beach of St
Peter where picnickers from

various parts of the island began
to go on bank holidays, has now
got q “Trespassers will be pros-
ecuted” sign.

The sign was recently vut
and picnickers have stopped go-
ing to the beach in groups. On
Sundays, a few bathers still take
the chance and go to Heywoods.
Most of the bathers of Speights-
town now go to Queen Street.

POOR RECEIVE GIFTS
AT Y.M.C.A. HOSTEL

One hundred and four poor peo-
ple received gifts of foodstutf and
money at the Y.M.C.A. yesterday

up



evening. The gifts were purchased
with money from the Absent
Guests Dinner Fund.

Each person received sugar,
flour, rice, yams, sweet potatoes,
beef, tea, bread, firewood and a
sixpence to purchase milk.

The Absent Guests Dinner Fund



reported the matter to the Police.

The camera was recovered by
P.C. 193 Graham Clarke yester-
day morning from the same store
in which Lopez was shopping. He
had forgotten it on the counter
and the clerk was holding it until
the Police or the owner asked for
it,

Battery Stolen



A 12 volt battery, valued $48,
was stolen from Mr. O, A. Pil-
grim’s car between 9.00 p.m, on
Wednesday and 8.15 p.m. on
Thursday. Mr. Pilgrim lives at
Green Hill, St. Michael. The car

was in the garage when the theft
was committed.

Lamonte Marshall of “The
Whim”, St. Peter, and Leon May-
nard of Station Hill in the same
parish, reported that a quantity
of carpenters’ tools valued $31.16,
were stolen from a room in the
yard at White Hall House, St.

eter, between Christmas Day and

hursday.



OVERLOADING
COSTS 50/-

“You have eight previous con-
victions and it appears that the
fines have not done anything good
to you. I am going to step up these
fines,” Mr. C. L. Walwyn told
Clifford Hicks, a bus conductor of
Arch Hill, St Thomas, who
pleaded guilty of overloading the
motor bus M—2540

Hicks was fined £2 10/- to be
paid in 28 days or in default one
month's imp isonment, On his
last conviction Hicks was fined
25/- by His Worship Mr, E. A.
McLeod, Police Magistrate of Dis-
ict "A."

“POWER”? REMANDED

Mr, C. L. Walwyn, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A”, re-
manded Byron Carrington alias
Power until today when he ap-
peared before him on three charggs
of uttering a forged document
with intent to defraud.

Sgt. E. King-is prosecuting for
the Police in the preliminary hear-
ing. No counsel is appearing for
Carrington,







Testing
In Jamaica, it was decided to
invite in towns, ali pe.:ous unde:
twenty yeas Gi age W cumie 10n

B.C.G. Vaccination Campaign For

Control Of T.B. Started In Jan

@ From Page 1
aLle of producing resistance
tuberculosis in susceptible perso:

Protection. Not Absolute

Like most other immunhisatiions
by vaccination, the protection con
ter.ed by B.C.G. vaccine is not
absolute, but it is nevertheless, a
use.ul addition to the measures
which might be undertaken by
heatin departments to reduce th=
incidence of tuberculosis in
community.

Tne Committee of experts o
tuberculosis of the World Health
Organisation, has expressed the
following opinion on B.C.G
vaccination: “The only practi-
eal way so far known of produc-
ing specific resistance against
wucerculosis, even if the resist-
ance is not absolute, is B.C.G
vaccine. However, the methox
alone cannot be expected to
control the disease. The full
effectiveness of B.C.G. vaccin:
tion will be achieved only. if
is carried out as part of a gen
eral pragramme of tuberculos
control.”

The vaccine only given
those persons who are found by a
preliminary test to be free from
infection with tuberculosis and at
the same time, have not developed
any naturally acquired resistance
to infection. This naturally ac-
quired resistance is developed by
a large number of persons, in any

is uk

community where tuberculosis
exists, as a result of accidental or
unsuspected short exposures to

infection which occur in the nor-
mal course of their lives and work

Progressive Stage

Wile @& majoriy persous so
Xposed LO inteclion acquire some
degree of resistance, there are
vers who, tor a variety ol
reasons sucn as indifferent gen-
eral health or prolonged ed ciose
exposure to infection unfortun-
ately develop active and progres-
Sive tuberculosis. It is possible by
means of a “tuberculin skin test”
to recognise those persons who
fall in the first category, that
those who have no natgirally

ui

ac-

quired resistance and are thu
susceptible to infection,
It is these persons whom it ‘8

most desirable to protect by
B.C.G. vaccine. As one would ex
pect, the greatest number of sus-
ceptible persons is to be found
amongst children and youny
adults, since they, as a rule, have
had less opportunity of develop-
ing a naturally acquired resistance
by chance exposure to infection
which at the same time involves a
risk of contracting the disease in
an active form. A B.C.G. vaccina
tion campaign therefore has as ite
first object, the testing of the
younger age groups of the popu-
lation and the protection at one
of those who are found susceptible
to infection by vaccination.

A supplementary and important
part of the scheme is to refer for

complete physical examination
those persons who may be suffer-
ing from active disease and

arranging for them the most ap-
propriate form of treatment which
their condition may require |

The plan which is followed is to
invite all persons to come to one|
of the centres set up for testin»
and vaccination but with snecial
emphasis on the younger members
of the population,

testing and in country
persons under thirty years of age,
but no person of whatever age
who wishes to be tested is refused
The organisation of a mass camni-
paign of this nature is a formida-
ble undertaking and requires care
ful preparation,

Apart from preliminary propa-
ganda work which is necessary in
order that the public may under-
stand the procedure and give their
full co-operation, doctor anc
nurses have to be trained in the
special techniques, equipment ha
to be obtained, and the regular
supply of the vaccine from an ap-
proved laboratory, in which n¢
other work is undertaken, but th
preparation of the vaccine, must
be arranged.

An idea of the magnitude of the
work the

areas, alt









of £55,777 is being provided from
Colonial Development and Welfar
funds. Of this amount, £31,020
will be spent on the salaries of
locally engaged personnel ©23.207
on other, charges and £1 550
capital expenditure for expansion
of laboratory facilities

Equipment
the UN Cael Lute
Cuvers tne provis.on OL iN Vie
cies, LWO Munue M.iilature Away
ana fluoroscopic units, laboratu»

tquipment, ticid CGuipmment tor uw
mobue units, (ne suppiy of B.C.G,
Vaccine tuberculin, and the
services of tne expert tor the firs j
few months of the campaign.

Dr, Osvik of the W.H.O. who}
has been seconded this pur-
pose has had experience of organ- |
ising this work in European and
Latin-American countries, He has |
expressed his satistaction at the
good start which has been made
in the campaign in Jamaica and
has paid tribute both to the man-
ier in which the public is co-
operating and the technical effici-
eney of the locally trained staff

Jamaica is now being used as a
training centre for personnel fron
ther territories At present a
1edical officer and nurses from
Trinidad are being trained = in
preparation for similar cam-
paiga which it is hoped to com-
meéence in that island in March
1952, and a team from Paraguay i
expectea to arrive for training in
he near future.

At ‘the end of the
campaign in Jamaica,
ment will continue to retain the
ervices of one medical officer and
two nurses to continue the vac-
cination of children and suscep-

and

for

two-year
the Govern-




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Scheme Approved tible groups of the popul 1
The organisation and mana eo & 1 up, it may t aud that while
ment of the campaign is under tik BwU.G
Chief Tuberculosis Officer of the COMPiCte al ae ‘ P pre
Medical Department. The p tion and Control or ;
gromme of work was prepared ir but must be supplemented |
consultation with the Regional “e¢ other recognised pre\ tiv
Tuberculosis Officer of the Wor!d â„¢ Health Organisation and received WOn and care of a
the approval of the Medical Ad- 800d Start has been made
visers to the Secretary of Stat maica and the experience gaine
i for the Colonies : there, will be of the greatest valuc
to other island territories in
A medical officer uc we wo... Caribbean hose Governments
Healtn Organisation wae = ... plann t dertake
had experience of orga us... 1 rehe ive measul for th c
tas work in other parts of we tro) and treatment of this seriou
world, will assist during the .. ocial disease
four months of the campaiys
The work in the field wal o ry Y
carried out by four mot i W all Calendars
teams each consisting of a mk. .
ical officer, two nurses cra .. The Ad 1 acknowledges
X-Ray Technician, all loca iy \ |: K ‘ eatendal f
recruited, These teams will ov |?
supervised by a Medical Ou! _John Kidd & Co, Ltd., (London
and two Health Nurses of t.¢ Evsagement Calendars and Diary
Medical Department who were Es andard OijL Ce Cale nda s
sent at the expense of the Woild ‘ EE OE: Nee Seen, Seley
Health Organisation for traii- © anes & Co, Lid, (Ca
ing in Ecuador and in turn, have ©C8"S, Plantations Lad. ¢
trained the locally reeruited ©"S) May & Baker I <
staff. Date Card, W iki Hayne
It is expected that it will take &' l e Date e re D =
two years to cover the whole of ‘ Ltd. (London) a
“ . Chelsea Garace 19K Lia., |
the population of the island The 5 : : h lies : :
Card; Canadian Bank of Comme
cost of the scheme: is estimated at Calendar: Wilkinson & Haynes C
£95,064 towards which the Exec- Ltd... Date Card: Da Costa &.Co
utive Board of the United Natior Ltd Date Card; K.L.M. Dutel
International Children’s Emer- Airline Calendar ae Me-
gency Fund (U.N.1.C E.F.) is con- Enearney & Co Lid Date Card
tributing £39,287 The balance Te elaaiieeidieahiod

B.G. GOVERNOR
RETURNS THANKS

The following telegram has bee
received trom the Gevernor o
British Guiana in reply to tl
telegram of sympathy sent by th
Governor of Barbados in conn
tion with the recent fire in George
town:

“Many thanks for your ex

pression of sympathy which i

much appreciated.”

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PAGE FIVE



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- P is conveyed by figure

istrate had dismissed the case wee Spaxae $0 Frere a5 a given for the first six weeks off |

without prejudice. Fund Weald Saks dimes he DECREE NISI work in Kingston, Jamaica, Four] | and hours, giving you representative makes you look your radiant
The Johnsons live at Roaches, Ginner, consisting of fish, brevd 'm the Court fot Divorce and testing or vaccination centres’ | that natural vivid look. best—-and more, you learn how to maintain

St. Lucy, and the dispute came inq 4 lime squash, would cosi Matri-vonial causes yesterday, the were set up and it is a tribute tof |

over 10 acres, 20 perches which apyout a sixpence and the remain’- Hon. the Acting Puisne Judge, the careful propaganda work and that loveliness by following the same methods

their mother, Evalina Johnson, 4, of the money collected would Mr. G. L Taylor pronounced the efficiency of the staff that by Make LS reiki

died and left, go to the fund. “All the collections decree nisi in the suit of P. E. the end of November, 70,208 per- a at home, ike your app M y*
Lucretia claimed that she was Gf this fund have been used to buy Weatherhead, petitioner and E, L. sons had presented themselves fo: Cooker

the qualified administratrix. She Cprjctmas gifts for the poor Weatherhead, respondent. testing and 65,378 had returned Salon Treat: 1

said that she took possession of the Mr, W t Reece, ot — for reading of the test. Of thesé FACE POWDER

and on August 24, 1942 after her ted by Yearwood anc Oyce, 33.954 were found to be suscepti- Re

one died She forbade her CABLE SHIP’S WORK appeared for P. E, Weatherhead, ple and all but 114 of these were FOR THAT NATURAL VIVID LOOK ue .

sister trespassing on the land in petitioner : vaccinated. While this work pro : eee es Se a en ee eae eg ‘ rina r )

June 1951. Cable a UP mest Order “ as made for costs On creeds those who have shown post} per ‘ KNIGH | he) e | | .
In July her sister Sarah came past two days in the Harbour the lower scale itive reactions to the tubereulir i} ft IN

on te land, and because of her awaiting favourable weather for test are referred for miniature SEs As : ,

position, she prevented one Roach continuing her work of repairing X-ray che&t exeminations and who a 33 Broad Street

from taking up some manure he cables off the coast of Barbados. ASSIZE DIARY show suggestive signs of active

had bought from Lucretia. During the past two days the disease will be more fully inve |
Lucretia admitted having al- sea was choppy, the wind high Wednesday, January 2. tigated. Those requiring treat or | |

ready brought a case against her and rain falling heavily, The ship No. 26 Rex v. Lionel Best. | ment will be given this at the chest f | = tele ie okies

sister’ Sarah in the Court of could not operate under such con- No. 9 Rex. v. Pearl Roach disnensaries or in hospitals if

Appeal,







That case was dismissed. ditions, necessary.



reliability PAGO DNDN NN NN A DN BA DN PN DN AN NON NON TA:





















. SAVE ON THESE ;
*Lightning’ fasteners “a Originally Tt ts Week =
ree are manufactured by ‘oon POTATOES—per 10 li $1.40 90 S
LIGHTNING ' { @ fastener to be LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTO ; : ( ONDENSED MILK—per tin 34 31 >
relied upon. Look for the name on the (A subsidiary mae fi ae MPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES 38 34 S

j slider pull. imperial Chemical Industries { IMPERIAL INNA SAU: iES 8 ‘ }
A NEW ASSORTMENT just opened in : t. onnone onawe LTD. fic ¥ OARR'S CHEESE CRISPS 1.13 $1.00 3

cents.

ce oS cere = ae or ' 2 CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS 1.64 1.50 'R
costume you may have. From half - - ~ = DANISH PORT SULUT CHEESE—per |b $1.23 2
| . 3 ie
inch’ widths to 3 inches. , : a | i; DANISH BLUE CHEESE—per 1! 1.09 5
& GK .. we
Priced to Please. From 22c. BEEBE RES See é KRAFT CHEESE—per '%4-Ib, pkt 5)
To 58c. i” Just Received — of & MUSTARD prepared in bottles—per bottle 25 z

6® BUSHE'S STRAWBERRY, PINEAPPLE. ROSE, ed
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PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.


























































a TELEPHONE 2508.
For Births, Marriage or Engagement ~
@nmnouncements in Carib Calling the FOR SALE
charfe is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents pe ord for es a AUTOMOTIVE
additional word. Terms h. Phone es)
wetween 8 W and 4 p.m 113 for Deati CAR—One Mortis & HP. Tourer
| good condition New t Te ama bat
DIED [fee Sais SD RIRTON, Ivy. Lodge
oe — ~ The Ivy 29,12.51-—2
GLARKE—On December 28, 1951, Saran | ————____________—_
Clarke mother of Mrs Beatrice | CAR: 19% Chevrolet Touring Car, six
Haynes. Her funeral jieaves Lakes, | cylinder, in excellent condition, 4 new
St. Andrew, at 4 p today for St.]trres, new battery. Dial 2250, 3007. E. H
Andrew's Parish Church Davis 29 12.51—2n
Mr Beatrice Haynes (daughter), |
Mrs. Aileen Grant (niece), LORRY: Fargo ready for Crop No]
Captain Grant and family. roasonablé offer refused. Dial 4872 P
29.1251—1n | at Cumberland Ho Spooner
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THANKS "
oe He ELECTRICAL
87. JOBN=Mi st ind family.
beg to return thanks » all those RADIOOné@ R.C.A. 7 tube radio nine
kind friends who sent letters | months 61d. onl) Appl Mr M.|
f condolence, of ay ex-+ | Burrowes, Passage Garden, St. Michael
prersed their *¥mmpathy i r recent 25. 12.51—3n
bere caused by the death o ——
th Henriett St. Johr REFRIGEPATOR G.E.¢ ulso | |6oone
var mh Re mall Green Gas Stove with Valor Oven
Both these articles are only four months
IN MEMORIAM cla. Rox C.C., c/o Advocate Co
29.12. 51--2n
Srna an ——_—_————
BANNISTER: Th Cherished ory of S
my beloved diughter Arlene Ban- LIVESTOCK
nister (née Robinson) who fell asleep
on December 2 1944 PUPPIES—Pure bred Bull Mastiff
Six years have gone, since that sad | From unrelated imported parents. 8 weeks
day old. Jan, 3rd Apply G. L, Harford
When one-we loved had passed |] Norwood, St. James, 28.12.51-—3n
away; ante
Jesus took her from us, it was His SCELLAN
will, MIS EOUS
But in our hearts she liveth still on . eee
Mother. 29,12.51-—1n BEST GLISH GALVANISED

———

EEID-- In
beloved

Jowinge
father

anemory
Joseph

of our
Christopt

eep on!
remain

Sleep on dear Dad, sh
ories with w
ne












as yester



th, tenderne
im ever way
ar Dad, sitep on
Ever to be remembered by Mildred R
wife), Patr.« Miller, Peggy, Colin
Mauteen Reid ‘ehildren)



EDUCATIONAL





B.A., e/o Harrisoh College

To
MR., MRS. & MISS EVERYBOD

Barbado

B.W.1,
A MBPRRIEF XMAS TO YOU
esos From G, A, SERVICE

A. M. WEBB
STOCKBROKER
Barbados Investments,
Oversea Orders Executed.

33, Broad Street,
Bridgetown,
(over Phoenix Pharmacy)

Dial 47196

Hours 9—3
1.12.51.

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

LARGE WALL MAPS OF
WEST INDIES $9.00

DOG COLLARS AND HAR
NESS

DOG LEADS, RUN STRAPS,
DOG WHIPS



GSESCISS FOF SPS FO OFF9OSO


































BUNGALOW
Portiy Stone and Lath and
Plaster, comprising &@ Bedrooms,
Dining and Living Room, Verandah
Pellet and Bath,, Garage. Suitable
at Rockley,, ubout 190 yards from
the sea
CHURCHILL
Stone Bungalow, comprising 3
Bedrooms, Dining and Living
Room, Verandah, Kitchen, Toilet
and Bath, Garage. Situate at
Maxwells, Christ Church,
SUNCREST



Modern Bungalow on approx-
imately 16,06 uare feet ox ian
overloolciny If Course with vic\
down to the sea: comoris! ‘

Redroome,

Drawing and Dining

toum, Kitehéh, Spacious Gavice

Room tunderacath, also Garage.

Servants Room with Bath and

Toilet. leis
BUNGALOW

Rockhy New Road; on approx-

imately 19,000, square feet of land,
Magnificent view including Golf
Course, 3 Redrooms, Drawing and
Dining Room, Kitchen
Downstairs: Garage _ Servants’
Room with Bath and Toilet, and
» reeom fer Laundry or
op
BUNGALOW
ist Redrooms, 2 wit!
ring Toilet and Bath, and
4iso 4% Separate Toilet and Bat
‘ing and Living Room, large
Voarmdah on West and medium
ize patio to the Fast, Kitchen,
2 Servants Rooms with Toilet and
Bath, Gorage, Situate at Graem
Mall Terrace, and standing on
SpEaniee 22,000 square feet of
an





SORN

Bungalow situate at Strathclydé,
comprising 2 Bedrooms,, one large
enouga to be converted into two
coms, Dining and Living Room,
nclosed Gailery, Kitchen, Toilet
and i. ‘Vashroom,, Buttery and
Si Jou, 2 Servants Rooms
Stenamg on approximately 7,000
equare [vei of land completely

enclosed,
BUILDING

Warehouse and Buildings situate
at Marhill Street, Bridgetown,
adjoining China Doll Restaurant,
Standing on approximately 10,000
square feet of land with a frontage
of approximatey 120 feet on
Morhill Street.

LAND

Approximately 1+.000 square feet
with one large and one smali
stonewall building thereon. situate
at Roebuck Strect, Bridgetown, A
portion of the land now being
occupied by Marshall's Garage












































rs

REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
_————w
VALUERS
BUILDING CONTRACTORS
151/152 Roebuck Street,

Bridgetown.
12 12,51—21





















dear

ier

Reid who dled Gn 29th December 1144,

eid

and



Elecution and Speech Training class

> on January 16th, There
are a few vaecuncies for individual o1
group tuition still open For furthe,
particulars apply to D. A. Fowles Boo



y







a

LSE

METAL WASTE PAPER
BASKETS
SHOF BRUSHES
— At —
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE
Pe OREO PSOSEEOI A IEO, OOF AF
SiS

Se





SHEETS, Nett Cash small lot gnly 6 ft
20, 7 ft., $4.90. 8 ft. $5.60. A. BARNES
Co., Ltd 29.12. 51—Tn

eS
BLANKETS: Reasonably Priced,Cotton
Coloured Blankets for chilly nights .$3.25



Single; $4.26 Double size. THANI'S. Dial
466. 29.12.51—2n

FULLER BRUSHES— Floor Scrubs,
Wet Mops Ladpes and Gents Hair
Brushes, Flesh Brushes, Manicure
Brushes, Dental Plate Brushes, Tooth
Brushes, Complexion Brushes, and
many other Brushes, H. P. Cheesman
& Co, Ltd., Middle Street

29.12.51—6n

ee
HOLIDAY SHIRTS, with Barbados
Views and_Sceneriés. Very colourful &
Gay—Let THANT’S show them to you.
Pr. Wm. Hry. St, 29.12, 51—2n

—_—

RAINCOATS, Plastic Ones at $2.80 ea.
for Ladies, visit THANI Bros. Dial 466
Neware of rainy weather 29.12.51—2n

WATER. TAFFETA SILK:—
Onish in Turquoise, Pink, White,

Moire
Lav-

ender, Gold, Vassor Rose, Sky and
Mack 36” wide $1.25 yard, Visit Kirpal-
oni 52 Swan Street. 29.12.51—2n



ANNOUNCEMENTS



35 in goods and with your cash bill
you get a guéss-coupon: how many
serews in a jar? You can win an
EKCO radio, It certainly pays to shop
at A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

23.11.51—t.f.n



WE can skilfully repair pour Broken
Dentures in three hours This foolproof
technique introduced in Barbados by
Square Deal Laboratory, Reed Street,

29.12.51

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Oliver C. Pierce,
shopkeeper of Road View, St. Peter, for
permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors
fc, at part ef bottom floor of a 2 storey
Well building at eorner Baxters Rd and
Lightatoot Lane, City

ated this 2ith day of, December
To@. B. GRIF . Esq
Ag. Police Magistrate,
District "A"

2n



1951

il, BE. DAVIS,
for Applicant

N.B+-This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, Distriet “A on Monday
the Tth day of January, 2.

G. B, GRIFFITH



Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’

29.12.51

Public Official Sale

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904

In





(1904-6) & 80)
On Friday, the 4th day of January
1952, at the hour of 2 o'clock in tie




ofternoon will be sold at my office to
highest bidder for any sum not under
‘he appraised value

All that eertain piece of Land
taining by admeasurement 3 roods %
verches situate at Sherbourne, in the
’arish of St. John butting and boundiny
n lands of one GQ. M, Miller, on lands
{ J. 'T, Clarke, on lands of one Gill anc
a Public Road or however else the

con

me may abut and botind, appiulsec
The whole area of land appraised te
ONE THOUSAND TWO HUNDRED

DOLLARS ($1,200)
sibert Holder for

Attached from Prince

and towards satiofac-



Deposit to be paid on day
HEADLEY

FF
Provost Marshal,
Provost Marshal's Office,

19.12,.51- ?n





OY

WHICH CHOIR
WILL WIN

$30.00

ON

NEW YEAR'S DAY

AT KENSINGTON OVAL
When the 22 CHOIRS sing
the Test Piece—

406%

LOGE EEE PEE

a.
*

“HERE WE BRING NEW
WATER”

Here is the record .

*
:
*
*
*
:
:
3
:
Xs
.
»,
:
z
s
»,
:
y
x
Â¥
$
:



1946. ..Cave Hill
1947.......,.Chapman Lane
SSE New Orleans
1949... Chapman Lane
1950... .. .Belleplaine
TOGRs aos ..Chapman Lane

Competing this year are:—
Belleplaine, Hillaby, Acme
Singers, Bethany, Canada
Village, New Orleans, St,
Theresa, Durham, Mundane,
Collegian, Y.M.U.C., Chap-

man Lane, Bourneville,
Shorey Unity, Eagle Hall,
Sherbourne, St. Simon,

Bright Star, Sion Hill, Edg-
ville University, Orange Hill,
Central Singers.
Come to Kensington on NEW
YEAR DAY. Gates open at
7am. Competition starts at
8 am. ADMISSION BY
PROGRAMME 30 cents each
On sale at Millar Bros,, Bax-
ers Road. Press Club 53
wan Street, (Second Floor)
and Advocate Stationery.

Special collection for the
Hopkins Memorial .
Scholarship *
*
~
Programmes on Sale at x
Advocate Stationery %
BSi@ieli.iri- x
»

-

PSO POOOE GOS

%










|
|
|
|
|

|
}
|




BARBADOS ADVOCATE






















































pal

7.12.$1—3n poor sleep, loss of memory and e





cee a















and buildings both freehold and cha’

standing and beihg with the appurtenances













ttel on the said land erected and built



SATURDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950



29.12.51.—4n.

a v ri Y % 7 7’ ’ ut » “ » "
FOK RENT SEAWELL Beh. Lacie Minit, ® | AiO MOA POAC
‘ . $
\PRIVALS BY HWA . as ~— * . hl ‘ ‘ > 3
SES * ih | ORICKET RICKET! 3
HOUSES l stem feibane 7 ae x 4 Ric E : < as ! >
GIBRALTAI c ' | Ww. FE ow, - Armstrong Mil s <
ished Offers recelved. in writing. |. Mline, C. Nite, E. Whiskey, A. Vieira Stopped in 10 Minutes BARBADOS VS7 JAMAICA =
E HF ae Andrews Plantat St.| J. Burte 0. Snyde M. Snyder, M it ts me tender neesanery Se -_ r iS Ss
Andrew or Phone 95-26 2.1 i Py i. 8 J L. Sir we 73 , = ine, ite and torment from Plies > CIN z ,
~ ~~ es, K, Cordzro, I Simp-| RATES OF EXCHANGE tince the discovery of F (formerty 1g AT KENSINGTON OVAL $
RIPLEY-ON-SEA: M i Coast } YESTERDAY ky nae >. x oi > Ay
furnished two-bedroom, re or sad | From BRITISH GUIANA NEW YORK more oO Se not only at p $ pea RN n 7 14 5 a, s
phone, from Jar t 1 2250 e wi c. Pr Cheques or i n but also takes ou' ewell- | ¥ SEC ATCH — January 24, 25, 26, 26, >
i2 myn. | th, M. Bownoth, J. @attowa Bankér 70.910 pr pom, crepe Teen nee combats nerve | \ 7 >
cat 4 “< G. Hintzen, R. Moore, J zht or Demand irritation € set other trou- | 5S Prices of Admission : »
SRA PORTH Wo W A. Karp, M. Karp. J. Karp, E Drat 70.7/107, pr. | Meseamned Uo Ete meek ae Mentecke. % CHALLENOR STAND—-S1.20 per day or $10.00 a Season Ticket
$ bedrooms i € te Mca I “y r, | 7%.5/%0 avi eee. mec! ° y
modem conv neh j curke. PW a eae me 69.2/10% pr. | loa of enersy, detine ~ and irritable | s+. KENSINGTON STAND — $1.00 per day or $8.00 per Season Sy
electricity further Willia C. Wight. G. Ramsa Coupons 68.7/10% pr eee on a sane % Ticket be
Apply to § mgram or | DEPART Weotaniy BWLA or . oo 20 st arenes Hytex must stop your pile x UNCOVERED SEATS 48c. per day. %
eneeeerciteenntaiiepietiliettain | 940 TRINIDAD toe 2 cheque on Paine ard troubles of money back ©8 | % GROUNDS—24c. per day.
ST. ELMO, Maxwell Road, from the} I Francis Alleyne, M Marjorte Bankers 6? 5/10" pr 3 CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1/- DAILY
| ist January 1952 Tt consists of 3] Conliff Eiiee ut, M award De d Drafts 67.35% a
AAA’ Comba. drdhemea aad Maateg | Gous sabe Mit, Bak, Rent eae Brel orale, pe | gts1960008+e+—coeeeeeeeg | ¢ PLANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION WILL be open 3
rooms, @ bedrooms, kitchenette, garnce. | G irs! Leslie leon, {79% Cable % $13 at C. F, HARRISON & CO’S OFFICE on WEDNESDAY. }
water toilet and bath, and stands on * ) Mr. | er, Mrs. Jsequelien Leuze,|61.5/10% pr. Currency 66% pr : ORIENTAL RIN JANUARY 2nd, 1952, when members of the Association
acre of and. Apply to D’Arey A, | Gopwu Coupons 65.3/10% pry A ae may also purchase two additional Season Tickets 4
Scott, Magazine Lane 28.12.51—3n | For JAMAICA | x ¥ (SOUVENIRS) ale, % y so p' th “ 3 saotehaY $
| Patric th, Madelen Smith, Geoftrey | ———— . VENDEMOS, SEDAS, %|% PLANS WILL BE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC O >
WANTED ee ee rie GREETINGS. % JPTERIAS Y ARTISTICAS ¥/% JANUARY 7th FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TICKETS. %
fur i bse RIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS \| % SOCOIES
t be Willian . '. +
| joe! B whteis « nai al a * DE LA INDIA CHINA e & LCL LPL LY te ?
oe aE een ak is opp . .
a I Te b Lie BARBADOS KK p Pp 7 1982. * a ’ * ESL S POLE LLLP AA PPPOE.
CANE WEIGHER-—Fxperienced Cane ar our 0g RAYMOND JOKDAN Laundry, % - H A N I S nS x x
Weigher for coming | i Carlisle B Bay St, Opp Comberrars. Sivent s Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3466 y % s
only, enclosing rete n arlisle Ba 9.12.5 n Q SIX x
\Sandy Lane Factory, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch Re i TS VRE POY $ x
D. RK. Sch, D'Ortac Sch. Lindsyd ¥.,| & %
os : salle ‘ Sch. Mary M. Lewis, M.V. Lady Joy ) .
CASHTER: Lady, for retail Store ch. Emeline, Sch dink : ; S x
piceg aes, Appteatins teased con: [Sst Fest peanut Boe Reet a CHANCERY SALE S ¢ s
enva ir ritir o road ‘sch, Enterprise, S, Sch. Marea Henrietta, | *. s
Street Store” c/o The Advocate Co | BARBADOS g %
Ltd ae sa 6i>on, bio me TRE undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office. % Extends New Year Greetings to all Members x
poem ny 7 : Publie Buile ings, between 12 noon, and 2 p.m. for the sum and on the date specified. | . :
Be any a. oS ee eee ¢ s @ 4 if not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding Friday at the parma place $ and their Friends and Announces that each z=
children 8 6. 5. Apply Mrs. DaCost Hi h Blood Pressure | End dicing the same bewss until sold. Full particulars oa application to me $ Wednesdoy, beginning January 9th, 1952 3
Daikeith oY .12.51 5 | c. H. WHITE x until further notice, there will be 3
vs. rm
MISCELLANEOUS Kills Men & W | ©.» LAYNE, % BUFFET DINNER DANCE %
== Twice &8 many women as men euf- | ALL THAT certain piece or parce) of land situate at Bath Village (formerly % 7.30 p.m, to 12 midnight
_ ANTIQUE JEWELLERY | & SCRAP cay oreo aan Blood Pressure, | patt of the lands of Maxwells plantation) situate in the said parish of Christ | e
GOLD PURCHASED. GORRINGES, BM ac a, atone that starts Chach and island aforesaid containing by admeasurtment twenty-six perches x =) 8 7 x
ANTIQUE SHOP, 2.1%. 51—t.f.n reaps sates oe nnenee = Lite and | or théreabouts (in which area is included bes 7 perches in roadway) abutting | \ Music by Cc. B. Brown and his Orchestra x
and bouhdi on lands formerly of Bertha Miller but now of Mr, F. Clarke | 9, 2
WANTED TO RENT Faon eorapicrae of ita ee: on lands anmeriy of Maxwells plantation but now ot Mr. A. B. Skinner and x - Evening Dress x
HOUSE or FLAT: Small House or Flat , are: Nervousness, ar Mr. S. Kineh on lands formeriy of Joshua Bourne but now of Graeme Hall Cu. | & e *
in the vicinity of Garrison, Beckles Re and back of head and a and on thé public road or however else the same may abut and bound together | af r + .
Prittohs Hill, @te. Apply to Advocate ewure in head, disel with the mexsuage or dwellinghouse ealted “Esme” and all other the erections! & For Reservation, apply to Secretary ys
ness, | *
Advtg. Dept. in Writing breath, paina in heart, * x
x g







easily excited, fear and worry, If you
MACHINES—Old Sewing Machines owt | suffer any of these symptoma, Goa’,

of order Apply V. Vaughn Fairchild | delay treatment a single day,
St., or King’s St 10.11.51—7n your life may be in danger. Noxce
: biidincinabhtg ialncads nettibi (formerly known as Hynox), a new

medical discovery, reduces High Bloo@
Pressure with the first dose, takes @
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few days,
Get Noxco from your chemist today.
\t is guaranteed to make you feel
Ang sirong or money batk,

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |
The application of Isolene Lewis, shop |
keeper of Jackson, St Michael ‘or
permission to. sell spirits, Mait Liquors, |
&c., at a board and shingle shop with |
shed attached at Jackson, St. Michael!





Dated this 28th day of December, 1951. |
To:—E. A. McLEOD, Esq a
Police Magistrate, } |
District “A™ | 7 ~ y
ISOLENE LEWIS | LOST & FOUND
Applicant | |
N.B.—This application wit! be consid- | uu



ered nt a Licensing Court to be held at |

LOST

Police Court, District ‘A" on Tuesday
the 8th day of January 1952 at 11 o'clock | - eae ini
a.m Or Saturday 22nd Round = Silver |
E. A, McLEOD EF rooct urge brown and pebble
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A tones Sentimental value Telephone
28.12.51——11 ace! Reward

29.12. 51—1n)}

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

DEPARTMENT 0° EDUCATION

Tenders for the Supply of Skimmed Milk Powder to
the Public Elementary Schools.

Tenders are invited for the supply of 80 (eighty) tons of Skimmed |

Milk Powder for use in the Public Elementary Schools of the island |

e
during the following se|ivol term | boon St eamaship Co.
1. 5th May to Ist August, 1952 Inc.
2. 15th Septernber to 12th December, 1952 sli suite
2. 12th January t 10th April, 1953 ep aia or
12th Ja ) o p De devi ie NEW YORK SERVICE
: STEAMER & an
Persons tendering must quote prices. duty free; and will be required) ude Uae th December: serivee Barbados ~ December, 1951
to supply the milk powder in containers holding not more than 56 NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
(fifty-six) pounds of milk powder each, | §.S. “FMPIRE PATRAI” 4ails th Dec.—Arrives B'dos 28 December.
It is estimated that the average fornightly consumption will be] A STEAMER shils 1th’ ‘Dee.sArsives Ridos 4th January.
3 (three) to 6 (six) tons. | ANADIAN
All tenders should be accompanied by a saniple of the milk | sourHaeunD © SERVICE
powder offered 4 : Name of Ship Sails Salls Arrives
Persons tendering must satisfy all requirements of the schools Montreal Halifax Barbados
during the periods mentioned above, and must guarantee to deliver 3.8 CAE Soe ace eth ‘Nov. 51 on wor n ae oe i
the milk in good condition to the persons authorised to transport it | 28th Dee. 51 8th Jany. 52

to the schools.

Tenders must marked “Tener Skimmed Milk Powder”
and must reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 12 o’clock
noon on Saturday the 26th of January, 1952

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any
tender.

be for

22,.12.51—3n

————eeacea

rn a nn

NOTICE TO DAIRY-KEEPERS & MILK VENDORS IN THE
PARISH OF Sit. MICHAEL
It is herewith published for general information that under the
Dairy Regulations of 1248, it is required that certificates issued during
1951, be surrendered to the Commissioners of Health during the mont)
of January 1952, when re-registering of the dairies for that yea
must be done on or before the fifth day of January,



Persons granted permits to dispose of surplus milk, along with |

milk vendors who have obtained license
their permits and licenses.

Forms of application for registration can be obtained from th:
Sanitation Department of St. Michac!

are also required to rene

(Sgd.) J. M. KIDNEY,
Chairman,
Commissioners of Health,

St. Michael.















Se eee
\ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE NOTICE
READING ROOM } This Notice serves to in- }}
Shine forth, and let the darkling form the public that I have
past not seen or heard of my wife
Reneath Thy beam grow bright Agativa Vicar Atwell (net
Shine forth, an@ touch the future Worrell) formerly of the

vast
With Thine untroubled light
Christian Scienee Hymnal 6



Whim, St Peter for the
twelve years and it is my in-

This bo@k may be read, purchased tention to re-marry in the
or borrowed at the Reading Room —

over Bowen & Sons, Broad Street near future. ‘

Open Tuésdays, Wednesdays, Fri- OSCAR ATW ELL
dave, from 10 a.m.—2 p.m. and on Laitts,
Saturdays 10 — 12 o'clock St. James

ALL ARE WELCOME

27.12,.51—3r

4,66, ier apa
SLO LLLP LLL ALLELE LEED

silane intitle itil
SSS SE



£3,000.
Friday,

Upset price:
Date of Sale:

1ith January, 195:

Registration Office.
24th December







‘SHIPPING NOTICE

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND



ZEALAND LINE LTD.
MANZ LINE

M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at
Australian Ports for Trinidad, Barba-
dos, Bermuda early January and arriv-
ing at Barbados about March 20th

This vessel has #mple space for chilled
herd frozen, and general cargo.

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad
for British Guiana, Windward and Lee-
ward Tsiands.
for further particulars apply to—

FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Lid.

TRINIDAD.
B.W.L, .
DaCOSTA ®& Co.. Ltd.
BARBADOS.
BW.











“ALCOA PLANT

ER”
' STEAMER ‘

ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW
APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO.,



NEW)





44,
)

r H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar.

51—4n

-





The M.V. “Caribbee” will
accept cargo and passengers
for Dominica, Antigua,
Montserrat, Nevis and St.
Kitts. Sailing Monday 7th
January.

B.W.I, SCHOONER
OWNERS ASSOC. INC

ZENO EEN WG NE NG NS WG NN NNN WN





SSCL LEE

Tele, 4047,

FOOSSSSECBESE SOBEL OOOO







llth Jany. 52 2ist Jany. 52

YORK AND GULF SERVICE.

LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE Pa



> 4,4, 46,59"
OLLI



GREETINGS

We wish our customers a
Happy and Prosperous New
to thank

Year and beg

them for their kind pat-

ronage during 1951.

VLOG D PO PRPS G TSS PLL LPP LLP E x

4 < x
re ‘ ‘ .
sy HARRISON LINE § s¢ sany Peopte preter...
y $ %
f / OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM |X C R A Wk O x
+ x

Due x

Vessel From Leaves Barbados CR KA M <

/ 5

“SUCCESSOR” . Liverpool 18th Dee. 2nd Jan, %
“BIOGRAPHER” . Newport and <
Glasgow 30th Dec. 12th Jan. x

“CROFTER” .. __.. London Bist Dec. 12th Jan. %
“TRIBESMAN” .London Sth Jan, 20th Jan. be

%

>

HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM











PSPSPS SSOP SEPP SASS









6S

SOS

S
Vessel For Seat
ar
S S. “LINARIA” » .. Liverpool 8rd Jan, ' C R I S P
S.S. “PLANTER” . London Sth Jan. x
Yor further Information apply to .. . S & %
>
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—Agents % EF Y 8
seiinaliines Litiabailee: JN Ses Ca —|% GS R A M x
- e ee x
& 9. s
ROWERT THOM LIMITED |< 7hey're Simply Delicious <
PLANTATIONS BUILDING, LOWER BROAD STREET x . ‘ ° , *
Passenger Sales Apatite tet; % N.B. Diabetics can enjoy Crawford's Cream %
rans-C: .0.A.C. -W.1LA, : : .
ALCOA ASTRAMSLI Cea = % Crackers without fear of any ill effects. :
Telephone No. 4466 x s
-———— . ~
—— i i .
. - ; x ASK FOR: *
' HAVE YOU BOUGHT YOUR CURTAINS YET? x %&
if not see our selection of & +7 oO .
Y > x
PLASTIC SHEETING < . CRAWFORD’S <
Zor Curtains. } >
s »%,
‘ < 7 , ‘Dp %
CENTRAL EMPORIUM * CREAM CRACKERS %
i Corner Broad & Tudor Streets x X
1 RR aoe ==" Yenaee 4,4 6A PPPOE 456;4,4, N
PAA PSL O - ee Ca CPL OIOE
Loe AS PLSESSSS9 SSCL LLLP LDP LAPP PPP PPP PPL PLPPPPE LL LLLP PPLEI

Your Grocers — A

OOOO OOOOOOPOOOOPOOOOY

Celebrate New SVears &

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~ PAGE EIGHT



Prepare For
Fourth Test
At Melbourne

(From HAROLD DALE)
ADELAIDE, Dec 28.
The West Indies left here to-
night by train for Melbourne in
high spirits. The cricket ground
on which they will play the
Fourth Test is the biggest in tne
world, and will hold 84,000 in its
tremendous stands, some of which
have three decks, one upon another
towering to heights more than 190
feet above the wickei,

Their great victory at Adelaide
has given the team some hope that
a good proportion of that accom-
modation will be filled, to see their
next clash with Australia.

Nobody needs to tell them that
victory in this game will mean a
last minute financial success, be-
sides the prospect of great fame
and glory in cricket annals, if it
should lead on to final victory in
the Sydney Test, which would then
be played to a finish without any
time limit.

Goddard's Big Problem

The biggest problem is .'ohn
Goddard’s and it's one he can do
little about—to win the toss. True,
Australia only crashed to ruin
when they won it this time, but
that is not a process upon which
one can rely.

Generally speaking, the Mel-
bourne wicket plays very sportily
until lunch on the first day, after
which it settles down to an easy
pace. The side batting first hag to
be alert for tricks in that first
couple of hours, after which they
should be able to look forward to
a profitable use of it, for as long

as they manage to stay. The
possibilities of wear are quite
considerable at Melbourne with

eonsequent aid to Ramadhin and
Valentine, if they should face
Australia in the fourih innings.

Opinion is that even if the sight
misplacement in Walcott’s spine
yields to treatment, Simpson
Guillen should be retained as
wicket-keeper. He gave a grand
performance at Adelaide, his leg-
side work being particularly ve-
markable. A dropped catch be-
hind the stumps: can cost more runs
than any wicket-keeper is eve
likely tomake. So I expect to see
Guillen retained and Atkinson give
way to Walcott if he reporis fit.
Walcott would then be played for
batting alone, which seems a good
idea from any point of view.

Prior Jones’s bowling in the
Second Test would have earned
him a permanent place, but for
false reports that the Adelaide
wicket would be the death of pace
bowlers, Worrell took six for 38
despite these rumours and _ that
may serve to influence the selectors
to rely solely on him and Gomez
again,

Jack Moroney In

Australia has paid the West
Indies a great compliment in call-
ing on 32-year-old Jack Moroney.
This batsman took seven, hours to
score 161 not out against the tour-
ists for New South Wales and will
open with Morris,

Normally, the selectors would
have taken a chance to try a group
of promising young batsmen as
trial for th England tour, year
after next, but they obviously feel
that they cannot risk anything
against the Islanders now, and have
played for safety. And in
Moroney’s case, safety is spelt
with a capital S.

The Aaviaiae game was abso-
Tutely vital. This is still crucial,
but the team’s morale has never
been higher.



YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington

Rainfall: .26 in.
Total rainfall for month to
date: 4.98 ins.

Highest Temperature: nw oF,

Lowest Temperature: 5 °F

Wind Velocity 9 ‘adie per
hotr.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.996
(3 p.m.) 29,921





WHAT’S ON TODAY
First, Second Division, and
Intermediate Cricket at
the various grounds: 1.30
p.m,
Sunrise: 6.06 a.m.
Sunset: 5.43 p.m.
Moon: New, December 28.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 4.40 a.m., 4.13 p.m.
Low Tide: 1012 a.m.,
11,05 p.m,





| They'll Do It Every

f









YOU GUYS TDA4
BUT BACK IN 101g
AT YPRES WA
HAD A SERGEANK

=







EN MILO WAS DRAFTED IN 194.
HIS PET PEEVE WAS LISTENING “R 0
OLD VETS OF I9I7 OR BEFORE

DIO IT EVER TELL
f YOU ABOUT WHEN WE.
WERE CHASING RANCHO
VILLA IN IGIG?ss
€ WELL,



WESTERN AUSTRALIAN
6 off Atkinson's bowling in
(point),

Wire Photo.



Drawn Games Aussies Win Middleweight

Is Evil In
U.K. Cricket

LONDON.

The evil of drawn games in
English county cricket is a subject
I have frequently remarked upon
(writes Peter Ditton). Neverthe-
less, it is interesting and comfort-
ing to see my criticism now sup-
ported fully by Colonel R. S. Rait
Kerr, Secretary of the M.C.C,

In his annual speech to county
secretaries at Lord’s recently he
appealed for a more aggressive
approach to the game by all con-
cerned.

This appeal, coming from such
an important personality in the
game, will, it is hoped do some-
thing to halt the run of indecisive
fixtures which are surely strang-
ling cricket. The fall-off in at-
tendances at games last summer
should be a warning of what can
be expected next year unless more
effort is made to bring about
definite results,

Colonel Rait Kerr expressed the
need for more enterprising cricket
on the first day, He said “Satur-
day is a first day and Saturday

gates are important to your
finances,”
And that is where the answer

lies. All too frequently the pat-
tern is that the side winning the
toss on a good wicket bats all day
without any effort to score quickly.
They build up a commanding
total and then see if they can en-
foree the follow on. If they are

unsuccessful the game tails off into
a futile draw which does not
please the crowd,

On the other hand we often

have the absurd third day situa-
tion of one side chasing runs at a
fantastic rate and le&ving the
opposition so many to obtain at
an even more fantastic rate.
These matches, more often than
not, end with the batting side
either just a few short of the tar-
get or alternatively well behind
but with their last wicket pair
defending doggedly. Result, an-
other futile draw,

These rush

finishes, which can

sometimes be good fun, are not
good cricket. Furthermore, they
are totally unnecessary. What

they amount to is an admission
by both teams that they have not
put enough effort into the previous
two days’ play.

Defensive Tactics

Colonel Rait Kerr also remark-
ed upon the defensive technique
developed by many teams since
the war, esepecially in bowling
tactics and fleld placing .with a
leg side basis.

There is deep anxiety at Lord’:
about the dangerous drift of county
cricket. This has been clearly
shown by the Secretary’s speech.
The onus now lies with county
captains to drill into their players
the idea of attack and to keep it
there throughout the season.

Men such as Wooller (Glamor-
gan), Yardley (Yorkshire) and
Dollery (Warwickshire) have all
shown that they appreciate the
need for brighter cricket. Next
year one hopes to see their
example more widely emulated.



Ti ime

Registered Uo Potent Ofte

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Stollmeyer (first slip ).



UNIFORM NOW AND WHO'S THE BIGGEST
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BLAH AND YATATTA=YATATTA ++

cau Gur!

opening batsman Sarre
West Australia’s first innings.

Davis Cup
Second Tine



tor of the Barbados Boys’ Clubs,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WEST INDIES TEAM IN HIGH SPIRI TS TS{



caught at second slip by Walcott for
Other = fieldsmen :
Carmody is other batsman, West Indies v.

Christiani
West Australia.

Consolidated Press,



Bout Likely

Mr...

Craig,

Boxing Instruc-





THEY RAISE £300 FOR:
NEW ‘EIGHT’

WORKING BOYS, all under 17 years of age, have set
an example to the governing bodies of sport in England |

Games at Helsinki next year.

By the time the Building Exhi- self-help
bition at Olympia closed last night, ple.
the Building Apprentices Rowing
Association had raised there
£300 in shillings for the purchase
of a racing eight

First they got permission to
erect a stand by their own efforts

Here is another exam-
Scott Moves South
ANGUS SCOTT, whose tuss!:
ever the 440 yards hurdles with
Harry Whittle last summer were
a feature of the athletics seaso
tells



which Tony Fox won the Diamond

Sculls, and had on show alll the facture of chocolate sweets and
cups and penants they had won, biscuits,

together with photographs of ther “However, my firm are moving
crews and caricatures by a boy me down to London next Janu-
artist, ary,” he says, “and I shail be

They then evolved a quiz about

living in Surbiton. This will be
the meaning of phrases common a he

handy for Motspur Park and neur

in the building trade. Entry AAA national coach John ie
forms cost a shilling. The organ- Masurier, who is going to coacn|
isers of the exhibition subscribed me. é

£22 for prizes, —L.E.S.

Now, in two weeks, the boys saa

chive woeee © ROW VOGING SI | on ek 2k hd
Already the horsemen of this

country have shown the way to Ny agin FLY CONTRO}



Varsity Teant On
Basketball Tour

who have not yet raised sufficient funds for the Olympic |

|

wana |

a . me he is finding training
popularising rowing with a life- gifticult. Employed by a Peter-
size. working model of a four porough engineering firm, he ha |
afloat, They exhibited the boat in been trav. elling the country study-|

ing machinery used in the manu-!



NEW YORK. Dec.
Uniyersity

28.

of Puerto Rico
2am which meets the
College of New York here

The
basketball
City













SYDNEY, Dec, 28. has received news from Trinidad meee pe Ne gage gh | Files and menace health. |

The brilliant Australian Ten- that “One Punch Holder is radian Sidtieve . lastan seateah Here, at your ~ wr gulcker |
nis squad led by Frank Sedgman expected to arrive in Barbados )' Se) cee ader. The Puerto | AEROSOL BT stveonae, Sy ete |
won the Davis Cup for the early next year. Al GOUDICE=NEAGCF. e Fue button and the mist- ray auitomatic |
second year by defeating the Rican team is accompanied by] cally released Is death to axing Inve insec
underdog United States team “One Punch” Holder is consid~’ Victor M, Perez, former Long] ine yosm, COO) int tosaen te iE Ly |
three to two. Sedgman, consid- ered the Middleweight Champion Island University player who Now] poisonous, non-infdammable end almest |
ered the world's greatest of South Trinidad. coaches Puerto Rican “Gallitos,” ccounians. Fee ee nee ane offices
amateur tennis star, provided : ' _St. John’s defeated Utah 66 to 109d, stores, by Wares siteract, tarm
ib Haine alent aie He Mr. ne told the Advocate 57 in the opening game last wera large size Cooper's Acrosol Fiy- |
a ae Vic Ss xas of United that ossible, he intends night, while New York University | {Birds ‘of = gullon’ sloedase Wea deers
Be teuane fa 428 6—2. caatahing older with Kid Ralph, beat Arizona .103 to 76 in the spray’ the {mmail size equals t one- |
Previously Sedgmen, hed won the the local Middleweight Champion, second game. pS ore . Oeste, Shetek “>
opening day singles match ROBERTSON LTD., BERKHAMSTE!
dents Ted Schroeder, and yes- Plunge into fun... e BERTS, ENGLAND. m
terday he participated in a key, Cam Be Obisined From:—
doubles triumph for the Aus- There's a wonderful sense of freedom about this

tralians.

After the United States squad
had tied the match count at 2—2
today when Schroeder trimmed
Mervyn Rose 6—4, 138—11, 7—5,
the burden of winning the Cup
fell to Sedgman-—as it had right
from opening day.

So the Cup goes “down under”
for the second year in a rOow—
and the best chances of getting
it back to the United States
appeared to be based on the fact
that Sedgman is expected to
turn professional within the next
few days.

Sedgman announced before he
took the court for his singles
match that he would marry the
Melbourne nurse, Jean Spence,
“some time in January.” He
said however “negotiations still
are in the air “regarding my
plans to turn professional.”

It is believed he is the only
man in the world who can give
Jack Kramer of the United States
an even battle in professional

ranks,
—U.P.

HAITIANS OUTPLAY
J’'CA FOOTBALLERS

KINGSTON, J’ca., Dec. 27

Although they arrived only
early in the forenoon, Haitian
footballers outplayed Jamaica in
the first international match at
Sabina Park yesterday before a
large crowd, including the Gover-
nor,

The game ended in a two-all
draw thanks to the brilliant work
of Jamaica’s goalie Ronnie Cooper.

—(C.P,)

Dispute

@ From Page 1
British interest from Egypt at a
time when the country’s internal
affairs were in doubt.

British Middle East observers
believed the truth was that the
Egyptian Government had been
caught between two fires — its
twin demands for the evacuation
of British troops and unity with
the Sudan under an Egyptian
crown and its own internal evisis
caused by the unfulfilled wot exists
of reform, They have no doubt
that the whole position of the
WAFD Government has been
seriously threatened by recurrent
charges of corruption. Publie dis-
content is known to be widespread
in Egypt and Nahas Pasha is be-
lieved to have sought to divide
the populace by his vehement de-





nunciation of all ties with Britain,
—U.P.






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3rd ANNUAL

YOUTH-FOR-CHRIST REVIVAL

DEC. 30 — JAN. L3.
HEAR
REV. CARL N. HALL — Youth Evangelist

from America

7.15) p.m.



Special New Year's Day Services 10 am. & 2 pm







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SATURDAY, DECEMBER

29, 1950





“Had i Known’’

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At the Club Jim said:

My cyes often used to smart and
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leven had tostay late to got finished.

“You're

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I said to Jim
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“No eye strain now!"
later. “

PROTECT YOUR EYES xzzé



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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCMr SATURDAY. DEfrMBFR X, 11*0 QcUtib Qallinq B.B.C. Radio Programme H IS EXCELLENCE U nor and Lady Savage accompanied b> Major Dennis Vaufthan. the Govern..! A I> vtsHad ir> General Hoapita) on Christmas Day and extended the Season*! Greeting* to thr Mrdu.i. Nur*inu Slafl and the patienU. Hu await irhJeh was much appreciated brought cheer to the tick and suffering. Yestentay Lady Savg*> and Major Vaughan paid a visit to the Matermtv Hospital ai Verona Bank H..I1 Engaged T IE engagern<-m •* announced recently b< • • Joan Lang*, daughter erf Mr*. J. A Kernahnn of "IrlMon". Cullorten Road. St. Michael nd M Masaiah. son of Mr Stewart Mniah nf "Springhead" Si .Tame*. Senior Director M B. J. W 1'UTTfcH tMractoi Dl J W Pattai md Company Limitt. :iirived from British <*>.jiia on Thui B.W.I.A. On :i visit He i guct at the Hotel Itoyul. Ten Days M R CI-AYTON GffEENIDGE. Manager of Alfonso B dr L'ma and Company, Sow to Trinidad yesterday by B.W.I A. on n ten-day vt*tt. He was accompanied hy Mr. Colin Jones of Messn Plantations IJmtled. After 32 Year* M R. W. ANCEL PROVERBS returned north on Thursday by B.WhA after spending a holiday in Burnudos Staying train Big brother-tt-law*iMl Bister, III SI d Mrs C. Ernest Kinch of 'M.uiow". !! %  • % %  Mr ['roverba. whose M Vancouver. Hntish Columbia is a Barbudian who has just apent .1 month hare after an absence of "SI years. Op inart) home he will Mop at Puerto Rico where he h' a brother, also New York, Montreal. Ottawa and Toronto. In each of these places he will visit Barbadian friends whom he knew years ago and who have aettled In those cities. Do As You Like, Provided"1 1PE lias i.iught me that it la a-, true ihat if you love God and put your faith in Him you can dc as you like, provided you trail Him sufficiently to lei the thing.* you want lake their own shape, •ven Ihough you will their general nature and direction L. K Maierbroofc talklag In the BBC 1 r,irjim". | Speak for Myself.'* Health Reasons M lt AND MRS. 11 A S 1 L COOMBS accompanied by their daughtei Jennifer returned to St. Vincent on Thursday by B.G Airway., *rier three weeks' aoUdaj tars Mr. cnnbs who is Cl.n-f Clerk of the Sanitary Department in rjriat colony was hen* for health reasons. During (Mr etay hara than were the guest* of Mr. and Mrs. Bob Mosely of Black Rock. Back To B.G. M l! HERBERT CROUCHER. British Guiana's Director of Agriculture returned to lhat colon. jaafsidaj by B.W.I.A. after attending the inaugural mcetlnj{ of the British Caribbean Technical Advisory Council on Agriculture. Animal Health and Husbandry, Forestry and fisheries. 1 Ui r you noticed. V u*su/. how fa Itstwi of great: national en.11 cUisdlstlaciioni became cdmb'rwly unimportant t Before End Of Year M R C N WEKK. few days ago from 1 1 said that hi* health is much proved by his stay in the I I Lords, the House of Commons, the oid Bal %  l IMBII t II %  illS Dm N**,t A TK!•. I* %  1 g*atkj among the many places of interest that he visited. M Midland Counlln INpm or Ml p > • SB p m aimInr Dandns m rmiiwu-i. Viinlr 7 St p m 7 10 p in Nw> An.iv. rWhiml thm ) 7 *• p n Playaei -WM II.M at as ti M He hoped to spend Christmas on n,',, board the Qaeeai F.llaabeth an his ,„ way lo New York am! I i %  *" %  %  %  to be home before the end of the year. — Seat* Ravtsv N. *..!. I • IS pm .1,. TH'.. Women Again M ORE than 1.500 girl R.C.A.F. blue swiit Chnsttmbat*l of the Air Force. The R.C.A.F apai women last June and the new member-; come under the % %  me Service regulations that applv to __Trie Neu mule members of the Ai Talking Point TMs. Age will serre to make a arm pfrftu fare? for the >iexi Mimuel Butler Incidental Intelligence I 1 were just aama leas drivers to roan ago. bui the bonai had more sat Motorist —L.E.K. Trinidad rreshman A N IB-year-oli) tresnm.ii. .. Clare College. Camoridgv, iiMika oartaln , Barrett an.) McDonald, Cambridge should be favourites lor next year's match against Oxford. C.D.C. Irishman L ATEST recruit to the board of Colonial Devi-I'ipmvnt Corpoi lUon is an Irishman. Ih is lb Hugh li.' avar, sfar-tuna director-general and controller* ,.r Works. His appointment was U last week. Sir Hugh is 01 year* Of jige. In HddllHin Id DNB| inaiiugiiig director of Arthur Oulnneaa, Son and Co., he is also Chairman of the Brtti-h Instilule of Management. %  UM anvran PI iZA gyss %  i n "FLYING LEATHERNECKS' TAHITI HONEY ft III SI It *\ ll.-IISl 1 A il "I -I SHl-l I II %  st.lil-) Trt. TTT~"\"TfS l"ir"A"7"jo pa 1 aai aara •-* %  t.Tt K> lit im tmivnta*] K.J., I ml Ur Msasasi ro NITI vo##/#Y*v r.i.v Sim* *§•:*! \0tu1\1. CAN ron 'EMS Postponed O WINfi to unforeseen circumslancea. the dinner which vas to hava ba< ler 30 by the Ixiyal BnH the Stars, has been pn at pe n ad until Inter in Ihe coming ycjir Rupert and the Pine Ogre—1 % %  %  *>. -: LJ& Raaching the *dg* ol th* wood Rupert pautei. "Surcl. thai wa the call ot th cuckoo." h ihinka. "How Mir it toundrd. It muU b* down in the buthes." It* mom lorward inquiultvely. Ntai moment he hen* 1 chuckle, and the smiling lue ol Beryl, the Ctrl ri &Vte." !" Guide, ippeai* aval ihs "Got you ihn time, kupiri. Uughs. "Yti, Vm altaid f*i uyi the knle be.r .iireilully. 1 ought 10 have known it < %  real cuckoo. They've all tone. \Vha< are you 00,11* hi .id. %  bal gem OHN WAYIE ROBERT RYAN ifrTHitgsF 9 tf'&n -* >t" HH0t %  IIIIIS CASTER \S jit*, inc.FUPHi-iiimsninttN V BLOOD-RED TRAILS STREAK THE SKY ... At the PLAZA aETEiiSa \ form N'>\\ aUOVflMO. 4.15 A ft.30 n ni. and Con'lnulni Daily PLAZA SALE! SALE! EVEMG DHESSES lledueed from $29.7.1 to Sl.1.00 Till MOIHJtV IHUSS SIIOI'I'I llroud Sli. I ^•'^<^^^^'.^^v,^nnnnMHnnftnnrnnnnnnnnitHifii at £ K m m %  a x m m a I .Vfjll YEAR'S BVB 1111 mi 1 no \ s MEN'S EVENING DRESS SHIRTS Pique Front Soft Collars Attached Reduced to $4.50 T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS YOUR SHOE STORES Dial 4220 Dial 4606 I r v V %  2 V %  a I v EMPIRE NOW SIIOWINCi : 4.4S & 8.20 DAILY Charlas Dickens' Joyous Classic : "ft Christmas Carol' The story (hat ftaj hrought joy to million* OPENING AT MID-MTE 31st DECEMBER und Miiiiiuitti.. Daily 4.45 and K.30 p.m. AT ORCHESTRAS CLUB MORGAN CONTINUOUS MUSIC FOK DANCING mOM Ml I'M TIIROI-CIWUT THK NIGHT • TUItKEY — CHICKEN OR STEAK DINNERS Storwd lr^ "•- lear'i I • %  l/MIDMII IlonliiiHin; ll.ail. d2I'<_ "tW...ni W** v gOlORtoo/ SHOW 9QJIT ONE RANGER WAS ONE TOO MANY IM M* t*wg*l 9~a %  T ** SERS s sum OK COLOR iilliui :,:r it GEORGE MOMTGOMERY 6ALE STDRM _..* IBM Mil* KM Hit. I WIWII0CP ..••• %  / • %  t — J "***-* ^ m .am A ^ m £ I diappij TUuv y&aA HJ.Y.C. NOTICE Membeis oi Ihe Royal Barbados Yachi Club ara aakad : o call at the Club's Ottice lor he Tickets booked for Old Year's Night Dance. The Man lqemem has lound this necaasary owing to its being impossible to ensure tho receipt ct Tickets by postage before tho Dance, owing to the present pressure ol work at the Poat Office. OM Year Might WHMMV^V{iMV.'^iV',J5:3JWV'5ViWMV y eM 'Win WATOBES PW l uli., jnd im;it sta*. i!i.n. SPECIAL BARBADIAN DINNER SERVED IN MAIN DININQEOOM FROM 7 TO 9.30 P.M. $5.00 per person including Ballroom admission BALLROOM TABLE RESERVATIONS FOR DINING GUESTS ONLY DANCING FROM 9 P.M. ADMISSION TO DANCING ONLY $1.50 Exclusive of snacks and refreshments which will be available DOOR AND FANCY DRESS PRIZES Balloons, Noisemakers etc. MUSIC BY PERCY GREENS ORCHESTRA PLEASE PHONE 3513 FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS NOT LATER THAN SATURDAY, DECEMBER 29TH (TO DAY) & I m m s i i m i & iiffftKKMIflilflfBHfliH^^^^ == %  -.•• ."_*!*"



PAGE 1

SATURDAY. DI'CTMRPR 29. 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PVf'.lSI VI N Gums Bleed! i %  .' .-.I qvlrklr nl.f*pn Ikt l"~ %  DATES ,t\( DBS < II ( II \( KKKS I'Mckbcr .7 .53 $ .01 M || : mi -. i n,i KI U RUM MIXED M TS (ID Pk| ) POVAVMI — lulii (.1 INNEM ST1II I III I l(. reONTJ N\( I. 1.25 1 111 LM .33 .26 I.US 1.00 so M .20 BEETS CARROTS per lb. D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street


se

i



ESTABLISHED 1895

PRIME
Cabinet for the final discuss

next week to confer with President Truman.
Cabinet meeting was also devoted to a last minute confer-
ence on the appointment of a Supreme Commander for

Malays, which it is expected,
or to-night, ,

The decision may resul

Britain's top military Commands.

Another announcement

Havbad0os

CHURCHILL HOLDS FINAL .
CABINET DISCUSSION

Before Leaving
For Washington

i

LONDON, Dec. 28. |

MINISTER Winston Churchill met with his

ion on his trip to Washington
The crucial

will be announced late to-day |

t in a reshuffling of some of



expected to-night was the

naming of an Acting Prime Minister during the absence of |

Mr. Churchill and
Eden.

Marathon Session

‘ters were prepared to sit through
possibly be

: recalled tomorrow.
Such a

marathon session could
hold up the announcements of the
Malayan Commander
Acting Prime Minister.

It was learned
will be
two Chiefs of Staff, and First Sea
Lord und Admiral of the
Sir Roderick McGrigor.

A previous announcement said
that Lord Ismay, Churchill’s war-
time military adviser, and present

and the

that Churchill :

Fleet,



Secretary of State for Common- holding final talks with Truman (able. sage had ever been sent—except }

wealth Relations and Lord Cher-|and his advisers. The canes at his plantation were] perhaps mentally — yet he will

well head of Britain’s Atomic =a, . pretty fair, he said. know that his friend is unable to

Energy programme would also go meet him.

to W hington. .. No Damage Nor could he explain bow @#
Lt. Gen. Sir Brian Robertson,

British Commander in the Middle
East conferred with Churghill last
night on the Middle East Defence
Command and the Suez Canal
situation Robertson reportedly
is high in the running for the post
f Malayan Commander.” Field
Viscount Montgomery,

i Eisenhower's deputy also
conferred with Churchill during }
the past week-end but it was be- }
lieved that Montgomery would be},
sent to Malaya. 1

I
All ior Washington



Others in Churchill's party for
the Washington talks include Sir
David Maxwell Fyfe of the Eco- k
nomie Department of the Foreign | ¢
Office, Sir Leslie Rowan, Treasury |;
Expert on Finance, Sir Kenneth
wmaciean, Chief Staff Officer of the|t
Ministry of Defence, and Lord }
Moran, Churchill’s Physician.





his deputy, Foreign Secretary Anthony

; | British proaucticn of atomic bombs |
Churchill and the Cabinet Min- {Rest the possible use of American

$ testing grounds for experimental
to-day into the early morning and | purposes,

accompanied by Britain’s| two d:
Canada.

from Ottawa about January 16 to
address Congress next day.

for home on

erection of

and they are ready to be painted,
while the remaining 22 are being



}

}
}

Further information has also

been received on Churchill's itin-
erary. Leaving Britain on Necem-

ber 30 on the Queen Mary he will
stay in

Washington until about
9 when he plans to spend
ys in New York en route to

january



He will return to Washington

Mr. Churchill expects to leave
January 20 after

7 More Houses
Completed At
Bay Estate

Seven of the 47 new houses
2eing erected on the Bay Estate
1ousing area have been completed
ind are already occupied, the Sec-
etary of the Housing Board told
he Advocate yesterday. “The
18 more is complete

suilt,”” he said.
ed in recent
ain,

The erection of the building in
he area for the housing of twelve
public baths and two latrines—an

Work was retard-
days on account of

1 ; equal number for the use of men
Churchill is expected to ask for] and

women—is nearing comple-







Selb

Sugar cropmay

| partment

|likelihoog of some factories start-

fields, and one outstanding difi-| that he could not otherwise ex-|
culty which the planter had to|Plain how a

age, parts for replacement were!a@ friend at a rendezvous 50 miles |
almost if not altogether unobtain-

toy aihd wae ee good. They just as her spouse made his un-
did not think that grinding oper-|@"ounced appearance.—U.P

tation, St. George, said that the

canes at all. The o

they could get no weeding done.

ard,

the recent rains have been a bless-







SATURDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950





BOING

NOTHING

Next year’s

Mystic Tribe
In Lapland
Dying Out

LONDON, Dec. 28

Lapland Wogards” are dy~

and Britons have been,
asked to send reindeex to helt
Save this mystic tribe who h :
heen crediicd wath tae ‘apirce §
communicate with each other by
mental telepathy. There are omy, |

Be165,000tons

The year’s sugar crop season
may soon be started. At the De-
of Agriculture it was
learnt yesterday that there is the

The *
ing out

ing grinding operations by the
second week in January, The
crop’s estimate, it was said, is

still within the vicinity of 165,000



tons. 80 families of Scolt Lapps left fn
the world as a result of the ravages |
Asked what effect the recent]}0f two wars on their original |

rains would have on the crop, it} homeland around Petsamo in Fin-'
was stated that they might affect|land. Since the end of World War
the juice quality, and consequent-| II, 350 tribesmen resettled in the
ly factories starting early would|far North of Finland, hundreds
in that case be starting with afof miles beyond the Arctic Circle.
poor juice. The rains on the Travellers have reported that)
other hand, would assist the despite sympathetic efforts of the}
ratoons in late growth. Finnish government to provide}
., Manager of Walkers Plantation,/them with a suitable village the
- Sie ineeax aaa aa tribe is doomed, unless it receives |
5 i ) “Ve ; rej per oY i
ations would be held up as trans- |? 1,000-strong reindeer herd iy

eeds to feed and clothe itself.
Portation of the canes from field |S _ ae all!
to factory would become a prob- a ae oa Lapps are a emall
lem. The trucks with their loads! %®"* people.

would be bogged down in the|, 4 communications expert said |

Scolt Lapp hunter
face was that in the event of dam-| WOuld suddenly start off to meet

away, although no apparent mes-









Some planters from St. James] ta housewife w

; . 4app housewife whoge husband
said that though the rainfall was! has been away {cv days on a hunt
fairly heavy in that parish, pecu- ;

liarly enough, there had | ra ing trip would avruptly begin pre-

The canes, paring dinner and have it ready WALCOTT attempts to stump Ridings of South

Ridings was then 21 and went on to score 29,

U.S. RETAILERS |
MAY JOIN IN C ‘
PRICE. CUTS

WASHINGTON, Dec. 28.

Retail stores in the United
States soon may join mail order
houses in some further price cuts
specially on clothing, textiles,
snoes, price oficiaiw predicted:
owever, such reductions are
expected to have only a small
effect on the cost of living, which

ations in the area would start
before February.
The Manager of Rowang Plan-



B.G. COLOURED
PEOPLE LEAGUE
STAGE PARADE

GEORGETOWN, B.G.

Dec. 27.
Ten thousand Guianese of Afri
can descent and some of their
A plantation labourer said that|Indian fellow countrymen is
evening partook in » demonstr®~
ing as some of the young canes}tion sponsored by ‘the Gri
are not making good headway in|Guiana League of Coloured Peo-
growing. ple to mark the first anniversary
of the visit to this country of

rains had had no effect on their
handicap
they had suffered, he said, was that

The old canes were just as good
as last year, but he did not expect
that the yield from the ratoons
would be up to last year's stand-

cate yesterday that on



















Australia in the

B.C.G. Vaccination



WL fixture at Adelaide,

Radio Photo,

zampaign For Control],
Of T.B. Started In J’ea | pishermen Get 85

DR. J. W. P. HARKNESS, Medical Adviser to the} A Week Allowance
Comptroller for Development and Welfare, tald the Advo-
etober 24, 1951, an additional step
was taken in the development of the Government's Ser-





i ; | record height vices for the control of tuberculosis in Jamaica by the
an increased exchange of atomic | tion, Plowing someane of African Royal oe Seoidiniy avecs oe year} commencement of a campaign for the vaccination with
nore “ i e “ . sy pie ie oe This was Eze 4 yu ueri a rally ¢ : i es 0 : ‘ ere ’
countrie . Tee eee Gen asta ected to'b Viens week's tina “We are now working hard on} ¢¢ ee F night eng Gwar. and despite the soft market in B.C.G. vaecine of all persons found to be ‘susceptible to

y 4s p In ac » be é re s 2. ‘ é i i i » 1000s eV. y SL
energy data during World War | said the Setretary. “This,” he heed — see sete aos ri, Nigeria who had been pursuing a png Poe gen ee tuberculosis J
as virtually co D > “ wreatly. he S but in some cases pro SIs as he United States. since last summer. Sea oebuc Dr, Harkness who was in Jamaica
Ii, was virtually cut off by the|pointed out, will greatly help jones the studies in the nited § ; , iit at
1046: | Coenen ; ; tman-4 asia’ ¢ idents| 88 regards the growth of — the announced price cuts on som [eartier this month attending the
pened Tae tant caesaa that oy ret eae he residents} canes is not so satisfactory,” a] The demonstrators, some dress-}6,000 items in their new cata- NEW YEAR'S Caribbean Council of tie Meigs
vealing itom se petal ee ee Road work still going ahead, | Planter said. : ed in Afriean costumes and among |jogue Two other mail ordet c Medical Association, took the op-
“Thi wa ‘a ; ded 5 hat by|he said, but very slowly at the Another planter said that next} whom was the Ethiopian coptic|houses also announced price cuts. MESSAGE portunity of seeing the work of
the last Cot pot are . present ‘time. ; year great precautions will be]/archbishop D. Q. Arthur, at pres- _ While price cuts covered a mul- The Secretary of State for the B.C.G. vaccination campaign
fe dati ere atts Se exe ange taken as regards to cane fires}ent touring B.G. marched through |titude of items they mainly the Colonies proposes to broad whieh had started some week
st [ asont to renee | which were so rampant in 1951./the city on a route prescribed by]involved clothing, textiles, and|| cast a New Yoar's messaze to earlier
es Gan Other. pee LOOK OUT for the On many occasions these fires} police, and wound up at Boyrda! footwear. Price officials said that the Colonies in the General , x
energy questions Churchill is ex-| Second series in that in- were due to the carelessness and|Green where speeches were made they think all the cuts are part}] Overseas Service of the BBC. He said that the B.C.G, vaccine
pected to bring up include firstly . : ' 1 th , paders lof the continuing soft market in 4 fr jnit A 7 ; “ . Bacillus
the Americs itis an!|~ teresting Detective St the callous way employees on the] by several leaders. | - at the following times: prepared from the aci
path tani ch, gi > British - Canadian | resting Detective Story | jcugar fields went shout their Demonstrators carried flags,\consumer goods that started last On .31st December at 1.45 Calmette Guerin. an attentuated
agreement under which the three “FABIAN OF THE work, he said, At Vaucluse, St.| banners and a number of placards summet ‘ i p.m. local time. bovine strain of the tubereule
oun will share the produc: | YARD” ;Thomas, the planting of sugar] eulogising Emperor Haile Selassie The main reason behind ne On lst January at 9.45 p.m, bacillus whic is ineapable of
tion of Belgian Congo Uranium, ; : ; | canes is still going on and very|Eze Anyanwu Ogueri Nkruman|downward trend until recently|] jocal time vale dinate (a the Wuae boa
The practical effect ot this agree- appearing mn Monday 8 shortly the yams will be ready]ana proclaiming “down with} has been over uted Sues On 2nd January at 8.80 a.m, lhe alan first produced by
ment has been that U.S. is getting Evening Advocate. Book ||for reaping. ; Malan.” from the manufacturer to the} ] tocal time Bagg Demag corr, Broa ss Huge os Me A
almost all the Congo’s Uranium your copy To-day In the factory all the machinery League President Dr. Claude | retailer Bu d last summe r, a « 4] and in secognined to be-cap
Ore. a S y. is getting a major overhaul but|sqicks Augustus Denbow read a{#lso fell on cotton, raw woo ane | 7 inte
Secondly American help for at the moment only one piece oa} euets ige from Eze hoping that hee While ia has recovered | 7 * ’
- j eae : 7 somewhat, al wee item are | ak
o new machinery has been received| goodwill would predominate, and|somewh \ _ar j lungary I: ree
je ie « riple ‘i > \8 below ceiling price Good JAS |
by the =< This is a triple] spoke condemning ee | ye reef ate Yauin: priced ° :
aro a e é . eRe _ ti a good crop— ine Se as, be vest forjcotton wool and hides are now! 4 U ss, Airmen |
: ; Brrr, SXDOrE Og u ; fusing the League ae _|reaching retail shelves price 4 eWJe
h ‘al better acc the demon g
E alee oat a " an Seaeamer OT ati to accompany mar officials say, and there may be Ne . |
‘ e e crop than last year,” a °r | stration, ; some further price cuts at regu- H lds ouch N +1
U K E tlan Dis ut oe eee eee OR, lar retail stores as well as in mail| e mee 4 OV |
- © order catalogues, | \
4 An indication of this is also; VIENNA, Dee. 28. |
COMMUNIST SOPHISTR Y |:3:05 5 8 lO
. i . ment tha prices enlistec men) by the varig ‘ nists for
(By HAROLD GUARD) aa dees CIEE ana slices wail, be t y_ the Hung ari un ¢ ommunist +4
LONDON, Dec. 28 | t } t 20% next Tueadavi’ 120,000 “ransom” were freed a |
4 ’ » 20. ‘ ecu abou 20% p esaay : rae aris wntior ¢
BRITISH AUTHORITIES saw a ray of hope for the PANMUNJOM, Dee. 28, because of the reduced costs of the Austro-Hungarian frontier ;

eaceful settlement of the da
rel in King Farouk’s appoint

ngerous Anglo-Egyptian quar-
ment of two Moderate states-

men as his advisers in foreign and political affairs.
_ General Sir Brian Robertson, Britain’s Middle East
Commander-in-Chief, has flown to London from the Suez

Canal Zone to report to the
Churchill.
Reports from Cairo
that Farouk might be preparing to
dismiss the Prime Minister, Nahas |
Pasha, and his WAFD cabinet who |
scrapped the 1936 treaty witn,
Britain. {
Nahas Pasha denied reports that}
he had resigned, but Farouk’s in-
clusion in his shadow cabinet of !
Hafez Pasha and Abdel Fattah{
Amer Pasha, two former ambas-!

sadors to Britain is seen here as a\

strong indication that Farouk is

prepared to act to avert a complete | x, aS

rupture and the

possibility of a
full scale

war with Britain.

Hafez Pasha, one of
elder statesmen, who has been ap-
pointed Farouk’s political adviser,
was a signatory to the 1936 Anglo-
Egyptian treaty. He was always
opposed to the unilateral abroga-
tion of the treaty and advocated
the negotiation of an entirely new




agreement.
Abdel Fattah Amer Pasha,
Egyptian ambassador in London



until recalleqd last week has also
been an outspoken friend of Brit-
ain, His appointment as Farouk’s
adviser on Foreign Affairs w
viewed as a “hopeful sign”
officials dealing with Midd
ffairs.
Mounting Opposition
Officials here would
further comment on Farouk’s ap-
pointmenis, but Middle East
erts believed that Farouk
vas the outcc of m iting op-
positior 1 he Moderates t
the WAFD Government's
le




by
Eas

t



ex-
ction





unre-
nting policy of seeking to ou
@ On Page 8

make no}

Prime Minister, Mr. Winston

Suggested ———— ‘

6 Die In T’dad







‘ . day The "ros ed at
The Communists suggested that hundreds of missing} material costs and the indicated oi paces nA Ih oi tae ands
U.S. war prisoners may have died in Red captivity of ex- erate Snare cong OE OT" | oleae Siete BHaltcanahotiy daleys
i Ss an rtwear i a a he
treme cold and disease. ‘We must remember that Americans] ‘exiles ar ‘uP,| at the border.
are not accustomed ‘to this climate and are susceptible to | The airmen, heed captive by th«
local diseases so it wouldn’t be surprising if large numbers i Hungarian Commannist. xe g | fs.
i ” 2 san Mai. Ge 2° Sano Ch the ¢ ° 2 nee Nov. 19, were met by tl
Milin inane eee Train Derailed: (°° Xv. to Aus |
armistice subcommittee. ‘ :

: raltaw onnaliv- and thy
mee mtg Se ie Ten Killed lcthbe American, oftaiéls, Th
mands for a detailed explanation ' | ot = uy _ se | ake ident

4 i" 21S vere aecompanterc oO ida
othe fae of 1088 UE. sles RiO Dib sANtEAO, De: 2 | EE in sont

An express train running from) i7¢ aj,

airmen



ambassador

450 of 585 U.S.


































> Attache there
hands, but missing from the Jatest 716 " o Salvador (Bahia) to Cacule wa ur
° Red list of 11,559 Allied war I risoners Died derailed near Mibico Alve Tw
mas oO 1 ay prisoners. . TOKYO, Dec. 28 coaches overturned and fir t| we
Communists already have ae The United Nations offi- reports said that ten persons are| RANSOM ASKED
® ported that 571 of the missing cially said that 76% of Al- dead and 60 injured |
Ccidents — [American prisoners nad died of || {ee ilies” or
merican prisoners ha ied Of) lie’ soldiers who were cap- : *
disease or Allied air and ariillery turea and taken to rear area FOR CHINESE REDS
attacks and that 155 others had priso)i camps and named by } , Fr dr la da
_. PORT-OF-SPAIN, Dec. 27. escaped or had been released. tine Reds as prisoners have RATIFICATION. ! GEORGETOWN, B. G., Dec. 28.|
Six alert ‘cident ye aap They said that another 332 cases since wo 9 rhage pes , | “Ching Ching, President of the
nolidéy accidents f i : stigate was released after analysis Ie . °s » 28 uiana Chi Associa
others injured by acts of violence, |9°® APRS SEY Satnwa te, of data on hand. The U.N | ti sat ane Ae es : | Briti nen Nop eal
: ’ cine Me tee aie To Pave The Way 1) Con ah phe foe of the House and Senate ratified | tives of persons living in Cor
Egypt's Faizul Mohammed of: Curepe}| Obseryers said that Lee's re-| es na eachall, the roar the Japanese Peace Treaty. The {munist-occupied China _r¢ |
were burnt to death Christmas|mark may have been intended to throush broadeasts later by ||Heuse voted its approval by 79| demands for ransom, but he did)
i a cle atr | Pa San acoA 7 ‘ and one against. Oppo- | not believe any money was sent
morning when a car overturned|pave the way for a claim me owe taem. letters to their familias Savors and roe ae s IPPO- ot on we be y ace rz ) aS pe,
after striking a culvert and the|/of the remaining 332 prisoners also and loopholes in Communis Piaiiy: Artitn Pranitel = whol, cinent tot MR -waxineel < the
gasolene exploded setting the|had died. : publication and through oP 2 Arturo, ign llatiadaa B ' ot Oe sane, Spee
vehicle afire, , U.S. Rear Admiral R. E, Libby Geneva 450 are now dead.” . See an Eaten: JP are Peet, nti etre eee
le- ae a victor in a war w he | direct 1 lina, b ge |
They were buried this after- she er ps ee U.P has not participated {numbe vere delayed hrougt
tails of deaths already reported, U.P. Hong Kone
er pointing out “flaws” in the —
»vious st report. He
Another school boy, Bethol|"revious Communist | ; + °
“ : es tion ¢ i
Balcan of Sangre Grande wasj|Said, moreover, Lee’s sugges : k R
killed Wednesday when he fell|that the local climate and diseases e an Cw ra or ussians |
under a moving train, Balean, one|have taken a heavy oe prison~
jof a number of excursionistsjers could not be applied to nearly | ww Sk where everyone receives accord- The foundation fe these
ittempted to board the train|50,000 South Korean prisoners | By W. A. RYSER lag be. Sy rz008. eee ae if ie
; While it was moving, missed his|still unaccounted for. LONDON, Dec. 28 Boviet planners have not re- |the “
| step and fell under. In another sub-committee the ear 1951 has been offic-|vealed how long the “transition” | has nd }
‘ eo ; . United Nations representatives{, "© year tes the beginning |is going to last but have made it) i i ervi
| Other fatalities include Cour- again accused the Reds of stalling |/@!/Â¥ proclaimed as the tatty of lear thelr hopes for cc t of itior Po
nay lolder. Woodbrook yout . ° 1eW era ir he history of |clear their E :
I nd no ne i : e ms and bad faith in negotiations over Russian Communism It is the|of the process are centre buro H Ur Commun-
Jand two Cunupia men, the supervision of the truce beginning of “transition from|date near 1960 and that means |ist Party headed by Stal
| Among the injured, five Communists rejected the Allied Ist ‘ialism to Communism.” for reaching it will be further
lwere me srs of steel bands who|demand that they ;guarantee ir Communism according to the|expansion of industry rad Litt
| were y etween two bands parading the|crease the air strength in Korea where everyone v ill and the creation of “ne “ S ali a
|city Christmas night. during the armistice. Maj. Gen eive according to his needs et een worker pea: an Pi. vate ‘ yore
} Three bystanders were also Howard Turner of the U.N. deleza-! sted with the now exis various people of the Sovi after ; ath anes
eported hurt. —(CP) @ On Page 2 i n of Soviet Socialism | Union. -



Choose a Raleigh
and you will
possess a bicycle
of great strength,
smooth running,
superior work-
manship and long
life, Built of the
finest materials in
the world’s largest
and most modern
eycle flictory.

|
Sterling

risk there wage
of rates between the he trad-
ing is effected in Barbados, aud
the time that cover can be -
tained, either in London, J
York or Montreal as the case
be

While the Canadian dollar h
no similar boundari« te the
American dollar, control has been
retained as to the purpose for and
the amount which may be pur-
chased,

Canadian Dollar

Fluctuations of the Canadian
dollar rate could be violent, but
at the.present moment, fluctuation
of the American dollar would be

















$280 U.S.

To £100

The method of quoting the
American dollar has changed, but
the basic rate of $280 to £100
retained with a margin on eitl
side. This information was giv
to the, Advocate yesterday by
someone who has had consider
expeyience in dealing
change transaction

He said that the Americ
lar has to be dealt itn be
the rate of $278 selling and $2
uying to £100 and tl ! €
Mon-



with ex

and
a basis for

quotations in London
treal are used a
ing against the B.W.1I. doll:

There is now no protecti
bankers who must take wh





in the «
time the t

may be




confined within the narrow
gin of the Bank of Eng!and control
rates mentioned above
plies only to spot
not forward exchange
ward rate is potentially free ir
the full sense of having no de-
finite control, except in the event
of the

This ap-
exchange and
The for-

authorities deciding to in-
tervene in the market

The control over
rencies which include all the im-
portant currencies outside the
sterling area and the obligation to
surrender those currencies, remain
unaltered in principle However,
a market which has been dormant

for twelve
ely restored

It is presumed that the experi-
nent in the treatment of the for-

specified cur-

n these currencies
ear has been la



exchange market, will

yard give
the authorities some idea of how
terling il! stand up if complete-

freed, and will no doubt, forn
the basis for any decision which is

aken in this direction at a “later

ite,



number of Ashermen
gathered at the Fishery Office yes=
terday morning to receive their
subsistence allowance of $5 each.
This was the fourth payment of
$5 a week to fishermen who are
entirely dependent on their boats.
When these payments started
over 300 fishermen benefited. Th
number has been reduced as boa

A Jarge

were reconditioned and put bach

951
into the sea. Approximately 25
fishermen are still receiving pay-

ments.
At the Fishery Office very activ
preparations are taking pla
the rebuilding programe n
this work is being pushed ahearl a
quickly as possible
The boats will be
open spot in front of the Omer
The long grass on the spot he
been cleared away and a workshe

rebuilt on

is under construction, Alre vd
eeunits of mahogany trees, whic
will be used to rebuild boats, ar

on the pasture.




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ALL-STEEL

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A wide variety of models

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PAGE TWO



Caub Calling

IS EXCELLENCY the Gover-
nor and Lady Savage accom-
panied by Major Dennis Vaughan
the Governor's A.D.C., visited the
Gencral Hospital on Christmas
Day and extended the Season’s
Greetings to the Medical Staff, the
Nursing Staff and the patients.
His Excellency's visit which was
much appreciated brought cheer
to the sick and suffering.
Yesterday Lady Savage and
Major Vaughan paid a visit to the

Maternity Hospital at Verona,
Bank Hall.
Engaged
HE engagement was an-

nounced recently between Miss

Joan Lange, daughter of Mrs. J. A
Kernahan of “Iriston”, Culloden
Road, St. Michael i Mr. John
Massiah, son of Mr. and Mrs
Stewart Massiah of “Springhead”
St. James.
Senior Director

R. J, W. POTTER, Senioi

Director of J. W. Potter and
Company Limited, arrived from
British Gana on Thursday by

B.W.1.A. on a visit
at the Hotel Royal.
Ten Days

R. CLAYTON GREENIDGE,

Manager of Alfonso B. de
Lima and Company, flew to Trin-
idad yesterday by B.W.ILA. on a
ten-day visit. He was accompanied
by Mr. Colin Jones of Messrs
Plantations Limited.

After 32 Years

R. W. ANCEL PROVERBS

returned north on Thursday
by B.W.BA. after spending a holi-
day in Barbados staying with his
brother-if-law and sister, Mr. and
Mrs. C. Ernest Kinch of “Marlow”,
Hastings,

Mr. Proverbs, whose home is in
Vancouver, British Columbia is a
Barbadian who has just spent
month here after an absence of 32
years. On his way home he will
stop at Puerto Rico where he has
a brother, also New York, Mon-
treal, Ottawa and Toronto,

In each of these places he will
visit Barbadian friends whom he
knew years ago and who have
settled in those cities.

Do As You Like, Provided-
~ IFE has taught me that it is
true dhat if you love God
and put your faith in Him you can
de as you like, provided you trust
Him sufficiently to let the things
you want take their own shape,
even though you will their gen-
eral nature and direction.”
L. F. Easterbrook talking in
the BBC programme “I Speak
for Myself.”

Health Reasons

He is a guest

a

R. AND MRS. BASIL
COOMBS accompanied by
their daughter Jennifer returned
to St. Vincent on Thursday by
B.G. Airways after three weeks’

holiday here. Mr, Coombs who is
Chief Clerk of the Sanitary De-
partment in that colony was here
for health reasons.

During their stay here, they
were the guests of Mr, and Mrs.
Bob Mosely of Black Rock,

Back To B.G.

R. HERBERT CROUCHER,

British Guiana’s Director of
Agriculture returned to that colony
yesterday by B.W.I.A, after at-
tending the inaugural meeting of
the British Caribbean Technical
Advisory Council on Ajriculture,
Animal Health and Husbandry,
Forestry and Fisheries.

POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERIT LANCASTER

“Have igen noticed, Yussuf,

how times of
Sactonal crisis,

distinctions

Completely unimportant?”



Yrinidad Freshman

A’ 18-year-old treshman a
Clare College, Cambridge,
looks certain of a lawn tennis biue
next Summer. He is lan Mec-
Donald from Queen’s Royal Col-
lége, Trinidad, where he nas held
the junior championship of the
island for the past five years and
was runner-up in the senior event
to J.H. Ho this year.

McDonald says his father taught
him to play and till now attributes
his success to his ground strokes.
In future he hopes to strengthen
his service,

He arrived in England only this
autumn, but in the few weeks in
which he competed in open meet-
ings he defeated Lord Ronaldshay
and Howard Walton — a big sur-
prise this—at the New Malden
tournament, At West Worthing
he won the men’s singles handicap
and two of the open dodbles
events.

McDonald won the Freshman’s

tournament at Cambridge this
term beating John Barrett, the
ex-R.A.F. champion in the final.

He is disappointed that there will
be no more competitive tennis in
England until April, for he has
been accustomed to play all the
year round on clay.at home,

With Tony Start®, Barrett an
McDonald, Cambridge should be
favourites tor next year’s match
against Oxford.

C.D.C. Irishman

ATEST recruit to the board of

Colonial Development Cor-
poration is an Irishman. He is
Sir Hugh Beaver, war-time
director-general and_ controller-
general at the Minis.ry of Works.
His appointment was announced
last week. Sir Hugh is 61
of age. In addition to
managing director of Arthur
Guinness, Son and Co.,, he is also
Chairman of the British Institute
of Management,

being

Postponed
WING to unforeseen circum-
stances, the dinner which
was to have been held on Decem-
ber 30 by
the Stars, has been postponed until
later in the coming year,

na

Rupert and the Pine Ogre—2



Reaching the edge of the wood
Rupert pauses, “ urely that was

the call of the cuckoo,'’ he thinks,
** How near it sounded. It must be
down in the bushes.’ He moves

forward _inquisitively. Next
moment he hears a chuckle, and
the smiling face of Beryl, the Girl







SS

EVENING DRESSES:

Reduced from $29.75 to $15.00

MODERN DRESS SHOPPE

Street.

THE

SALE

Guide, appears over the leaves.
**Got you that time, Rupere,"’ she
laughs. ‘* Yes, I'm afraid you did,”
says the little bear Soest; * but
1 ought to have known it wasn't
a real cuckoo, They've all flown
away long ago. I'm looking for fir
cones, What are you Going here ?

ll

Broad



CELEBRATIONS

SFrOR NEW

Dial 4220

Fie OE EEE NOONE ONES IENR SNENS NAN ANNE

Pique Front

Reduced to $4.50
T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

YOUR SHOE STORES

{e's EVE

MEN’S EVENING DRESS SHIRTS
Attached

Soft Collars

years

the Loyal Brothers of





Before End Of Year

N. WEEKES,
ago from

¢

M*.<

writing

days



said that his health is much
proved by his trip During s
stay in the U.K. the House of
Lords, the House of Commons, the ‘
Old Bailey and other Courts of
Justice, were among the many

places of interest that he visited.

He hoped to spend Christmas on
board the Queen Elizabeth on his
way to New York and he expected
to be home before the end of the
year.

Women Again

ORE than 1,500 girls wearing
R.C.A.F. blue Christ-
es members of the Air Force.
The R.C.A.F.
women last June and
members come under the sme
Service regulations that apply to
male members of the Air Force.

spent

the new






| Special MIDNITE Mon. ist (Old Ye
MISSISSIPrT RHYTHM
\simmie Davis & his Sunshine Band
| TRAIL OF THE YUKON Ki 3ra
rea “TO-DAY 445 & 8 %
R.K.O's Thrill-Blarer and Red-H
John Robert * “4 FLY
WAYNE ryan IN



pecia

TAHITI MONEY
Simone Simon, Dennis O'Keefe
OISTIN
PLAZA Bi sis

LAST TWO SHOWS TO-DAY
4.45 & 8.30 p.m

DUST BE MY DESTINY

Garfield &

STORY OF

(Technicolor)

John
SEABISCUIT
s ley Je emple

& F307 pm

x MONT Tas
4 SECRETS yi
RETURN OF THE FRONTIERSMAN



pecia } ; ;
SAT. 1.30 p.m | sae te TO- NiTL
“Riders of the “Wild Beauty”

Dusk”

Whip Wilson &
“Law of the

Panhandle”
Johnny Mack

Brown

Don Porter &
“Riders of

The Santa Fe
Rod Cameron









NOTHING

1








with DON T




BARES tat wears

OF THE WOMEN WHO waitTl

THE SKY...

PLAZ

NOW SHOWING, 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.

renee Daily







Dial 4606



London ;



opened its ranks to /








TAN STOP °*EM —
NOTHING CAN TOP "EM!

\ FLYING
se

eouon oY rECHNICOLOR

JAY C. FLIPPER. WILLIAM HARRIGAK

SALE! |

“S

NE NONG 9B NENG NG NS NEE ES

Seis

BARBADOS ADVOCATE 29, 1950

B.B.C. Radio
a |

SATURDAY

SATURDAY,







DECEMBER







EMPIRE

NOW SHOWING : 4.45 & 8.20 DAILY

DEC . mae. R 2%

1988



1.00—7.1 $1.22 M a

: The News. 410 pm The Charles Dickens’ Joyous Classic :
) rvice 415 p m@ Composer of,
t 430 p.m. V zynn Sings. |



Midland C
15 p.m



s 505 pm
ie From Grand
for Dancing j
‘Parade 700 pm

News Analysis
News 7wWpr

‘M

ade



1o'el
4

60 pm M
p.m, Programme
710 pm
Behind the
fontmartre Players
7 i—10. Ww

“A Christmas Carol ”

The story that has brought joy to millions



31.22 M. 445 M
9.45 Sports Review. 815 p.m}
Ee 19.00 The Mews, 1020 pm From OPENING AT MID-NITE 31st DECEMBER
the Editorials 10 15"p m. Music Maga-
10 30 p.m, Variety Ahoy : and Continuing Daily 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.
site



Talking Point

This Age will serve to make a

very pretty farce for the next

Samuel Butler.

incidéntal Intelligerce

“HERE were just as many care-

less drivers 40 years ago, but

the horses had more sense.

—The New York Motorist

EXCITEMENT is onthe way!

sie) ai
Lancaster

PLAZA

tir

s'TOWN
Dial 231°

&
nt

ORCHESTRAS

‘CLUB MORGAN

e
CONTINUOUS MUSIC FOR DANCING
FROM 9.00 P.M. THROUGHOUT
THE NIGHT
e
- CHICKEN — OR STEAK DINNERS
Served from 8.00 to 11.00 p.m.

) p.m ng Daily

ot Kotsentt

ING LEATHERNECKS”

(Cc _— by Technicolor
p.m
NEVADA

s & “Trigger”
in the + Movies

ONE OF THE
FIVE STARS

in

SONG OF
Roy Rogers, Dale Evs

The smartest Horse
The Garden

GAIET ST. JAMES

To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m. |







| Walls! ;

Hal
7

TURKEY

beers

MATINEE: Sun. 5 pm | e
Allied Artist presents SUPPER AT ANY TIME
; man oe aan WIT ai}

isle Woes dao eee HATS! BALLOONS! NOISEMAKERS! SUEnOMO t.ORMat Rc Seat,
me f ncasicaane To Greet The New Year
Midnite TO-NITE Mon. (Only | e
“A Seream tn | cctroublemakers DINNER $3.50 DIAL 4000 DANCE $1.00 EE
Robert Lowery & MecuaeT

Marshal of | ee .

nme tar | narra | GLOBE ROYAL

onte ale Barry ullivan















TO-DAY 5 & 6.30 p.m. & continuing TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW, 4.30 & 8.15 P.M.
Republic Double...
“A GENTLE GANGSTER” with Barton McLane
And’

“STRANGE IMPERSONATION” with William Gargan

WHAT IS THIS INVADER
FROM ANOTHER PLANET

CAN IT DESTROY THE EARTH >



OLYMPIC
TO-DAY TO MONDAY, 4.30 & 8.15 P.M.
Columbia Action Double :
Broderick CRAWFORD — John IRELAND
“CARGO TO CAPETOWN”
And
“A YANK IN KOREA” with Lou McCallister

In



ROX Y

TO-DAY AND TO-MORROW, 4.45 & 8.15 P.M.



SPECIAL MIDNITE SHOW TONITE
“WITHIN THESE WALLS” (Thomas Mitchell) and

“THE PURPLE HEART” (Dana Andrews)
PIT 10c; HOUSE 16ce; BALCONY 24c.





for the toughest
gang in Texas

WECKS

| Opening New Vear’s Eve at
‘12 MIDNITE & continuing Daily |

RKO
7 |

"in SUPER CINE COLOR
An EDWARD SMALL Production starring

GEORGE MONTGOMERY - GALE STORM win
JEROME COURTLAND - NOAH BEERY, Jc. WILLIAM BISHOP

AYLOR + JANIS CARTER
LOVING TEXAS STYLE—
BIG... BOLD

. BEAUTIFULT







a

* NEw. ana
tee rele



OR



At the |

RB TOWN |
Diat 2310





and



Oid Year Night

at the Marine

DECEMBER 3ist. 1951.
SPECIAL BARBADIAN DINNER

SERVED IN MAIN DININGROOM FROM 7 TO 9.30 P.M.
$5.00 per person including Ballroom admission
BALLROOM TABLE RESERVATIONS FOR DINING GUESTS ONLY
=, 42> 4> 4
DANCING FROM 9 P.M.
ADMISSION TO DANCING ONLY $1.50
Exclusive of snacks and refreshments which will be available

DOOR AND FANCY DRESS PRIZES
Balloons, Noisemakers etc.

MUSIC BY PERCY GREEN’S ORCHESTRA

RBY.C. NOTICE

Members of the Royal Bar- |
oados Yacht Club are asked | &
© call at the Club’s Office for
he Tickets booked for Old |
Year's Night Dance. The Man-
agement has found this neces-
sary owing to its being impos-
sible to ensure the receipt of
Tickets by postage before the
Dance, owing to the present
pressure of work at the Post
Office.

ARARARARAAADNA

ACR RTA TAS





i DADS DESTRESS DRS

a

WATCHES

For Ladies and Gents at
Prices to suit all Pockets

PLEASE PHONE 3513 FOR DINNER RESERVATIONS NOT LATER
THAN SATURDAY, DECEMBER 29TH (TO-DAY)

and

10% discount on all Watches
until Xmas.

At Your Jewellers—

Y De LIMA
& CO., LTD.

20 BROAD ST.



ze

2
&
&
&
&
&
~
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
:
&
:
&
&
:
.
;
&
&
&
&
&
:
&
if
&
&
:
&
&
E
RS

PRR RENEN





MV AVVAViVA aM at abita tata titaratititatatatatararatatb thi tagi ts Pari byl


SATURDAY, DECEMBER

a ae ae a

29, 1950



The Ding of Dong tightens his belt

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







Quiet. Wedding

NURSE — BRANKER

On Thursday at 4 o'clock a
quiet wedding took plage at St,
George’s Parish Church when Mr.
Cecil Roy Nurse, son of Mr. Frank
Nurse of Glebe Land, St, George,
was married to Miss Vernese
Eureka Branker, youngest daugh-



ter of Mr. Lewis Branker, -
keeper of Tweedside Road, St.
Michael. The ceremony was per-

formed by Rev. S, A: E. Coleman

The bride wore a dress of crepe
back satin trimmed_ with lace
Her» veil was kept in place. by
orange blossoms and she carried
a bouquet of anthurium lilies and
Queen Anne lace,

She was given in marriage by
Mr. Goulbourne Cyrus, a member
of the loeal Constabulary.

The bestman was Mr. Edmund
Green, also a member of the
jocal Constabulary.. The maids of
honour were Misses Lucille and
Ettie Nurse, sisters of the Bride-
groom, They wore dresses of blue
sheer with lace yokes and silver
picture hats to match and carried
bouquets of chrysanthemum and
anthurium lilies.

The ushérs were _Mr, Owen
Branker and Mr, Codrington Wal-
cott.

The reception was held at the

home of the bride’s father at Fair-
field Road, St. Michael. The cou-
ple were the recipients of many
useful gifts.

Communist
Sophistry

@ From Page 1

tion said the Commuhists were
evasive throughout the meeting.
In Bad Faith
The ULN, trute delegate
here aceuséd the Communist
at the same time of nego-
tiating in bad faith and

planning to take advantage of the
armistice to build up airpower in

Korea, A U.N. spokesman called
Communists’ air potential the
“most serious threat” to Allied
forces during any ceasefire period.

Neither of the two sub-commit-
tees working first on terms for
enforcing the armistice and sec-
ondly on the prisoners-of-war
issue made any progress at Fri-
day’s sion,

This session was the first since
the end of the futile 30-day drive
to complete ceasefire, based on
agreed battle line.

Brigadier General William P.
Nuckols, spokesman for the U.N.
negotiators said that there has
been “absolutely no change” in the
Communists’ stubborn resist:
to Allied proposals. He said “if
anything it is more and more 1"-
bending.” —T ®.



4 DEAD, 26 HUR’
IN PLANE CRAS

TOAY Dec, 23.

Four Uniied State men died
and 26 others were red when
a C47 crashed } amntenance
hangar and burn ile king
off from an air base in Southern
Japan aceording to the U.S. Air-
force. The plane carried 23 crew-
men and passengers.

The casualty list included seven
other airmen and one Japanese
base worker who were injured on
the ground, The six injured were
reported in a “serious condition.”
The two-engined transport was
taking off from Itazike airbase
yesterday when it went out of con-
trol at an altitude of about an

City Gloomy
* Yesterday

Bridgetown was again gloomy
yesterday, Intermittent showers
fell throughout the day and the
sun was never seen at its brighi-
est,

Only two parishes, St. Joseph
and St. John registered over half
an inch of rain during Thursday
and up to six o'clock yesterday
morning. Seventy-seven parts
fell in St. Joseph and 62 in St.
John.

In St. Peter 44 parts were re-
corded, 43 in St. Philip and 20
parts in St. Lucy, The other par-
ishes got under 2 parts.

Once again some of the roads
of the districts of Carrington’
Village, Dean’s Village, Hall’s Road
and others, Which have been in
bad repair for some time, were
almost impassable yesterday
morning on account of the rains
which have been falling for the
past few days,

In many cases motorists, when
epproaching one of these roads
which looked more like a ditch
than anything else, decided t»
turn back for fear of damaging
the vehicle, Large holes of a foot
or more in depth, are not an un-
usual feature in some of these
areas. There is much evidence of
this in the Carrington’s Village
district, and in front of peoples
homes in many cases,

Mr, C. G. Yearwood of the sec-
ond avenue of Park Road, Bush
Hall, reported yesterday that on
account of heavy rainfall in his
district on Thursday night, a
thirty-foot wall attached to his
house, fell to the ground,

No Conference
Next Year

(From Our Own Correspondent:
PORT-OF-SPAIN.
The annual British West Indies

Sugar Technologists’ conference
will not be held next year, as the
eighth Congress of the Interna-
tional Society of Sugar Cane
Technologists takes place in the
West Indies in 1953.

This was decided at the annual
meeting of the B.W.1. Sugar Asso-
tiation (Ine.) > at the Treasury
3uilding, Port-of-Spain, last Mon-
day,

Bags Of Stock Feed
Smoulder In Bond
THE’ ¥.re

isrigaae was um-

moned w u ile ata pond at Fair-
child Stre Ciw, shortly after
2 o’cloc) 1). Bags of mixed
stock tecd t were stored i
the bond caught! fire. The bond
the property Messi ardine:
Austin & Co. L is
used by Mossr DaCosta
Ltd., owners of the st f

Throughout k .. and early
this morning firérien were on the
scene, Water was not used. The
bags were brought from the stor-
age space to an open spot where
they were smothered out.

During the day labourers as-
sisteq in removing the bags, bu
from about 10 o’clock last night
the job was carried on by Firemen

‘KALKARA’ DRY
DOCKED

British yacht Kalkara 9 tons,
was dry docked yesterday for
painting and general repairs. The

Kalkara arrived here on Saturday,
December 22, from Las Palmas
under Captain Greer,

The Kalkera has joined the
tor vessel Lady on dock

mo-



Seven- Year-Old
Falls Into Well

Seven-year-old

Elaine
daughter of

Millicent

Boyce,
Boyce

well 75 feet deep on Thursday
afternoon. When fishefi out she
was found to be sufferinr only
from several abrasions, The well
had water at the bottom. Elaine is

Ordinance

Anti

London Exnress Serving

Members Of
igua Leg.

(From Our Own Correspondent)
ANTIGUA, Dec
Under the

1951, His

28
Antigua Constitutior
Excellency,

Bridgefield, St. Thomas, fell into a Co. Nominated



K.L.M. WILL START
TOURIST SERVICE





K.L. | Airli
ill st tt S080 with o@
tourist cla ervic etween New
York and Amsterdam
There will * twice weekly
flights th I i Constella-
tions pr th 69 high den-
ty el
| The fares will be based on the
{ tourist class f New York
| Twnddom which approximately
} 30% ldwer than the normal de
Wxe services
| Tn the busy season the numbe
| of flights will be increased to
four wéekly or even more
i The saving on the normal fare
t will even be more in the tourist
| off-seas period from November
Ist to the end of March
In additior to these urist
| elass services K.L.M will con-
\ titue to onerate its standard and
j cleepair services on the New
York — Amsterdam route,





LEATHER
WALLETS



detained at the General Hospital Mr. K. W. Blackburne C.M.G
Millicent Boyce told the Police C:B-E was pleased to appoint Mr |
that at about 1.30 pm. she sent <4:. Moody-Stuart, O.B.E., M..,)
her daughter to Cane Garden Mr. S. T. ¢ hristian, O.B.E., B.A.,
Plantation to buy milk. After a LL.M. and Mr. R. Cadman to be, With zippers on three sides
long wait for her return, she de- “©™Minated members of the Anti- |
vided to investigate gua Legislative ( ounc:l, } BEAUTIFUL LEATHER
She went to Cane Garden but My Moody-Stuart has already | ONLY biieo
did not find her there While re- ner ved sn. Wrens. Se the peta i), | eae
turning home she heard a cry {VO tétms nominated, 1929-37, | At Your Jewellers .
coming from the direction of the ‘hen seven Sete gous Y , }
well. She went to the well top and ree ty and wire hes Ray
shoutec ! ' aine!” o the present time nomina ‘
She kau c wereakee “Mama Mr. Christian served two terms me De LiM A
come for me elected to 1946, and one term
She reported the incident to the "ominated. & CO... LTD.
Manager of Cane Garden Planta- Mr. Cadman was a nominated
tion. Along with the help of some member since 1946.
labourers, he managed to take The first meeting under the 20 BROAD STREET
Elaine out of the well. new constitution will be held on
Faaine was rushed off to the! Thursday 3rd Jan., 1952.

General Hospital

COMBINED CHIOR
CELEBRATES 29th
ANNIVERSARY



The twenty-ninth anniversary
of the St. Michael’s Combined
Choir will be celebrated at

Queen's Park tomorrow at 4 p.m.
when Mr. Egbert McClean will
conduct the choir singing a num-
ber of well known favourites, Dr.
W. H. Wiggins with the “Musical
Bottles” and other local artistes
will contribute to the programme.

Y.M.C.A. PLAYING
FIELD COMPLETED

The levelling of the new
Y.M.C.A, Playing Field, formerly
lands attached to “Wakefield,”
Pinfold Street, has been completed,

Capt, H. H. Williams, Secretary
of the Y.M.C.A., told the Advocate
that it wag now up to the mem-
bers to come along and plant grass
and it would have the prospects
of a beautiful playing field right
in the centre of the City. “Every
Y.M.C.A. member should be proud
of it’, he said,

The levelling was done by
equipment from Messrs, J, N.
Harriman,

The foundation of the old

“Wakefield” building,
ind bush were
wall s

be

tree stumps
all buried and the
urrounding the field will now
repaired.

Only stones
gracs

are to be removed,
planted and small patches,
where water gathers filled in.

INFANT'S INQUIRY WILL
BE RESUMED MONDAY



Fur'her hearing in the ing iry
concerning the death of one-y. ir-
old Elnita Lloyd of Britton’s Ifill
St. Michael will be resumed on
Monday «t the District “A” Pol 2
Courts v on the Coroner will
Mr. C. Walwyn, Acting Polic:

Magistrate of District “A”.

The child was burnt to death
when fire broke out at a house in
Britton’s Hill in which she was
ee on December 22, about
7 p.m

BEGGAR REMANDED

Foriy-year-old James Chandler
of St. James who appeared before
Mr. McLeod at the District “A”
Police Court yesterday charged

with begging alms was remanded
until January 4,

Chandler has ten previous con-
victions for begging alms.



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Stay fresh all day —it’
Lifebuoy Toilet Soap.

Lifebuoy
awa

now,

FOR

X-LBT 672-11

10-58

The deep-cleansin
lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap will keep yo
fresh for so much longer.
and wash

PERSONAL



easy when you use

Get a tablet of
your wearines

FRESTINESS

iLWAYS



4
ee ee

A LEVER Propuct ‘



{

;
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?
!
}
—

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the success of your Evening

is so entirely dependent



good food, officiont scrvice
and, in the Jropics, cool

comfort.

Way we introduce to you
and yours, for your Wining

and Dining Pleasure,

a

Club & Restawrant to which

you may

wish to

poturn

again and again

CHEZ JEAN-PIERRE

NOW OPEN -

FOR

BRIGHTER

SILKS

AND

SPECIAL

DRESSES

awa
a eee

tt

LEADING STORES

| drett

SILKS —



really safe! In fact, tests have
proved that Dreft is safer for col-
ured wooller thar inything

you've

SALE AT ALI

SAFEST FOR WOOLLIES,
WASHES THEM
CLEANER, BRIGHTER



in Hastings - Phone 4084



Other washin

1” a oduc
ay eventually have harmful
Tect on fine fabric but Dreft i

used befo



|
|
|



New Fq u ipment

PORT-OF-SI




















THE
BARBADOS
CANDY

COMPANY

Alanville,



and Powder



; s
are «rae:





NEW SYSTEM
BULK SHIPMENT

der
PAIN

Equipm<¢ valued at $75,000 i " ,
on its way to Trinidad f use t ’ ORT-¢
Electro-Platers Ltd.. who were Propos
recently granted pioneer status. sep. tn;

; equipment is the latést “ho* ins fr
hrome” type. W 1 in operation, trited K
the m will do nickel, copper cusst
1 t it gold and ilve j A
Pret Labour, Ind
An adequate supply of material A a aelematic
s expected—no mean f ‘at thes Stgar Manufactu
when nickel, whiSh form led by the H Hat
the basis for most other types of hinentie reelected
iting is one of the scarcest meta 1“ BWIS.A

day In the at e of

MCLEOD RESUMES = {,,Oo"y7upicston

n Ajod gt
DUTIES Young, Principal <

Mr. F. A. McLeod, Police Magis Ministry deputise:
trate of District “A” who was on The Association |
six weeks’ sick leave resumed ‘his new system into
juties on Thursday morning ime for the sugar cr

Sensational New Make-up!

Foundation





“Angel Foece” is foundatic

Angel Face

anytime, anywhere,

Choose from five angelic shade
Angel, Tawny Angel, Bronze Angel





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Greetings!
A






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New Not a cake make-up, not a greasy foundation!

wet spc

no greasy fingertips ” casi vothly. with
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New! Stays on longer than ppt
The special “cling ingredient f i to A } ab t
stay on much longer than ord dle y a ‘
never gre

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You'll say Pond’s “Angel Face” ia the most « nient 4 ‘ i've
ever used it can't spill over handbag « the 1 perfect t i

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ERY DAY!

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Customers and

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COURTESY GARAGE
(Robert Thom. Ltd)
Whitepark

NNN LINN ORTAENES PNA

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS HP AD ADVOGATE |

SaeefS = SS fe) ==

Lid., Broad St., Bridsetown





Printed aT the Advervie hat

Saturday



Dee ember %, 1001

IGNORANCE

THE prejudice which undoubtedly exists
wainst technical education is
due to But the prejudice
illogical. The very people who oppose tech-
nical education in a negative way by refusal
to clamour for it still want to find jobs for
themselves and their children. They are
quite willing to forego the fruits of aca-
demic education and would only be too
happy to find jobs where academic educa-
tion has little value.

The lack of understanding is due to the
teaching profession as a whole. People
prefer to teach others rather than to learn
themselves and an education which permits
a ably intelligent young man oF
woman to teach others at.an age when he
ht to be aequiring some skill or
trade will make bread winning
possible has been regarded in the past, and
still is regarded, The only way
to break down this prejudice is to point out
continually the advantages to be derived
from technical education.

The aim of technical education is util-
itarian. It seeks to impart knowledge about
a particular profession or trade to enable
the aspirant or student to practise or enter
with qualifications necessary for success.
It will come as a surprise to many to real-
ise that the instruction received by medical
students, and in some
countries journalists, is in fact technical.
There is therefore mo disgrace, no stigma
implied in the use of the words “technical
education.” It ought to be comforting to
discover that this kind of education is only,
after all, a branch of knowledge and that
Mr. Winston Churchill did not disdain to
learn bricklaying. The kind of education
which has become traditional in Barbados
is not to be considered as something out-
moded or something to be despised because
it is academic. Fundamentally the purpose
of education is to educate or bring out the
best in every individual.

This kind of education has naturally
been modelled on the classics because with-
out a thorough study of origins it is im-
possible to appreciate results. It will be a
sad day for Barbados if classics should ever
be spurned and some modern substitute be
offered instead. But the advocates of tech-
nical education have no quarrel either with
champions of the classical tradition or with
the exponents of the “three R” system.
What they attack unceasingly and will
continue to attack in the interest of the
majority of Barbadian school children is
the unpreparedness of pupils leaving school
to enter vocational or industrial work. This
unpreparedness is due to the lack of any
kind of technical training in the schools.
Instead therefore of producing hundreds of
boys and girls with certificates for certain
unemployment, let some of the schools
have a technical bias, so that some at least
of the pupils will have something saleable
to offer potential employers.

The committee on technical education is
still sitting and it is not expected that their
report will be submitted to the Governor
until next month, The Committee meets in
private and it is not discussing whether
technical education is or is not a good thing.
It is using the report on Vocational and
Technical Training which was published in
1949 as a basis of discussion. Progress is
at last being made, but it would be a mis-
take to expect that the matter can be left
just there. The fate of that report which
has been neglected for so long will not be
settled by the appointment of a committee.
The report must be published at the first
possible moment and the public must be
given a fair opportunity to decide whether
it wants technical education or not.

The deliberate withholding of reports
from the public in an island which prides
itself on its high percentage of literates
cannot be condoned. Too often in the past
reports of committees have been withheld
until public interest has been whipped up
for some other passing matter of moment.
In at least one case a report appears to have
been lost completely. While at the time of
writing the public waits with considerable
interest the report of the Port Enquiry
Committee appointed to investigate the im-
proved working of the Port of Bridgetown.
There must be no delay with the report
on Technical Education,

in Barbados

ignorance. iS

reasor

or she oug

which

as desirable.

barristers, artists

cee ee
Housewife Problem Solved
To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—The intention of the Holidays with
pay Law is not clear. Are the two weeks
with pay to be given in addition to the
usual free time allowed domestic servants.
For example, cooks and maids usually get
a half holiday a week and a whole day a
month. Now the way this law reads it
seems that if I discontinue the weekly and
monthly off time and give 14 consecutive
days that I will be keeping the law. Such
a procédure would surely be unsatisfactory
to servants as they now under the present
system get 52 whole days and 52 half days.
Please explain.

HOUSEWIFE






26th December, 1951.

Editor's Note: The Labc ¢ explains
t the law stipulates that two weeks holida with
I must be given This has nothing to do with any
other time an employer may grant his employee





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Man Versus The NOBODY'S

Welfare State

|

| Recent electoral events entitle

| us, I hope, to expect that excessive

| political exploitation of a so-called
| Welfare State will be abandoned
|} in favour of a realistic approach
| to the grave and urgent problems
| inherent in any serious attempt to
| restore Great Britain to a state of
| welfare. Unfortunately, politics is



}one thing: party politics is an-
} other. The former is the science
and art of government. The latter
1s a technique whereby those
“drest in a little brief authority”
}seek to transmute “little” into
| much, and “brief into prolonged
{t- is understandable, therefore

| that all the political parties share
a common desire to pay lip-
| service to the alleged virtues of :
Welfare State, and, also, a common
disinclination to face the historica
fact that such a State inevitably
}2 hes its distorted apothesis in
ja Servile State.
| A Welfare State cannot function
in freedom, and must enforce its
phoney “benefits,” and its spuri-
| ous social security, by progressive
| instalments of totalitarian compul-
ions and conscriptions. Six and
| a half austerity years of Socialist
experiment revealed the clinical
| validity of this harsh diagnosis. In
| the spiritual accountancy of human
| liberty and social progress, a Wel-



|

|

fare State always has been, and,
probably always will be, an em-
barrassing liability.

The political conception of a

Welfare State is economically un-
| workable and morally undesirable.
Any seriols attempt to give full
implementation to it is certain to
end in spiritual and economic
bankruptey. Anybody who thinks
that the State owes him a living is
telling the world that he cannot
stand upright without the aid of
borrowed crutches. In the final
inalysis, neither lender nor bor-
rower has any sane reason for self-
congratulation, unless it be that
the one has established a lien on
the person and on the property of
the other, me Welfare State, if it
is consistently developed as politi-
eal policy and practice, leads in-
| evitably to the Servile State. There



{must be the planners—a pluto-
cratic oligarchy: and there will be
the planned a so-called demo-
cratic majority. The plutocrats
will monopolise the “Welfare,”
Their politically unsophisticated
dupes will be expected to

swallow large, and very unpal-
| atable doses of the “State.” Any-
thing more potentially disastrous
| for the moral, social and economic
| life of Great Britain is impossible
| to envisage. Either we believe that
the State was maoe for man, with
il the libertarian implications of
such a belief, or we do not. If we
| do not, then the opposite assump-
tion, that man was made for the
State, is a political “piece of cake.”

I am not so unaware of the past
social history of my country that
|/1 would advance the fatuous
theory .that there is no need for
social reform. In al’ societies, in all
epochs, injustices’ and inequalities
have existed. Palpably, they per-
sist everywhere today. It is no less
certain that they will be extant
tomorrow Nevertheless, Great



ISCOUNT ADDISON, who has

just died, represented a great
change in the attitude of the
Socialist movement towards titles.
it used to attack hereditary
peerages. The Socialist Govern-
ments of 1924 and 1929 regarded
the creation of peers as an evil
that was necessary in order to
bolster up the tiny Socialist Party
in the House of Lords.

A grudging attitude prevailed
towards titles in the Trades Union
Congress, too. The K.B.E. con-
ferred on Walter Citrine of the
T.U.C. in 1935 was not popular
among his comrades: but not a
murmur was heard when he re-
ceived noble honours in 1946.

The Baron Citrine of to-day
figures in perfectly ‘normal style
in Burke’s Peerage, At the head
of his article is his coat of arms
signed and sealed from _ the
Heralds’ College. A’ very fina
representation it is with a silver
ground, thereon a sailing ship in
full rig, above which is a Saxon
crown between two seaxes or
swords (emblematic of his lord-
ship's title being of Wembley in
the County of Middlesex, i.e., the
Middle Saxons of seaxes).

All Proper
ORD CITRINE’S crest is a play
- on his name in the true

heraldic style, being a hand grasp-
ing a Citrine (a mineral) all
proper, Then follows the lineage
of the peer and since he has two
sons, we may confidently say that
we have seen the birth of a new
neble, and doubtkess in due time
ancient family.

Ner is the Citrine case isolated.
their six years of power, the
ialists were responsible for the
ation of nearly 80 peers, in-
| cluding those announced in the
|recent Dissolution Honours List.
Occasionally one finds relics of
the old attitude, whereby a title
jas conferred on a man who
jbad no male heir, like Lord
Pethick Lawrence or Lord Maenan
|} (ennobled at 93), or Viscount
Jowitt. In the last case, the fact
i that Jowitt’s titles are not trans-
missible may help to smooth over
his promotion to an Earldom on
} relinquishing office. This has not
happened to a retirings-Lord Chan-
cellar since Birkenhead (1922) and
is a reversion to traditional usage.

Heirs, Too



In
| Sc






OST of the Socialist peers
have heirs to inherit their
| peerages. The proportion of those

without male heirs may be fairly

By CECIL PALMER

Britain can look any and every
other country straight in the eye,
when it is a question of appraising
the extent and variety of genuine
social reform, Only two world
wars, and the rapid evolution of
political Socialism, have ~ slowed
down the momentum of its revo-
lutions.

One of the major fallacies of the
ige in which we live is that social

reform is Socialism and _ that
Socialism is social reform. The
truth is, of course, that social

reform is social conscience pricked
into contrite and creative activity,





whereas Socialism is Class con-
iciousness puffed up with arro-
gance and iconoclasm.

The test of socil rcfoirnr i
whether it puts wrongs righ
righteously, wheter it ve
injustices justly nd whether i
expunges inequalities ce yvit .b!y.1
it offers temporary solution fo
some, only at the heavy price o
permanent damnation for the
many, it is not social reform. A

second look at it will reveal that
it is Socialism. The third insoec-
on will disclose that it is Com-
munism. Where, I ask, in the

ene

ARTIE'S HEADLINE



theory and practice of either
Socialism or Communism, is there
to be found any traces of social
reform that is not highly charged
with insipient totalitarianism?
Neither Socialism nor Communism
has any spiritual ccncern for man
as man. In both these ideologies,
he is merely a number in the card
index of parasitical bureaucracy.
What matters most to the expo-
nents of these two “isms” is not
that man must be saved, but that
their ideological heresies must be
perpetuated and worshipped.

The hardest worked word in the
of State Paternalism
the very
or
be-
if there is one thing more State of welfare.
econo-

vocabulary
is “security
last word
Communist
cause,
than any other
mic theories

” It is, also,
that any Socialist
should employ,

that their
cannot guarantee,

, tree from someone

in the universe, but for the fact
that it has so far been able to
command the accumulated wealth
of the past, amd the present riches
of private enterprise economics,|
which it seeks to destroy.

In lucid intervals of contem-
plation, I have often tried io
visualise a Socialist State starting
from scratch Welfare State
entirely composed of citizens who
had never heard of the profit mo-
tive, who blissfully believed that)
they could eat without toil, who}
had convinced themselves that
wealth is created by spontaneous
ecmbustion, and who innocently
assumed that the state, metaphori-
ce ly, could enter a darkened
oom, looking for a black cat which}
wasn’t there, and emerge from
ih> search triumphantly holding
th> cat by its tail. This caricature
:s only an eccentric version of
Welfare State as Father Christ-
mas. But what happens when the
State cannot steal the Christmas

How do the Planners propose to
-row their own trees, provide their
own gifts and keep their own
silly heads above the waters of
bankruptcy, if everything is to be
preduced for ue, nothing is to be
produced for profit, and every
little, Socialist, with a song in his
heart, ds to sit on his haunches
until the throbbing boils of indo-
lence silence the singing and in-
commode the sitting?

The point I am at pains to em-
phasise is that, in all the volumin-
cus world history of Socialism iv
practice, there is not a single page
to be found in it which records an

| MONDAY—Being Christmas Eve there was

PUESDAY—To-day I drank the first of the

else’s garden? |



example of Socialism living gn its
own fat, In other words, it is a
parasite, and, as such, it is in no
position, either morally or econo-
mically, to offer, from its own
resources, much less guarantee
irom them, social and economic
security from the cradle to the
grave to any citizens of the State
save, perhaps, the ruling dicta-
tors themselves and their satel-
lites,

In my humble submission, the
Welfare State carries a number
of possible interpretations, bu!
the one among them that common
sense dictates is that it is a
mirage. In any case, it cannot
exist in a free society, because its
political foundations are rooted
in arbitrary regulations, regi-
mentation, compulsions and con-
scription. The initial exploitatio:
of benevolence has been invari
ably a favourite device of tyrants
When it has served its foul pur
pose of softening up the commu-
nity, by sapping its moral fibre,
benevolent “Welfare” is thrown
overboard and all that then re
mains is the triumphant State
itself. The only thing a Welfart
State cannot do is to produce
For a brief
to camouflage

by ruthless

Bpace, it is able
its real intentions

that very thing is security. Eco- implementation of the policy of

nomically, a Socialist
State lives perpetually on
edge of a financial abyss.
truth is, surely,

Welfare “soaking the rich.”
the best,
The dress-rehearsal:
that political and poor,” and for the final presenta-
economic planning, as interpreted tion of

But, at ‘he
this ig merely an economic
for “soaking the
anc

an unchallengeable

by Left Wing doctrinaires, would totalitarian Servile State.

have died in imfancy,



anywhere

TRUTH.





by L. G. PINE |
Editor of Burke’s Peerage |





STRIVE FOR RIGHT
The

gauged from the Dissolution Hon-
ours. The Rt. Hon, George Mathers

Citrine arms



has no children but Messrs.
Kirkwood, Milner and Wise have
sons, so that the proportion is
three to one. Three-quarters of

the Socialist peerages are made to
endure, just like their Tory or
Liberal precécessors.

i think it may have been the
Liberal influx into the Socialist
Party which has had something
to do with the mellowing of the
Socialist attitude to the Upper
House, Viscount Addison was a
case in point, He had been a
Liberal and had _ fiercely de-
nounced the Lords. This did not
prevent him from becoming a peer
in 1937. This occurred during the
National Government and the
association of Socialists with other
parties then and in the wartime
coalition may also have led
Socialists to see the Lords as
human beings.

In fact, most Englishmen dearly
love a lord. Judging by his
creations, Mr. Attlee must have
the same affection for the pours.
The rate of elevation to the Lords
in 1945-51 was greater than in
corresponding pre-war periods of
Tory rule. Instead of a tiny hand-
ful of Socialist peers, there is now
a solid phalanx of them in debates
in the Lords.

The Socialists have
lowed the precedent .set by
Liberals. Although Asquith
Lloyd George threatened the
Tpper House, many of their fol-
lowers went into it. They them-
selves both became earls, Lloyd
George at the very end of hfs life

The T.U.C. have accepted
hereditary honours graciously
There is the former George Muff,





fol-
the
and

only

Attlee’s Noble
Friends

The Socialist head that wears
a coronet lies uneasy no longer

now Lord Calverley, whose heir
is the Hon. George Muff. Lord
Crook, who has a shepherd’s crook
in his arms, wes a member of the
Whitley Civil Service Council anc
formerly organising secretary of
the Poor Law Workers’ Union
Lord Shepherd (he has a son but
no escutcheon as yet) belonged to
the National Union of Shop Assist-
ants, Warehousemen and Clerks.

Lord Quibell was past-president
ot the Scunthorpe Co-operative
Society. As a builder and con-
tractor he has a trowel in front
of a pair of dividers for his new
crest and an arch in the base of
his shield. Such allusions to a
man’s occupation or deeds are
known as canting heraldry. The
Fractice .goes back to the earliest

days of heraldry, and it is signifi-
cunt to see it being adopted .by
these new Socialist grantees.

The former Lewis Silkin, now
Baron Silkin of Dulwich, has no
arms; a_ pity, because being
ennobled it is absurd not to have
all the appurtenances.

Year’s Task

HERE is a similar lack of arrns

in the cases of Lord Douglas
cf Barlock, a solicitor, formerly a
member of the Battersea Borough
Council; Lord Burden, sometime
Mayor of East Ham; Lord Green-
hill, the Glasgow Town Councillor
Lord Lawson, a former Socialist
M.P.; Lord Hives, chairman and
managing director of Rolls Rowe
and various others,

But the granting of arms is not
an easy matter; skilled draughts-
manship and exact heraldic know-
ledge are required. A grant may
take a year to pass the College of
Arms and it may be that some of
those whose blood has been
ennobled have already petitioned
for arms.

WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED
—L.E.S.



Thanks

To The Editor, The Advocate,—

SIR,—Once again I would ask
you to extend a favour to the]
Girls Industrial Union and be |
kind enough to publish the results
of Raffle for the “Snow House}
Cake".

This cake Was raffled at the}
G.I.U. headquarters on the 21s1.
Dec. and the» lucky number is|
B. 20—Mrs Carrington. |

On behalf of e ‘girls of the
Decorative leing Glub 20, I wish to
thank all those who took chances



and made it a success. The amount}
realised is $7,093, which goes to |
the Funds of the Girls’ Industrial | &
Union,
Thanking you
your kindness.
Yours truly,
RUBY CHASE

very much for!

SATURDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950



DIARY |

a great rush on the bus service. To avoid
walking into Bridgetown from Eagle Hall
Corner, several people caught buses from
Eagle Hall to Paynes Bay, changed and got
into Bridgetown that way. Getting back
home was more difficult and I did hear the
story of one girl who changed 16 times
before she did it. I heard it but I don’t
believe it.

P.S. No duppies in evidence so far this
vreek, but the cats are making lovg their
own noisy way.

eee ee ee ee



A Prosperous New Years
TO ALL



Advocate Stationery

SNe NENG NNN NUNN NGNGNENSNBNS
NG NG NG NEN NE NSS NS NS.

RRR




To our many
friends and patrons



24 bottles of beer which I’d been carrying
at the back of my two seater ever since
Friday, If anybody ever tells me that
Bajans aren't to be trusted 1 won't believe
a word, Twenty-four bottles of good beer
and nobody knew they were there. How
fortunate for me.

The conversation got round to the sub-
ject of the word with the difficult plural—
MONGOOSE.

She: Did you know that the mongoose
can be domesticated ?

Nobody: And then what?

She: It stinks,

Short ! but not sweet.
VEDNESDAY—This must have been one of
the rainiest St. Stephen’s Day since the
Arawaks gave up coming to Barbados in
disgust. And it’s depressing enough to
make one want to tell a sad story.
HURSDAY—I noticed three accidents just
like that. Late the same day I had another
interesting experience. A motor car did
not stop when I put my hand up. He pass-
ed me out only to find that I didn’t put
my hand up just for fun. The neighbours
standing by shouted at the driver “Yuh in
the wrong. Reverse your car. He put he
hand up to stop yuh. You can’ see.” This
made the irresponsible driver hopping
mad. He refused to reverse and made the
on-coming car all but enter into a ditch
to keep going. When the cursing had died
down and the big bully of a hired car gone
on I was still standing there in the road.
A bus had run out of gas in the general
excitement. I only got to town that night

because the owner of the car which had |

caused me to’put my hand up in the first
place took pity on me and drove another
100 yards up the road. Road manners
make for pleasanter living but road hogs
shouldn’t get away with it, and if the police
want to know the number of the car and
the time and scene of the accident they
should write to Nobody.

‘RIDAY—I believe there’s a Civic Circle in
St. James with a lot of big guns behind
it. I wonder whether beaches come under
their protection

scouts in dumping or burying unwanted |
unmentionables. If not I doubt the Civic |§
are giving us good value for the subscrip-
tions I don’t pay. I mean to say it’s a
bit thick when people who can afford to
pay those beach house rents can’t afford
to have their refuse carted away. There
aren’t so many places left now where you
can stop your car and go for a swim on
that coast without fear of trespassing. It’s
a great pity then that people’s garden
leaves must be thrown into the sea, their
egg shells and fish bones, not to mention
their unmentionables left on the virgin
beaches. It really is thick; as if the fisher-
men weren't bad enough leaving fish guts
lying lapping in the water like Excalibur.

SATURDAY—I warned the flying fish last

week that if the cavallis jumped much
closer there would be no need for me to
buy flying fish, The porgy must have
heard what I said. Because I found him
lying on the beach with blue spots, quite|’
dead and his teeth showing. He weighed
about two pounds and he looked quite
fresh. But not being sure who killed him
or whether he was a porgy or not I left
him there. And the waves broke over his
resting place and washed him back into the
fishing deep where doubtless his friends
and relations paid him full honour and
bore him to his watery grave.

There is nothing more sad than a dead



Block B. Garrison| Japan

i ion. Perhaps there is a tiny
little committee which encourages the
people of the district to keep refuse off the | .
beaches or which co-operates with the boy | x










SEASONAL GREETINGS
&

BEST WISHES.
FOR 1952

C. S. PITCHER & Co.

|

RARANARAARA AD AM

—————.

May Christmas and

the New Year bring
to you and yours a full

measure of happiness.

Da Costa
& Co. Ltd.





AA RR AA RRA RRAR ARR ANA RARE,

WHY NOT sompenvs VALUABLE FOOD ?

STERNE’S DEEP FREEZE



NAAT AAS

A

‘tar
me

= gt
TREN



*
*



Se e ;

ka

—
— AVAILABLE FROM STOCK —

= DaCOSTA & Co., Lid. Elec. Dept.
585 Ns NSN NN NN HNN NNN

SEN PRR ZS

NG NG NS NG WG NG NG NG NN NN NN NA AN AN





ORDER NOW FOR
1952

| Vegetables |













fish lying on a beach except a really wet . P Meat Dept.
day and we've been having some really im tins Fresh Vegetables
wet weather this week. Jarrots | Carrots
|| Beet Root Beet Root
BRITISH COUNCIL ‘ 3road Beans | . Cabbage
Spinach | Milk Fed Chickens—ave. 4 Ibs.
The Chairman of the British Council, Sir Kale Brotlers—Ave. 2} lbs.
Ronald F. Adam at present on a tour of the Jelery Milk Fed Ducks—Ave. 6 lbs.
Council’s centres in India, Pakistan and | Brussel Sprouts Frozen Fish
Ceylon, said this week in Madras that the Cauliflower
Council’s cultural and educational activities Penk’ anit Gavvow | Cereals
may be curtailed by Government plans to idee ia: te
— 7? ee sa Fruit in tins | Bran P Cakes
A British Council spokesman said in Lon-!; | Puffed Wheat
|don to-day that no details were available at| | jJooseberries [one
the moment of ways in which a reduced Strawberries Weetabix
budget might affect the Council’s work in ae 5 e
the Colonies. Even if the Council’s budget Peaches Specials
were not reduced, he said, some of the ser- ataken | prepared Mustard—6oz. Size—
vices would have to be cut, owing to increas- | Nectar 25 Cents
ed management costs. } Se ty
Despite the likelihood of having to work on | |
1 reduced grant, the Council is proceeding | G O D D A R —’ os |
with plans to open offices in Germany and|| |
{|


SATUKDAY, DECEMBER

29, 1950



St. Peter’s

Waterways

Swollen With Rain
During Xmas Holidays

, BETWEEN Christmas Day, Boxing Day and Thursday,
6.88 inches of rain fell in Speightstown and its suburbs,

according to rainfall retu
Station,

On Christmas Day,
ing the day and. 55 pai
1.07 inches of rain.
5.37 inches. Of thi

52 p
rts a

rms at the District “E” Police

arts of rain were recorded dur-
t the night, making a total of

“Boxing Day’s fall was heaviest. with
S, 5.02 inches fell between 6 a.m. and

6 p.m. Only 44 parts of rain fell on Thursday, 26 parts of
which fell during the day. =
D =e - Sas ae eee ret in St Petey were
sw . streets 5

ecision Reversed iooded! soil’ fim ‘as Dems

Case Dismissed

Because of discrepancies pe-
tween witnesses’ and the+ com-
plaint as to the number of his
cay, the Judges of the Assistant
Court of Appeal, Mr. H. A.
Vaughn and Mr. A. J. Hanschell
yesterday reverted a decision of
Police Magistrate Mr. H. A.
Talma against Wilson King of
Black Rock. The Magistrate had
fined King £2 when he was
found guilty of driving the car
X 835 on White Park Road with-
cut due care and attention. The
judges dismissed the case.

Set. Forde prosecuted for the Le

Crown. Mr. J. E, T. Brancker

r°presented King.
Chief witness for the prosecu-
tion, Cleopatra Dash of Gregg

Farm, St. Andrew, said that about
11, 45 a.m. on June 18 when the
offence was alleged to have been
committed, she was walking
along White Park in the direction
of the country.

No traffic was passing and she
Was on the left side of the road.
She was suddenly knocked down
by a blow on her left side and

on getting up she saw the cai
which had hit her come to a
standstill. King who had been

driving asketi' her where she had
been hit. -

In his defence, King said that
he had passed White Park that
morning, but earlier than the
time of the alleged offence.

Different Numbers

Mr. Brancker argued that the
car number on the complaint was
X-835 while witnesses had said
that it was 885. Besides, the Pros-
ecution had not established—
‘apart from the identity of the dri-
ver—that the driver was driving

without due care and’ attention.
The Judges said that Mr.
Brancker had urged repeatedly

that there was not sufficient evi-
dence on which to find a con-
viction.

“He has said that there is noth-
ing to prove from the way in
which he was manipulating the
car immediately before the acci-
dent, that he was not exercising
due care and attention,” they
said,

“We do not agree with that
suggestion. There is nothing novel
in drawing certain conclusions
from the circumstances surround-
ing the evidence as to the com-
mission of an. offencev,

In nine cases out of ten, they
said, such lack of due care and
attention had to be assumed,

“The point about the number
o’f the car is a technical flaw.
While the complaint says the car

was X-835, the witnesses have
said X-885. That is a mistake,
but they have not been given

the opportunity to retify it.

“There must be some corroba-
tion between the evidence and
the complaint.

“King was identified. One wit-
nesf knew him for a number of
years and nobody has suggested
that she had any animus against
him. Therefore the evidence
points to him being the person
driving the car.

Only on the ground that the
mistake about the number was
not rectified did they reverse the
decision.

SISTERS DISPUTE ENDS
IN COURI

A decision was counrmed yes-
terday against Lucreua Jonusun
by tne vudges 0, tMme Assisiane
Court of Appeal, Mr. H. A, Vaugnn
and Mr. A. J. H. Hanschell in a
case she had brought against her
sister Sarah Johnson charging her
with trespassing. The Police Mag-



near ponds washed away and de-
posited elsewhere, and telephone
lines put out of order, but no re-
P or ts of damage to homes or
bridges in the parish reached
the police.
The Coleridge School grounds
were flooded and a cricket match
between the “Older Players of
Speightstown” and the “Younger
Players of S¢.eightstown” sched-
uied for Boxing Day had to be
postponed until New Year’s Day
Quite a number of lorries that
had left the other parishes of the
island for Morgan Lewis and
other favourite spots had to re-
turn early. In one ease, a lorry
that had taken people to Morgan
WIS was se@n next morning
taking the people th rou ‘eh
Speightstown to their homes in
some other parish.
The heavy rainfall during the
three days prevented most of the
Speightstown fishermen from going
to the banks yesterday. The sails
of the boats were well soaked
with the rain water and wet sails
considerably handicap _ sailing.
Only about four boats of the fish-
ing fleet which is moored of the
Speightstown market went out to
the banks.
Heavy clouds overcast the sky
vesterday and light drizzles kept
falling all morning. Clerks were



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





‘Mary Mitchell’
Is Missing

The 48-ton schooner Mary
Mitchell, which used to make
calls at Barbados some years
ago, has been reported missing
since December 24 on its voy-
age between Trinidad and
Grenada, according to a
cablegram arriving at the local
Harbour and Shipping Depart-
ment.

The Mary Mitcholl with five
passengers and a crew of
seven, left Trinidad on De-
cember 19 for Grenada and
had not reached Grenada up
to December 24, She is a white
painted schooner

All ships have been request-
ed to keep a sharp look out
for the schooner and to give
her assistanc> if she is found
in distress. .





Motorists Caught
In Speed Traps

Over the Christmas season two
mctori wel enortca tor ex-
cecding the speed limit.

On Thursday three more motor-

ists were cau_h n the Police
speed traps. They wer= also re-
ported for exceeding the’ speed
limit,

The Advocate was to'd that
Police speed traps are being set
slong various roads in an effort

to stop motorists from breaking the
peea limit and also to lessen the
amount of accidents in Barbados.

So far for the year the majority
of accidents have occurred along
the road leading to St. Peter, via
Black Rock, Paynes Bay and
thrcugh St, James

Gamera Recovered

Louis A. Lopez, a Venezuelan,
who is at present living at
Aquatic Gap, Bay Street, went

shopping in one of the City stores

ish oe $ on Thursday between 11.00 and
are eye Peta coats in case 11.35 a.m. When he left the store
= bahay ae downpour. -he discovered that his camera,

valued $300, was missing. He

More people are going into the
Public Library at Speightstown to
read books and magazines

Every day the tables provided
for readers are filled with men
and boys who read book efter
book. Most of them go into the
library to read the newspaper,
but they hardly leave before they
get a look at a book or magazine.

For the most part, the readers
are school boys who have chosen
this as a pastime now that they
are on vacation, When the schools
are open, most of the people who
go to the library to read are men.
More books are also being bor-
‘rowed from the library now that
the schools are on vacation.

* * *
Residents of Tom Bend’s Gap
and Millionaire’s Gap, Ashton

Hall Tenantry, St Peter, are now
drawing water from stand pipes
in the gaps. Before, the residents
had to walk long distances to
draw water to their homes.

The Waterworks Department
have recently laid two pipes in
each gap. A stand pipe is near
the end of each gap so that one
part of the people go to one end
to draw their water and the other
part to the other end.

The residents say that they are
very happy to have the added

facility.

* * *
Heywoods, the beach of St
Peter where picnickers from

various parts of the island began
to go on bank holidays, has now
got q “Trespassers will be pros-
ecuted” sign.

The sign was recently vut
and picnickers have stopped go-
ing to the beach in groups. On
Sundays, a few bathers still take
the chance and go to Heywoods.
Most of the bathers of Speights-
town now go to Queen Street.

POOR RECEIVE GIFTS
AT Y.M.C.A. HOSTEL

One hundred and four poor peo-
ple received gifts of foodstutf and
money at the Y.M.C.A. yesterday

up



evening. The gifts were purchased
with money from the Absent
Guests Dinner Fund.

Each person received sugar,
flour, rice, yams, sweet potatoes,
beef, tea, bread, firewood and a
sixpence to purchase milk.

The Absent Guests Dinner Fund



reported the matter to the Police.

The camera was recovered by
P.C. 193 Graham Clarke yester-
day morning from the same store
in which Lopez was shopping. He
had forgotten it on the counter
and the clerk was holding it until
the Police or the owner asked for
it,

Battery Stolen



A 12 volt battery, valued $48,
was stolen from Mr. O, A. Pil-
grim’s car between 9.00 p.m, on
Wednesday and 8.15 p.m. on
Thursday. Mr. Pilgrim lives at
Green Hill, St. Michael. The car

was in the garage when the theft
was committed.

Lamonte Marshall of “The
Whim”, St. Peter, and Leon May-
nard of Station Hill in the same
parish, reported that a quantity
of carpenters’ tools valued $31.16,
were stolen from a room in the
yard at White Hall House, St.

eter, between Christmas Day and

hursday.



OVERLOADING
COSTS 50/-

“You have eight previous con-
victions and it appears that the
fines have not done anything good
to you. I am going to step up these
fines,” Mr. C. L. Walwyn told
Clifford Hicks, a bus conductor of
Arch Hill, St Thomas, who
pleaded guilty of overloading the
motor bus M—2540

Hicks was fined £2 10/- to be
paid in 28 days or in default one
month's imp isonment, On his
last conviction Hicks was fined
25/- by His Worship Mr, E. A.
McLeod, Police Magistrate of Dis-
ict "A."

“POWER”? REMANDED

Mr, C. L. Walwyn, Acting Police
Magistrate of District “A”, re-
manded Byron Carrington alias
Power until today when he ap-
peared before him on three charggs
of uttering a forged document
with intent to defraud.

Sgt. E. King-is prosecuting for
the Police in the preliminary hear-
ing. No counsel is appearing for
Carrington,







Testing
In Jamaica, it was decided to
invite in towns, ali pe.:ous unde:
twenty yeas Gi age W cumie 10n

B.C.G. Vaccination Campaign For

Control Of T.B. Started In Jan

@ From Page 1
aLle of producing resistance
tuberculosis in susceptible perso:

Protection. Not Absolute

Like most other immunhisatiions
by vaccination, the protection con
ter.ed by B.C.G. vaccine is not
absolute, but it is nevertheless, a
use.ul addition to the measures
which might be undertaken by
heatin departments to reduce th=
incidence of tuberculosis in
community.

Tne Committee of experts o
tuberculosis of the World Health
Organisation, has expressed the
following opinion on B.C.G
vaccination: “The only practi-
eal way so far known of produc-
ing specific resistance against
wucerculosis, even if the resist-
ance is not absolute, is B.C.G
vaccine. However, the methox
alone cannot be expected to
control the disease. The full
effectiveness of B.C.G. vaccin:
tion will be achieved only. if
is carried out as part of a gen
eral pragramme of tuberculos
control.”

The vaccine only given
those persons who are found by a
preliminary test to be free from
infection with tuberculosis and at
the same time, have not developed
any naturally acquired resistance
to infection. This naturally ac-
quired resistance is developed by
a large number of persons, in any

is uk

community where tuberculosis
exists, as a result of accidental or
unsuspected short exposures to

infection which occur in the nor-
mal course of their lives and work

Progressive Stage

Wile @& majoriy persous so
Xposed LO inteclion acquire some
degree of resistance, there are
vers who, tor a variety ol
reasons sucn as indifferent gen-
eral health or prolonged ed ciose
exposure to infection unfortun-
ately develop active and progres-
Sive tuberculosis. It is possible by
means of a “tuberculin skin test”
to recognise those persons who
fall in the first category, that
those who have no natgirally

ui

ac-

quired resistance and are thu
susceptible to infection,
It is these persons whom it ‘8

most desirable to protect by
B.C.G. vaccine. As one would ex
pect, the greatest number of sus-
ceptible persons is to be found
amongst children and youny
adults, since they, as a rule, have
had less opportunity of develop-
ing a naturally acquired resistance
by chance exposure to infection
which at the same time involves a
risk of contracting the disease in
an active form. A B.C.G. vaccina
tion campaign therefore has as ite
first object, the testing of the
younger age groups of the popu-
lation and the protection at one
of those who are found susceptible
to infection by vaccination.

A supplementary and important
part of the scheme is to refer for

complete physical examination
those persons who may be suffer-
ing from active disease and

arranging for them the most ap-
propriate form of treatment which
their condition may require |

The plan which is followed is to
invite all persons to come to one|
of the centres set up for testin»
and vaccination but with snecial
emphasis on the younger members
of the population,

testing and in country
persons under thirty years of age,
but no person of whatever age
who wishes to be tested is refused
The organisation of a mass camni-
paign of this nature is a formida-
ble undertaking and requires care
ful preparation,

Apart from preliminary propa-
ganda work which is necessary in
order that the public may under-
stand the procedure and give their
full co-operation, doctor anc
nurses have to be trained in the
special techniques, equipment ha
to be obtained, and the regular
supply of the vaccine from an ap-
proved laboratory, in which n¢
other work is undertaken, but th
preparation of the vaccine, must
be arranged.

An idea of the magnitude of the
work the

areas, alt









of £55,777 is being provided from
Colonial Development and Welfar
funds. Of this amount, £31,020
will be spent on the salaries of
locally engaged personnel ©23.207
on other, charges and £1 550
capital expenditure for expansion
of laboratory facilities

Equipment
the UN Cael Lute
Cuvers tne provis.on OL iN Vie
cies, LWO Munue M.iilature Away
ana fluoroscopic units, laboratu»

tquipment, ticid CGuipmment tor uw
mobue units, (ne suppiy of B.C.G,
Vaccine tuberculin, and the
services of tne expert tor the firs j
few months of the campaign.

Dr, Osvik of the W.H.O. who}
has been seconded this pur-
pose has had experience of organ- |
ising this work in European and
Latin-American countries, He has |
expressed his satistaction at the
good start which has been made
in the campaign in Jamaica and
has paid tribute both to the man-
ier in which the public is co-
operating and the technical effici-
eney of the locally trained staff

Jamaica is now being used as a
training centre for personnel fron
ther territories At present a
1edical officer and nurses from
Trinidad are being trained = in
preparation for similar cam-
paiga which it is hoped to com-
meéence in that island in March
1952, and a team from Paraguay i
expectea to arrive for training in
he near future.

At ‘the end of the
campaign in Jamaica,
ment will continue to retain the
ervices of one medical officer and
two nurses to continue the vac-
cination of children and suscep-

and

for

two-year
the Govern-




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Scheme Approved tible groups of the popul 1
The organisation and mana eo & 1 up, it may t aud that while
ment of the campaign is under tik BwU.G
Chief Tuberculosis Officer of the COMPiCte al ae ‘ P pre
Medical Department. The p tion and Control or ;
gromme of work was prepared ir but must be supplemented |
consultation with the Regional “e¢ other recognised pre\ tiv
Tuberculosis Officer of the Wor!d â„¢ Health Organisation and received WOn and care of a
the approval of the Medical Ad- 800d Start has been made
visers to the Secretary of Stat maica and the experience gaine
i for the Colonies : there, will be of the greatest valuc
to other island territories in
A medical officer uc we wo... Caribbean hose Governments
Healtn Organisation wae = ... plann t dertake
had experience of orga us... 1 rehe ive measul for th c
tas work in other parts of we tro) and treatment of this seriou
world, will assist during the .. ocial disease
four months of the campaiys
The work in the field wal o ry Y
carried out by four mot i W all Calendars
teams each consisting of a mk. .
ical officer, two nurses cra .. The Ad 1 acknowledges
X-Ray Technician, all loca iy \ |: K ‘ eatendal f
recruited, These teams will ov |?
supervised by a Medical Ou! _John Kidd & Co, Ltd., (London
and two Health Nurses of t.¢ Evsagement Calendars and Diary
Medical Department who were Es andard OijL Ce Cale nda s
sent at the expense of the Woild ‘ EE OE: Nee Seen, Seley
Health Organisation for traii- © anes & Co, Lid, (Ca
ing in Ecuador and in turn, have ©C8"S, Plantations Lad. ¢
trained the locally reeruited ©"S) May & Baker I <
staff. Date Card, W iki Hayne
It is expected that it will take &' l e Date e re D =
two years to cover the whole of ‘ Ltd. (London) a
“ . Chelsea Garace 19K Lia., |
the population of the island The 5 : : h lies : :
Card; Canadian Bank of Comme
cost of the scheme: is estimated at Calendar: Wilkinson & Haynes C
£95,064 towards which the Exec- Ltd... Date Card: Da Costa &.Co
utive Board of the United Natior Ltd Date Card; K.L.M. Dutel
International Children’s Emer- Airline Calendar ae Me-
gency Fund (U.N.1.C E.F.) is con- Enearney & Co Lid Date Card
tributing £39,287 The balance Te elaaiieeidieahiod

B.G. GOVERNOR
RETURNS THANKS

The following telegram has bee
received trom the Gevernor o
British Guiana in reply to tl
telegram of sympathy sent by th
Governor of Barbados in conn
tion with the recent fire in George
town:

“Many thanks for your ex

pression of sympathy which i

much appreciated.”

DIAMOND RINGS



Pade
pminds

Memories
A Ring
See



our selection before

choosing
Is De Lima

Y. De LENIA

A&A CO... LED.
20 Broad Street

your

for Diamonds



|
|

TOILET SOAPS



’

[04d





a



im
Si
oe
Ra
ax
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
&
hi
SB
&
&

PAGE FIVE



—

GEORGE PAYNE'S

GOOD COCOA



\

ia)



FINEST pup Esa

1

—
vs



PURE —
SOLUBLE.

annie eimai
an NENEN NENG AENEAN NEN NNN DREN DR INN
HARRISON'S | sroao sry
STAINLESS
KITCHEN
SINGLE DRAINER












STEEL
SINKS

ns

$97.38
$127.18

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

Ti.ese Sinks will not tarnish but will retain
‘heir lustre indefinitely and once installed
will add brightness to your kitchen for many
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
's” Thick — Sheets 8 and 10 ft. © 4 ft.
3/16” Thick — Sheets 6, 8, 9, 10 & 12

4 ft.

e
mee =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 {.)0.

TEL. 2364.

HE 5 Wa NN NN NS BN A NN






“WN NS NS WI NN WS WW WW WR



| even One
| Elizabeth Arden Face Treatment

ty vy

%

‘

proves how lovely
you can look!



| sai ae
Ohne hour’s treatment with Miss Arden |



- P is conveyed by figure

istrate had dismissed the case wee Spaxae $0 Frere a5 a given for the first six weeks off |

without prejudice. Fund Weald Saks dimes he DECREE NISI work in Kingston, Jamaica, Four] | and hours, giving you representative makes you look your radiant
The Johnsons live at Roaches, Ginner, consisting of fish, brevd 'm the Court fot Divorce and testing or vaccination centres’ | that natural vivid look. best—-and more, you learn how to maintain

St. Lucy, and the dispute came inq 4 lime squash, would cosi Matri-vonial causes yesterday, the were set up and it is a tribute tof |

over 10 acres, 20 perches which apyout a sixpence and the remain’- Hon. the Acting Puisne Judge, the careful propaganda work and that loveliness by following the same methods

their mother, Evalina Johnson, 4, of the money collected would Mr. G. L Taylor pronounced the efficiency of the staff that by Make LS reiki

died and left, go to the fund. “All the collections decree nisi in the suit of P. E. the end of November, 70,208 per- a at home, ike your app M y*
Lucretia claimed that she was Gf this fund have been used to buy Weatherhead, petitioner and E, L. sons had presented themselves fo: Cooker

the qualified administratrix. She Cprjctmas gifts for the poor Weatherhead, respondent. testing and 65,378 had returned Salon Treat: 1

said that she took possession of the Mr, W t Reece, ot — for reading of the test. Of thesé FACE POWDER

and on August 24, 1942 after her ted by Yearwood anc Oyce, 33.954 were found to be suscepti- Re

one died She forbade her CABLE SHIP’S WORK appeared for P. E, Weatherhead, ple and all but 114 of these were FOR THAT NATURAL VIVID LOOK ue .

sister trespassing on the land in petitioner : vaccinated. While this work pro : eee es Se a en ee eae eg ‘ rina r )

June 1951. Cable a UP mest Order “ as made for costs On creeds those who have shown post} per ‘ KNIGH | he) e | | .
In July her sister Sarah came past two days in the Harbour the lower scale itive reactions to the tubereulir i} ft IN

on te land, and because of her awaiting favourable weather for test are referred for miniature SEs As : ,

position, she prevented one Roach continuing her work of repairing X-ray che&t exeminations and who a 33 Broad Street

from taking up some manure he cables off the coast of Barbados. ASSIZE DIARY show suggestive signs of active

had bought from Lucretia. During the past two days the disease will be more fully inve |
Lucretia admitted having al- sea was choppy, the wind high Wednesday, January 2. tigated. Those requiring treat or | |

ready brought a case against her and rain falling heavily, The ship No. 26 Rex v. Lionel Best. | ment will be given this at the chest f | = tele ie okies

sister’ Sarah in the Court of could not operate under such con- No. 9 Rex. v. Pearl Roach disnensaries or in hospitals if

Appeal,







That case was dismissed. ditions, necessary.



reliability PAGO DNDN NN NN A DN BA DN PN DN AN NON NON TA:





















. SAVE ON THESE ;
*Lightning’ fasteners “a Originally Tt ts Week =
ree are manufactured by ‘oon POTATOES—per 10 li $1.40 90 S
LIGHTNING ' { @ fastener to be LIGHTNING FASTENERS LTO ; : ( ONDENSED MILK—per tin 34 31 >
relied upon. Look for the name on the (A subsidiary mae fi ae MPERIAL VIENNA SAUSAGES 38 34 S

j slider pull. imperial Chemical Industries { IMPERIAL INNA SAU: iES 8 ‘ }
A NEW ASSORTMENT just opened in : t. onnone onawe LTD. fic ¥ OARR'S CHEESE CRISPS 1.13 $1.00 3

cents.

ce oS cere = ae or ' 2 CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS 1.64 1.50 'R
costume you may have. From half - - ~ = DANISH PORT SULUT CHEESE—per |b $1.23 2
| . 3 ie
inch’ widths to 3 inches. , : a | i; DANISH BLUE CHEESE—per 1! 1.09 5
& GK .. we
Priced to Please. From 22c. BEEBE RES See é KRAFT CHEESE—per '%4-Ib, pkt 5)
To 58c. i” Just Received — of & MUSTARD prepared in bottles—per bottle 25 z

6® BUSHE'S STRAWBERRY, PINEAPPLE. ROSE, ed
{ me a fresh shipment of at m PEPPERMINT, COCONUT ESSENCES 28
CAVE SHEPHERD~ & C0.. LTD. Pa wa (a SMEDLEY'S STRAWBERRIES, BLACKBERRIES, oe
PE’ T 1 Te‘ Gi CHERRIES—per tin S
PURINA CHOWS 4 FRESH DUTCH CARROTS and BEETROOT—per 36
a. ‘ Top TaAIh ) 1 =
10, 1, 12 & 13 GROAD: STREET TEA A H. Jason Jones & Co. Ltd. a= STANSFELD SCOTT & Co. Ltd. S
a ca Sh a data tle aaa
———S SSS BERR RR Pe 8 2 8 8 fe CeeeEeEUEECUCCMCUUUUBeEMS




PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.


























































a TELEPHONE 2508.
For Births, Marriage or Engagement ~
@nmnouncements in Carib Calling the FOR SALE
charfe is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents pe ord for es a AUTOMOTIVE
additional word. Terms h. Phone es)
wetween 8 W and 4 p.m 113 for Deati CAR—One Mortis & HP. Tourer
| good condition New t Te ama bat
DIED [fee Sais SD RIRTON, Ivy. Lodge
oe — ~ The Ivy 29,12.51-—2
GLARKE—On December 28, 1951, Saran | ————____________—_
Clarke mother of Mrs Beatrice | CAR: 19% Chevrolet Touring Car, six
Haynes. Her funeral jieaves Lakes, | cylinder, in excellent condition, 4 new
St. Andrew, at 4 p today for St.]trres, new battery. Dial 2250, 3007. E. H
Andrew's Parish Church Davis 29 12.51—2n
Mr Beatrice Haynes (daughter), |
Mrs. Aileen Grant (niece), LORRY: Fargo ready for Crop No]
Captain Grant and family. roasonablé offer refused. Dial 4872 P
29.1251—1n | at Cumberland Ho Spooner
——— ne 2912.5 -2;
—_————<——$—$
THANKS "
oe He ELECTRICAL
87. JOBN=Mi st ind family.
beg to return thanks » all those RADIOOné@ R.C.A. 7 tube radio nine
kind friends who sent letters | months 61d. onl) Appl Mr M.|
f condolence, of ay ex-+ | Burrowes, Passage Garden, St. Michael
prersed their *¥mmpathy i r recent 25. 12.51—3n
bere caused by the death o ——
th Henriett St. Johr REFRIGEPATOR G.E.¢ ulso | |6oone
var mh Re mall Green Gas Stove with Valor Oven
Both these articles are only four months
IN MEMORIAM cla. Rox C.C., c/o Advocate Co
29.12. 51--2n
Srna an ——_—_————
BANNISTER: Th Cherished ory of S
my beloved diughter Arlene Ban- LIVESTOCK
nister (née Robinson) who fell asleep
on December 2 1944 PUPPIES—Pure bred Bull Mastiff
Six years have gone, since that sad | From unrelated imported parents. 8 weeks
day old. Jan, 3rd Apply G. L, Harford
When one-we loved had passed |] Norwood, St. James, 28.12.51-—3n
away; ante
Jesus took her from us, it was His SCELLAN
will, MIS EOUS
But in our hearts she liveth still on . eee
Mother. 29,12.51-—1n BEST GLISH GALVANISED

———

EEID-- In
beloved

Jowinge
father

anemory
Joseph

of our
Christopt

eep on!
remain

Sleep on dear Dad, sh
ories with w
ne












as yester



th, tenderne
im ever way
ar Dad, sitep on
Ever to be remembered by Mildred R
wife), Patr.« Miller, Peggy, Colin
Mauteen Reid ‘ehildren)



EDUCATIONAL





B.A., e/o Harrisoh College

To
MR., MRS. & MISS EVERYBOD

Barbado

B.W.1,
A MBPRRIEF XMAS TO YOU
esos From G, A, SERVICE

A. M. WEBB
STOCKBROKER
Barbados Investments,
Oversea Orders Executed.

33, Broad Street,
Bridgetown,
(over Phoenix Pharmacy)

Dial 47196

Hours 9—3
1.12.51.

T0-DAY'S NEWS FLASH

LARGE WALL MAPS OF
WEST INDIES $9.00

DOG COLLARS AND HAR
NESS

DOG LEADS, RUN STRAPS,
DOG WHIPS



GSESCISS FOF SPS FO OFF9OSO


































BUNGALOW
Portiy Stone and Lath and
Plaster, comprising &@ Bedrooms,
Dining and Living Room, Verandah
Pellet and Bath,, Garage. Suitable
at Rockley,, ubout 190 yards from
the sea
CHURCHILL
Stone Bungalow, comprising 3
Bedrooms, Dining and Living
Room, Verandah, Kitchen, Toilet
and Bath, Garage. Situate at
Maxwells, Christ Church,
SUNCREST



Modern Bungalow on approx-
imately 16,06 uare feet ox ian
overloolciny If Course with vic\
down to the sea: comoris! ‘

Redroome,

Drawing and Dining

toum, Kitehéh, Spacious Gavice

Room tunderacath, also Garage.

Servants Room with Bath and

Toilet. leis
BUNGALOW

Rockhy New Road; on approx-

imately 19,000, square feet of land,
Magnificent view including Golf
Course, 3 Redrooms, Drawing and
Dining Room, Kitchen
Downstairs: Garage _ Servants’
Room with Bath and Toilet, and
» reeom fer Laundry or
op
BUNGALOW
ist Redrooms, 2 wit!
ring Toilet and Bath, and
4iso 4% Separate Toilet and Bat
‘ing and Living Room, large
Voarmdah on West and medium
ize patio to the Fast, Kitchen,
2 Servants Rooms with Toilet and
Bath, Gorage, Situate at Graem
Mall Terrace, and standing on
SpEaniee 22,000 square feet of
an





SORN

Bungalow situate at Strathclydé,
comprising 2 Bedrooms,, one large
enouga to be converted into two
coms, Dining and Living Room,
nclosed Gailery, Kitchen, Toilet
and i. ‘Vashroom,, Buttery and
Si Jou, 2 Servants Rooms
Stenamg on approximately 7,000
equare [vei of land completely

enclosed,
BUILDING

Warehouse and Buildings situate
at Marhill Street, Bridgetown,
adjoining China Doll Restaurant,
Standing on approximately 10,000
square feet of land with a frontage
of approximatey 120 feet on
Morhill Street.

LAND

Approximately 1+.000 square feet
with one large and one smali
stonewall building thereon. situate
at Roebuck Strect, Bridgetown, A
portion of the land now being
occupied by Marshall's Garage












































rs

REALTORS Limited

REAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS
_————w
VALUERS
BUILDING CONTRACTORS
151/152 Roebuck Street,

Bridgetown.
12 12,51—21





















dear

ier

Reid who dled Gn 29th December 1144,

eid

and



Elecution and Speech Training class

> on January 16th, There
are a few vaecuncies for individual o1
group tuition still open For furthe,
particulars apply to D. A. Fowles Boo



y







a

LSE

METAL WASTE PAPER
BASKETS
SHOF BRUSHES
— At —
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE
Pe OREO PSOSEEOI A IEO, OOF AF
SiS

Se





SHEETS, Nett Cash small lot gnly 6 ft
20, 7 ft., $4.90. 8 ft. $5.60. A. BARNES
Co., Ltd 29.12. 51—Tn

eS
BLANKETS: Reasonably Priced,Cotton
Coloured Blankets for chilly nights .$3.25



Single; $4.26 Double size. THANI'S. Dial
466. 29.12.51—2n

FULLER BRUSHES— Floor Scrubs,
Wet Mops Ladpes and Gents Hair
Brushes, Flesh Brushes, Manicure
Brushes, Dental Plate Brushes, Tooth
Brushes, Complexion Brushes, and
many other Brushes, H. P. Cheesman
& Co, Ltd., Middle Street

29.12.51—6n

ee
HOLIDAY SHIRTS, with Barbados
Views and_Sceneriés. Very colourful &
Gay—Let THANT’S show them to you.
Pr. Wm. Hry. St, 29.12, 51—2n

—_—

RAINCOATS, Plastic Ones at $2.80 ea.
for Ladies, visit THANI Bros. Dial 466
Neware of rainy weather 29.12.51—2n

WATER. TAFFETA SILK:—
Onish in Turquoise, Pink, White,

Moire
Lav-

ender, Gold, Vassor Rose, Sky and
Mack 36” wide $1.25 yard, Visit Kirpal-
oni 52 Swan Street. 29.12.51—2n



ANNOUNCEMENTS



35 in goods and with your cash bill
you get a guéss-coupon: how many
serews in a jar? You can win an
EKCO radio, It certainly pays to shop
at A. BARNES & Co., Ltd.

23.11.51—t.f.n



WE can skilfully repair pour Broken
Dentures in three hours This foolproof
technique introduced in Barbados by
Square Deal Laboratory, Reed Street,

29.12.51

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE

The application of Oliver C. Pierce,
shopkeeper of Road View, St. Peter, for
permission to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors
fc, at part ef bottom floor of a 2 storey
Well building at eorner Baxters Rd and
Lightatoot Lane, City

ated this 2ith day of, December
To@. B. GRIF . Esq
Ag. Police Magistrate,
District "A"

2n



1951

il, BE. DAVIS,
for Applicant

N.B+-This application will be consid-
ered at a Licensing Court to be held at
Police Court, Distriet “A on Monday
the Tth day of January, 2.

G. B, GRIFFITH



Ag. Police Magistrate, Dist. ‘A’

29.12.51

Public Official Sale

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904

In





(1904-6) & 80)
On Friday, the 4th day of January
1952, at the hour of 2 o'clock in tie




ofternoon will be sold at my office to
highest bidder for any sum not under
‘he appraised value

All that eertain piece of Land
taining by admeasurement 3 roods %
verches situate at Sherbourne, in the
’arish of St. John butting and boundiny
n lands of one GQ. M, Miller, on lands
{ J. 'T, Clarke, on lands of one Gill anc
a Public Road or however else the

con

me may abut and botind, appiulsec
The whole area of land appraised te
ONE THOUSAND TWO HUNDRED

DOLLARS ($1,200)
sibert Holder for

Attached from Prince

and towards satiofac-



Deposit to be paid on day
HEADLEY

FF
Provost Marshal,
Provost Marshal's Office,

19.12,.51- ?n





OY

WHICH CHOIR
WILL WIN

$30.00

ON

NEW YEAR'S DAY

AT KENSINGTON OVAL
When the 22 CHOIRS sing
the Test Piece—

406%

LOGE EEE PEE

a.
*

“HERE WE BRING NEW
WATER”

Here is the record .

*
:
*
*
*
:
:
3
:
Xs
.
»,
:
z
s
»,
:
y
x
Â¥
$
:



1946. ..Cave Hill
1947.......,.Chapman Lane
SSE New Orleans
1949... Chapman Lane
1950... .. .Belleplaine
TOGRs aos ..Chapman Lane

Competing this year are:—
Belleplaine, Hillaby, Acme
Singers, Bethany, Canada
Village, New Orleans, St,
Theresa, Durham, Mundane,
Collegian, Y.M.U.C., Chap-

man Lane, Bourneville,
Shorey Unity, Eagle Hall,
Sherbourne, St. Simon,

Bright Star, Sion Hill, Edg-
ville University, Orange Hill,
Central Singers.
Come to Kensington on NEW
YEAR DAY. Gates open at
7am. Competition starts at
8 am. ADMISSION BY
PROGRAMME 30 cents each
On sale at Millar Bros,, Bax-
ers Road. Press Club 53
wan Street, (Second Floor)
and Advocate Stationery.

Special collection for the
Hopkins Memorial .
Scholarship *
*
~
Programmes on Sale at x
Advocate Stationery %
BSi@ieli.iri- x
»

-

PSO POOOE GOS

%










|
|
|
|
|

|
}
|




BARBADOS ADVOCATE






















































pal

7.12.$1—3n poor sleep, loss of memory and e





cee a















and buildings both freehold and cha’

standing and beihg with the appurtenances













ttel on the said land erected and built



SATURDAY, DECEMBER 29, 1950



29.12.51.—4n.

a v ri Y % 7 7’ ’ ut » “ » "
FOK RENT SEAWELL Beh. Lacie Minit, ® | AiO MOA POAC
‘ . $
\PRIVALS BY HWA . as ~— * . hl ‘ ‘ > 3
SES * ih | ORICKET RICKET! 3
HOUSES l stem feibane 7 ae x 4 Ric E : < as ! >
GIBRALTAI c ' | Ww. FE ow, - Armstrong Mil s <
ished Offers recelved. in writing. |. Mline, C. Nite, E. Whiskey, A. Vieira Stopped in 10 Minutes BARBADOS VS7 JAMAICA =
E HF ae Andrews Plantat St.| J. Burte 0. Snyde M. Snyder, M it ts me tender neesanery Se -_ r iS Ss
Andrew or Phone 95-26 2.1 i Py i. 8 J L. Sir we 73 , = ine, ite and torment from Plies > CIN z ,
~ ~~ es, K, Cordzro, I Simp-| RATES OF EXCHANGE tince the discovery of F (formerty 1g AT KENSINGTON OVAL $
RIPLEY-ON-SEA: M i Coast } YESTERDAY ky nae >. x oi > Ay
furnished two-bedroom, re or sad | From BRITISH GUIANA NEW YORK more oO Se not only at p $ pea RN n 7 14 5 a, s
phone, from Jar t 1 2250 e wi c. Pr Cheques or i n but also takes ou' ewell- | ¥ SEC ATCH — January 24, 25, 26, 26, >
i2 myn. | th, M. Bownoth, J. @attowa Bankér 70.910 pr pom, crepe Teen nee combats nerve | \ 7 >
cat 4 “< G. Hintzen, R. Moore, J zht or Demand irritation € set other trou- | 5S Prices of Admission : »
SRA PORTH Wo W A. Karp, M. Karp. J. Karp, E Drat 70.7/107, pr. | Meseamned Uo Ete meek ae Mentecke. % CHALLENOR STAND—-S1.20 per day or $10.00 a Season Ticket
$ bedrooms i € te Mca I “y r, | 7%.5/%0 avi eee. mec! ° y
modem conv neh j curke. PW a eae me 69.2/10% pr. | loa of enersy, detine ~ and irritable | s+. KENSINGTON STAND — $1.00 per day or $8.00 per Season Sy
electricity further Willia C. Wight. G. Ramsa Coupons 68.7/10% pr eee on a sane % Ticket be
Apply to § mgram or | DEPART Weotaniy BWLA or . oo 20 st arenes Hytex must stop your pile x UNCOVERED SEATS 48c. per day. %
eneeeerciteenntaiiepietiliettain | 940 TRINIDAD toe 2 cheque on Paine ard troubles of money back ©8 | % GROUNDS—24c. per day.
ST. ELMO, Maxwell Road, from the} I Francis Alleyne, M Marjorte Bankers 6? 5/10" pr 3 CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1/- DAILY
| ist January 1952 Tt consists of 3] Conliff Eiiee ut, M award De d Drafts 67.35% a
AAA’ Comba. drdhemea aad Maateg | Gous sabe Mit, Bak, Rent eae Brel orale, pe | gts1960008+e+—coeeeeeeeg | ¢ PLANS FOR SEATING ACCOMMODATION WILL be open 3
rooms, @ bedrooms, kitchenette, garnce. | G irs! Leslie leon, {79% Cable % $13 at C. F, HARRISON & CO’S OFFICE on WEDNESDAY. }
water toilet and bath, and stands on * ) Mr. | er, Mrs. Jsequelien Leuze,|61.5/10% pr. Currency 66% pr : ORIENTAL RIN JANUARY 2nd, 1952, when members of the Association
acre of and. Apply to D’Arey A, | Gopwu Coupons 65.3/10% pry A ae may also purchase two additional Season Tickets 4
Scott, Magazine Lane 28.12.51—3n | For JAMAICA | x ¥ (SOUVENIRS) ale, % y so p' th “ 3 saotehaY $
| Patric th, Madelen Smith, Geoftrey | ———— . VENDEMOS, SEDAS, %|% PLANS WILL BE OPEN TO THE PUBLIC O >
WANTED ee ee rie GREETINGS. % JPTERIAS Y ARTISTICAS ¥/% JANUARY 7th FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TICKETS. %
fur i bse RIOSIDADES, TRAIDOS \| % SOCOIES
t be Willian . '. +
| joe! B whteis « nai al a * DE LA INDIA CHINA e & LCL LPL LY te ?
oe aE een ak is opp . .
a I Te b Lie BARBADOS KK p Pp 7 1982. * a ’ * ESL S POLE LLLP AA PPPOE.
CANE WEIGHER-—Fxperienced Cane ar our 0g RAYMOND JOKDAN Laundry, % - H A N I S nS x x
Weigher for coming | i Carlisle B Bay St, Opp Comberrars. Sivent s Pr. Wm. Hry. St. Dial 3466 y % s
only, enclosing rete n arlisle Ba 9.12.5 n Q SIX x
\Sandy Lane Factory, Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch Re i TS VRE POY $ x
D. RK. Sch, D'Ortac Sch. Lindsyd ¥.,| & %
os : salle ‘ Sch. Mary M. Lewis, M.V. Lady Joy ) .
CASHTER: Lady, for retail Store ch. Emeline, Sch dink : ; S x
piceg aes, Appteatins teased con: [Sst Fest peanut Boe Reet a CHANCERY SALE S ¢ s
enva ir ritir o road ‘sch, Enterprise, S, Sch. Marea Henrietta, | *. s
Street Store” c/o The Advocate Co | BARBADOS g %
Ltd ae sa 6i>on, bio me TRE undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office. % Extends New Year Greetings to all Members x
poem ny 7 : Publie Buile ings, between 12 noon, and 2 p.m. for the sum and on the date specified. | . :
Be any a. oS ee eee ¢ s @ 4 if not then sold it will be set up on each succeeding Friday at the parma place $ and their Friends and Announces that each z=
children 8 6. 5. Apply Mrs. DaCost Hi h Blood Pressure | End dicing the same bewss until sold. Full particulars oa application to me $ Wednesdoy, beginning January 9th, 1952 3
Daikeith oY .12.51 5 | c. H. WHITE x until further notice, there will be 3
vs. rm
MISCELLANEOUS Kills Men & W | ©.» LAYNE, % BUFFET DINNER DANCE %
== Twice &8 many women as men euf- | ALL THAT certain piece or parce) of land situate at Bath Village (formerly % 7.30 p.m, to 12 midnight
_ ANTIQUE JEWELLERY | & SCRAP cay oreo aan Blood Pressure, | patt of the lands of Maxwells plantation) situate in the said parish of Christ | e
GOLD PURCHASED. GORRINGES, BM ac a, atone that starts Chach and island aforesaid containing by admeasurtment twenty-six perches x =) 8 7 x
ANTIQUE SHOP, 2.1%. 51—t.f.n reaps sates oe nnenee = Lite and | or théreabouts (in which area is included bes 7 perches in roadway) abutting | \ Music by Cc. B. Brown and his Orchestra x
and bouhdi on lands formerly of Bertha Miller but now of Mr, F. Clarke | 9, 2
WANTED TO RENT Faon eorapicrae of ita ee: on lands anmeriy of Maxwells plantation but now ot Mr. A. B. Skinner and x - Evening Dress x
HOUSE or FLAT: Small House or Flat , are: Nervousness, ar Mr. S. Kineh on lands formeriy of Joshua Bourne but now of Graeme Hall Cu. | & e *
in the vicinity of Garrison, Beckles Re and back of head and a and on thé public road or however else the same may abut and bound together | af r + .
Prittohs Hill, @te. Apply to Advocate ewure in head, disel with the mexsuage or dwellinghouse ealted “Esme” and all other the erections! & For Reservation, apply to Secretary ys
ness, | *
Advtg. Dept. in Writing breath, paina in heart, * x
x g







easily excited, fear and worry, If you
MACHINES—Old Sewing Machines owt | suffer any of these symptoma, Goa’,

of order Apply V. Vaughn Fairchild | delay treatment a single day,
St., or King’s St 10.11.51—7n your life may be in danger. Noxce
: biidincinabhtg ialncads nettibi (formerly known as Hynox), a new

medical discovery, reduces High Bloo@
Pressure with the first dose, takes @
heavy load off the heart, and makes
you feel years younger in a few days,
Get Noxco from your chemist today.
\t is guaranteed to make you feel
Ang sirong or money batk,

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE |
The application of Isolene Lewis, shop |
keeper of Jackson, St Michael ‘or
permission to. sell spirits, Mait Liquors, |
&c., at a board and shingle shop with |
shed attached at Jackson, St. Michael!





Dated this 28th day of December, 1951. |
To:—E. A. McLEOD, Esq a
Police Magistrate, } |
District “A™ | 7 ~ y
ISOLENE LEWIS | LOST & FOUND
Applicant | |
N.B.—This application wit! be consid- | uu



ered nt a Licensing Court to be held at |

LOST

Police Court, District ‘A" on Tuesday
the 8th day of January 1952 at 11 o'clock | - eae ini
a.m Or Saturday 22nd Round = Silver |
E. A, McLEOD EF rooct urge brown and pebble
Police Magistrate, Dist. “A tones Sentimental value Telephone
28.12.51——11 ace! Reward

29.12. 51—1n)}

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

DEPARTMENT 0° EDUCATION

Tenders for the Supply of Skimmed Milk Powder to
the Public Elementary Schools.

Tenders are invited for the supply of 80 (eighty) tons of Skimmed |

Milk Powder for use in the Public Elementary Schools of the island |

e
during the following se|ivol term | boon St eamaship Co.
1. 5th May to Ist August, 1952 Inc.
2. 15th Septernber to 12th December, 1952 sli suite
2. 12th January t 10th April, 1953 ep aia or
12th Ja ) o p De devi ie NEW YORK SERVICE
: STEAMER & an
Persons tendering must quote prices. duty free; and will be required) ude Uae th December: serivee Barbados ~ December, 1951
to supply the milk powder in containers holding not more than 56 NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
(fifty-six) pounds of milk powder each, | §.S. “FMPIRE PATRAI” 4ails th Dec.—Arrives B'dos 28 December.
It is estimated that the average fornightly consumption will be] A STEAMER shils 1th’ ‘Dee.sArsives Ridos 4th January.
3 (three) to 6 (six) tons. | ANADIAN
All tenders should be accompanied by a saniple of the milk | sourHaeunD © SERVICE
powder offered 4 : Name of Ship Sails Salls Arrives
Persons tendering must satisfy all requirements of the schools Montreal Halifax Barbados
during the periods mentioned above, and must guarantee to deliver 3.8 CAE Soe ace eth ‘Nov. 51 on wor n ae oe i
the milk in good condition to the persons authorised to transport it | 28th Dee. 51 8th Jany. 52

to the schools.

Tenders must marked “Tener Skimmed Milk Powder”
and must reach the Colonial Secretary's Office not later than 12 o’clock
noon on Saturday the 26th of January, 1952

The Government does not bind itself to accept the lowest or any
tender.

be for

22,.12.51—3n

————eeacea

rn a nn

NOTICE TO DAIRY-KEEPERS & MILK VENDORS IN THE
PARISH OF Sit. MICHAEL
It is herewith published for general information that under the
Dairy Regulations of 1248, it is required that certificates issued during
1951, be surrendered to the Commissioners of Health during the mont)
of January 1952, when re-registering of the dairies for that yea
must be done on or before the fifth day of January,



Persons granted permits to dispose of surplus milk, along with |

milk vendors who have obtained license
their permits and licenses.

Forms of application for registration can be obtained from th:
Sanitation Department of St. Michac!

are also required to rene

(Sgd.) J. M. KIDNEY,
Chairman,
Commissioners of Health,

St. Michael.















Se eee
\ CHRISTIAN SCIENCE NOTICE
READING ROOM } This Notice serves to in- }}
Shine forth, and let the darkling form the public that I have
past not seen or heard of my wife
Reneath Thy beam grow bright Agativa Vicar Atwell (net
Shine forth, an@ touch the future Worrell) formerly of the

vast
With Thine untroubled light
Christian Scienee Hymnal 6



Whim, St Peter for the
twelve years and it is my in-

This bo@k may be read, purchased tention to re-marry in the
or borrowed at the Reading Room —

over Bowen & Sons, Broad Street near future. ‘

Open Tuésdays, Wednesdays, Fri- OSCAR ATW ELL
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Registration Office.
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MONTREAL, AUSTRALIA AND



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MANZ LINE

M.V. TEKOA is expected to load at
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herd frozen, and general cargo.

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading with transhipment at Trinidad
for British Guiana, Windward and Lee-
ward Tsiands.
for further particulars apply to—

FURNESS, WITHY & Co., Lid.

TRINIDAD.
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44,
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51—4n

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Montserrat, Nevis and St.
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January.

B.W.I, SCHOONER
OWNERS ASSOC. INC

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HENRY

BY CARL ANDERSON











NFORMATION ROOM
CALLING LAUNCH
TWENTY THREE!
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TO WESTMINSTER






VO OVERBOARD ON west \!
OE OF WESTMINSTER BRIDGE,
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i TR YING 5

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______—iPAGE SEVEN ;



Ws

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~ PAGE EIGHT



Prepare For
Fourth Test
At Melbourne

(From HAROLD DALE)
ADELAIDE, Dec 28.
The West Indies left here to-
night by train for Melbourne in
high spirits. The cricket ground
on which they will play the
Fourth Test is the biggest in tne
world, and will hold 84,000 in its
tremendous stands, some of which
have three decks, one upon another
towering to heights more than 190
feet above the wickei,

Their great victory at Adelaide
has given the team some hope that
a good proportion of that accom-
modation will be filled, to see their
next clash with Australia.

Nobody needs to tell them that
victory in this game will mean a
last minute financial success, be-
sides the prospect of great fame
and glory in cricket annals, if it
should lead on to final victory in
the Sydney Test, which would then
be played to a finish without any
time limit.

Goddard's Big Problem

The biggest problem is .'ohn
Goddard’s and it's one he can do
little about—to win the toss. True,
Australia only crashed to ruin
when they won it this time, but
that is not a process upon which
one can rely.

Generally speaking, the Mel-
bourne wicket plays very sportily
until lunch on the first day, after
which it settles down to an easy
pace. The side batting first hag to
be alert for tricks in that first
couple of hours, after which they
should be able to look forward to
a profitable use of it, for as long

as they manage to stay. The
possibilities of wear are quite
considerable at Melbourne with

eonsequent aid to Ramadhin and
Valentine, if they should face
Australia in the fourih innings.

Opinion is that even if the sight
misplacement in Walcott’s spine
yields to treatment, Simpson
Guillen should be retained as
wicket-keeper. He gave a grand
performance at Adelaide, his leg-
side work being particularly ve-
markable. A dropped catch be-
hind the stumps: can cost more runs
than any wicket-keeper is eve
likely tomake. So I expect to see
Guillen retained and Atkinson give
way to Walcott if he reporis fit.
Walcott would then be played for
batting alone, which seems a good
idea from any point of view.

Prior Jones’s bowling in the
Second Test would have earned
him a permanent place, but for
false reports that the Adelaide
wicket would be the death of pace
bowlers, Worrell took six for 38
despite these rumours and _ that
may serve to influence the selectors
to rely solely on him and Gomez
again,

Jack Moroney In

Australia has paid the West
Indies a great compliment in call-
ing on 32-year-old Jack Moroney.
This batsman took seven, hours to
score 161 not out against the tour-
ists for New South Wales and will
open with Morris,

Normally, the selectors would
have taken a chance to try a group
of promising young batsmen as
trial for th England tour, year
after next, but they obviously feel
that they cannot risk anything
against the Islanders now, and have
played for safety. And in
Moroney’s case, safety is spelt
with a capital S.

The Aaviaiae game was abso-
Tutely vital. This is still crucial,
but the team’s morale has never
been higher.



YESTERDAY’S
WEATHER REPORT

From Codrington

Rainfall: .26 in.
Total rainfall for month to
date: 4.98 ins.

Highest Temperature: nw oF,

Lowest Temperature: 5 °F

Wind Velocity 9 ‘adie per
hotr.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 29.996
(3 p.m.) 29,921





WHAT’S ON TODAY
First, Second Division, and
Intermediate Cricket at
the various grounds: 1.30
p.m,
Sunrise: 6.06 a.m.
Sunset: 5.43 p.m.
Moon: New, December 28.
Lighting: 6.00 p.m.
High Tide: 4.40 a.m., 4.13 p.m.
Low Tide: 1012 a.m.,
11,05 p.m,





| They'll Do It Every

f









YOU GUYS TDA4
BUT BACK IN 101g
AT YPRES WA
HAD A SERGEANK

=







EN MILO WAS DRAFTED IN 194.
HIS PET PEEVE WAS LISTENING “R 0
OLD VETS OF I9I7 OR BEFORE

DIO IT EVER TELL
f YOU ABOUT WHEN WE.
WERE CHASING RANCHO
VILLA IN IGIG?ss
€ WELL,



WESTERN AUSTRALIAN
6 off Atkinson's bowling in
(point),

Wire Photo.



Drawn Games Aussies Win Middleweight

Is Evil In
U.K. Cricket

LONDON.

The evil of drawn games in
English county cricket is a subject
I have frequently remarked upon
(writes Peter Ditton). Neverthe-
less, it is interesting and comfort-
ing to see my criticism now sup-
ported fully by Colonel R. S. Rait
Kerr, Secretary of the M.C.C,

In his annual speech to county
secretaries at Lord’s recently he
appealed for a more aggressive
approach to the game by all con-
cerned.

This appeal, coming from such
an important personality in the
game, will, it is hoped do some-
thing to halt the run of indecisive
fixtures which are surely strang-
ling cricket. The fall-off in at-
tendances at games last summer
should be a warning of what can
be expected next year unless more
effort is made to bring about
definite results,

Colonel Rait Kerr expressed the
need for more enterprising cricket
on the first day, He said “Satur-
day is a first day and Saturday

gates are important to your
finances,”
And that is where the answer

lies. All too frequently the pat-
tern is that the side winning the
toss on a good wicket bats all day
without any effort to score quickly.
They build up a commanding
total and then see if they can en-
foree the follow on. If they are

unsuccessful the game tails off into
a futile draw which does not
please the crowd,

On the other hand we often

have the absurd third day situa-
tion of one side chasing runs at a
fantastic rate and le&ving the
opposition so many to obtain at
an even more fantastic rate.
These matches, more often than
not, end with the batting side
either just a few short of the tar-
get or alternatively well behind
but with their last wicket pair
defending doggedly. Result, an-
other futile draw,

These rush

finishes, which can

sometimes be good fun, are not
good cricket. Furthermore, they
are totally unnecessary. What

they amount to is an admission
by both teams that they have not
put enough effort into the previous
two days’ play.

Defensive Tactics

Colonel Rait Kerr also remark-
ed upon the defensive technique
developed by many teams since
the war, esepecially in bowling
tactics and fleld placing .with a
leg side basis.

There is deep anxiety at Lord’:
about the dangerous drift of county
cricket. This has been clearly
shown by the Secretary’s speech.
The onus now lies with county
captains to drill into their players
the idea of attack and to keep it
there throughout the season.

Men such as Wooller (Glamor-
gan), Yardley (Yorkshire) and
Dollery (Warwickshire) have all
shown that they appreciate the
need for brighter cricket. Next
year one hopes to see their
example more widely emulated.



Ti ime

Registered Uo Potent Ofte

HERE’S A
















Stollmeyer (first slip ).



UNIFORM NOW AND WHO'S THE BIGGEST
rh assc THEY'LL, EVER MEET ?LOOKY.

YOU GUYS GOT
i was N=IOSO AT IS“SAY, THINGS
WERE REALLY TOUGH I WAS ALL
SET FOR A COMMISSION, SEE~WELL,
TO MAKE. A LONG STORY SHORT--BLAH-
BLAH AND YATATTA=YATATTA ++

cau Gur!

opening batsman Sarre
West Australia’s first innings.

Davis Cup
Second Tine



tor of the Barbados Boys’ Clubs,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

WEST INDIES TEAM IN HIGH SPIRI TS TS{



caught at second slip by Walcott for
Other = fieldsmen :
Carmody is other batsman, West Indies v.

Christiani
West Australia.

Consolidated Press,



Bout Likely

Mr...

Craig,

Boxing Instruc-





THEY RAISE £300 FOR:
NEW ‘EIGHT’

WORKING BOYS, all under 17 years of age, have set
an example to the governing bodies of sport in England |

Games at Helsinki next year.

By the time the Building Exhi- self-help
bition at Olympia closed last night, ple.
the Building Apprentices Rowing
Association had raised there
£300 in shillings for the purchase
of a racing eight

First they got permission to
erect a stand by their own efforts

Here is another exam-
Scott Moves South
ANGUS SCOTT, whose tuss!:
ever the 440 yards hurdles with
Harry Whittle last summer were
a feature of the athletics seaso
tells



which Tony Fox won the Diamond

Sculls, and had on show alll the facture of chocolate sweets and
cups and penants they had won, biscuits,

together with photographs of ther “However, my firm are moving
crews and caricatures by a boy me down to London next Janu-
artist, ary,” he says, “and I shail be

They then evolved a quiz about

living in Surbiton. This will be
the meaning of phrases common a he

handy for Motspur Park and neur

in the building trade. Entry AAA national coach John ie
forms cost a shilling. The organ- Masurier, who is going to coacn|
isers of the exhibition subscribed me. é

£22 for prizes, —L.E.S.

Now, in two weeks, the boys saa

chive woeee © ROW VOGING SI | on ek 2k hd
Already the horsemen of this

country have shown the way to Ny agin FLY CONTRO}



Varsity Teant On
Basketball Tour

who have not yet raised sufficient funds for the Olympic |

|

wana |

a . me he is finding training
popularising rowing with a life- gifticult. Employed by a Peter-
size. working model of a four porough engineering firm, he ha |
afloat, They exhibited the boat in been trav. elling the country study-|

ing machinery used in the manu-!



NEW YORK. Dec.
Uniyersity

28.

of Puerto Rico
2am which meets the
College of New York here

The
basketball
City













SYDNEY, Dec, 28. has received news from Trinidad meee pe Ne gage gh | Files and menace health. |

The brilliant Australian Ten- that “One Punch Holder is radian Sidtieve . lastan seateah Here, at your ~ wr gulcker |
nis squad led by Frank Sedgman expected to arrive in Barbados )' Se) cee ader. The Puerto | AEROSOL BT stveonae, Sy ete |
won the Davis Cup for the early next year. Al GOUDICE=NEAGCF. e Fue button and the mist- ray auitomatic |
second year by defeating the Rican team is accompanied by] cally released Is death to axing Inve insec
underdog United States team “One Punch” Holder is consid~’ Victor M, Perez, former Long] ine yosm, COO) int tosaen te iE Ly |
three to two. Sedgman, consid- ered the Middleweight Champion Island University player who Now] poisonous, non-infdammable end almest |
ered the world's greatest of South Trinidad. coaches Puerto Rican “Gallitos,” ccounians. Fee ee nee ane offices
amateur tennis star, provided : ' _St. John’s defeated Utah 66 to 109d, stores, by Wares siteract, tarm
ib Haine alent aie He Mr. ne told the Advocate 57 in the opening game last wera large size Cooper's Acrosol Fiy- |
a ae Vic Ss xas of United that ossible, he intends night, while New York University | {Birds ‘of = gullon’ sloedase Wea deers
Be teuane fa 428 6—2. caatahing older with Kid Ralph, beat Arizona .103 to 76 in the spray’ the {mmail size equals t one- |
Previously Sedgmen, hed won the the local Middleweight Champion, second game. pS ore . Oeste, Shetek “>
opening day singles match ROBERTSON LTD., BERKHAMSTE!
dents Ted Schroeder, and yes- Plunge into fun... e BERTS, ENGLAND. m
terday he participated in a key, Cam Be Obisined From:—
doubles triumph for the Aus- There's a wonderful sense of freedom about this

tralians.

After the United States squad
had tied the match count at 2—2
today when Schroeder trimmed
Mervyn Rose 6—4, 138—11, 7—5,
the burden of winning the Cup
fell to Sedgman-—as it had right
from opening day.

So the Cup goes “down under”
for the second year in a rOow—
and the best chances of getting
it back to the United States
appeared to be based on the fact
that Sedgman is expected to
turn professional within the next
few days.

Sedgman announced before he
took the court for his singles
match that he would marry the
Melbourne nurse, Jean Spence,
“some time in January.” He
said however “negotiations still
are in the air “regarding my
plans to turn professional.”

It is believed he is the only
man in the world who can give
Jack Kramer of the United States
an even battle in professional

ranks,
—U.P.

HAITIANS OUTPLAY
J’'CA FOOTBALLERS

KINGSTON, J’ca., Dec. 27

Although they arrived only
early in the forenoon, Haitian
footballers outplayed Jamaica in
the first international match at
Sabina Park yesterday before a
large crowd, including the Gover-
nor,

The game ended in a two-all
draw thanks to the brilliant work
of Jamaica’s goalie Ronnie Cooper.

—(C.P,)

Dispute

@ From Page 1
British interest from Egypt at a
time when the country’s internal
affairs were in doubt.

British Middle East observers
believed the truth was that the
Egyptian Government had been
caught between two fires — its
twin demands for the evacuation
of British troops and unity with
the Sudan under an Egyptian
crown and its own internal evisis
caused by the unfulfilled wot exists
of reform, They have no doubt
that the whole position of the
WAFD Government has been
seriously threatened by recurrent
charges of corruption. Publie dis-
content is known to be widespread
in Egypt and Nahas Pasha is be-
lieved to have sought to divide
the populace by his vehement de-





nunciation of all ties with Britain,
—U.P.






NEW GENERATION IN








A PENICâ„¢WHY WHEN ZI

year’s Jantzens.
slimmer, trimmer, sea!~
women we've dreamed up figure-shaping
one of two-piece suits with straps that
do all kinds of clever disappearing trick:

for smoother swimming and sunning.

They're designed to make you

smooth and sleek. For

For men, brief trunks with comfy

inside supporters. All are in figure-
flattering material> and the prices
are so reasonable you'll never

believe your good fortune !

Take the plunge and gec

yours now

tANTaEM



gAL





REV.

KNITTING

and Customers
is the wish of

gg lkinson G Haynes Co. Ltd.
AMBER UOU UCU NUR

Cc. N,

Prosperous New SYear
to our Friends

Mitts ero
















T GEDDES GRANT Ltd.—Agents

padi ti
While, ou}Sleep





xd you suffer sharp stabb
" pains, if joints are swollen, it
shows your blood is poisoned
through faulty Kidneysuction
Other symptoms of Kidney
Disorders are Backache, Ach-
ing Joints and Limbs,Sciatica, |
Neuritis, Lumbago, Getting —
its, Dizziness, Nerv-
rusness, yes, Premier te
state, Lae of snarey Te Appetite and Fre-
quent Headaches and Colds, Ete. Ordinary |
nedicines can’t help much because you must |
get to the root cause of the trouble.
Che Cystex treatment is specially compounded |
to soothe, tone and clean raw, sore, sick kidneys
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your system safely, quickly and surely, yet con- |
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\, Starts killing the germs which are attacking
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4 Protects from the ravages of disease-attack |
on the delicate filter organism, and stimu- |
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Dp Praized by Doctors, Chemists, and |

One-time Sufferers +. &

Uystex ts approved by Doetors and Chemists ip |
73 countries and by oe sufferers from the |
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night, and, thanks to Cystex fam much better }
than I have been for years.” Mr. P. D.. “The |
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et
\Gusronteed to Put You Right |
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Get Cystex from your chemist |
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tee ¥

toate KID

NE
BLADD
Vhe GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMAT:









Action ‘

fonin

Attract

BRENTFORD, MIDDLESES

ys
oS
Tisv

An assortment of beautiful

Evening Bags with only a

few of each design.

At Your Jewellers

Y. De LIMA
& CO., LTD.
20 Broad Street

EqIauECeUeCCNEUEESEE





3rd ANNUAL

YOUTH-FOR-CHRIST REVIVAL

DEC. 30 — JAN. L3.
HEAR
REV. CARL N. HALL — Youth Evangelist

from America

7.15) p.m.



Special New Year's Day Services 10 am. & 2 pm







WHITE PARK TABERNACLE
White Park Road
Special Music

Special Singing

EVERYONE WELCOME

















SATURDAY, DECEMBER

29, 1950





“Had i Known’’

j
i

BEWARE 2! ths ahove siatement and ihe
situetion which occasions it. Do not let 1952
find you uninsured,
COME IN and let us assist you with your. . .
Insurance problems. We carry the following:

ALL RISKS. BICYCLE, BURGLARY,

LITRE, HURRICANE. EARTHQUAKE,

RIOT & CIVIL COMMOTION, MONEY

IN TRANSIT, GOLFERS, MOTOR &
MARINE POLICIES

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LTD.

Agenis

cc





Britain's MORE! 5 ‘Oxford
gi j

>

uw





makes motoring ni
LEADS WAY IN LOW-COST

“Quality First” motoring

Built to meet world-wide
demand for a universal car that
is economical to operate,
engined for speed and sprung
for comfort. All seats are
within the wheelbase. It can be
driven on long journeys with-
out fatigue to the driver, and
cruises continually at high
speed without stress. The
Morris Oxford is one of
Britain’s most successful
world-appeal cars.



PLENTY OF fi OOM \ N ry
be a in the back seat,

t eat provides passenger
om and the driver

car ated





VICTORY OVER RUST 411 Morris Bodies are

HOW IT I Mono-con-
“Bonderized™ before painting. ‘This prevents rust }totion” ‘ ly 4 sad ‘ need
t c r T Gypater



and gives permanence to the fine coachcraft finishe

a1 HORSE-POWER ENGINE POwered for

The mo

FRONT WHEEL SUSPENSION com/ortavio tn

FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD.

Phone 2385





Sole Distributors Phone 4504



At the Club Jim said:

My cyes often used to smart and
sone after a day's work. Sometimes
leven had tostay late to got finished.

“You're

probably suffering from a touch of
eye strain. Why not tey Optrex?”



I said to Jim
“Thanks to you—and Optrex!
I'll never be without it again.”

So I took Jim’s advice. Every day
I used Optrex—washed away dirt
and germs, toned up cye muscles.

“No eye strain now!"
later. “

PROTECT YOUR EYES xzzé



MAKE THIS TEST
Therim of the eye and

7 Yming should be healthy fies!
colour. If they are red or irri-
tated-orthe whites bloodshot,
year eyes need treatment





acteieiiie el

lle ct at at as a






PAGE 1

•Ill RHAV. 1)1 ( t Mill k }1 IV* BARBADOS All. Ill Ml IWC.I mm: The Ding of Dong tightens his belt K.LM. WILL START TOURIST SERVICE Kl There weekly %  %  ^ %  i loima' de in n • (he number four *" The aaving on the normal tare the tourist %  %  In *>' I ; i M will reri11 York \eir I tfui/nmiit NEW SYSTEM OF BULK SHIPMFNT OF SUGAR PLANNED %  ItJUT-i >75 UVu .... . Ml Ltd >sh-> %  Irhi oparetton (•„,., I %  %  j %  %  e basis for most other type* ot „ ml 1. Touch With Barbados Coastal Station %  -1 metal" MCLEOD RESUMES DUTIES A MVLMKI. Poi.ce Man* \M %  I intnit %  M H %  ci( Come'".n,,tir Pi %  MAIL NOTICE e I H QOIBI Wedding NURSE BRANKER City Gloomy Yesterday Svtvn-Year-Old Falls Into Wvll On Thursdav at 4 o'clock i {total took plate l St George's Punsn Church when Mr Cecil Roy Nurse, son ol M %  Miss Sevcn-yenr-old ___ uauahlcr of Miin (1| r. mi:' .seen at its brightwa5 •„,, %  it. Only t I. fell into %  Thursdav hshefi MirTet in on! MembeM Of Antigua Log. Co. Nominated II AIM It HlfJJIS ..,,^-h-. ct %  %  imm wral abrasion* The well .i 9 John registered overJu.li ,),.,,.,,„,, il tt* G rto.plI — ,~. inch of rain during Thursday nyi lc ni I keeper f Tweedsidc RdsO•* %  "-dock yesterday th Michael. The ceremony was permorning. Seventy-seven parts ntr daughter lo Cane Garden formed by Rev. S. A. t. Colc:nan fell in St Joseph and 62 in St. Plantation bus milk *,ftrr a The bride wore a dress of crepe John. long wall to ihe dcl>ack Satin Irimin.-n with lace In St Peter 44 parts were reelded to nvestuUte Mei veil was kepi In place by corded. 41 in SI. Philip and 20 Sl .. orange bloawms and she corrfe I arts m St. User The other patw -. bouquet of anthunum lilies and .she* got under 2 parts. Wueen Anne Uce. One* again some of the roadcomins ft 1 t £ She w*s liven .n marriage by f Ihe 3tttnfll of CarrtngtOO klbOURM Cyrus, a membi Village. Dcnn's Village. Hall'* RM i-f the local Constabulaty. and others, wluch have been b Sh The beatman was Mr. Edmunl bad repolr for some time, WOT aUo a member t Ui %  ..Inmst Impassable yesterdsv She reporl local Constabulary. The maids o: n i>:ninj* on account of the rains Manager of Cane • %  honour Ware aUsee* Lucille and which have been falling fo r th(Ion. Along with the help of anmr Eltie Nurse, itstera <>f the Bridepast few days. he manage.! groom. They wore dresses of bin" In many ease* motorists, when Elaine out of th wen. -heer wlgh lace yokes and Lng one of these roadBatM > rushed "IT to ihe picture hats to match and carrle'i which l'*>hcd m^re like %  %  Ml Qaneral Hospital bouqueta DI chiy -antln-num and than anything else, decided • %  anthunum lilies. turn back for fear of damaguv. The ushers wen Mr, Owen thg vehicle Large hoieaag attej Branker and Mr. CodriiiKtini Wat04 DaOM In depth, are not an uncott. usual feature In some of these The reception was held at the an ich .videt.ee el thai In the Carrinatoii's Villaif* held itiwn. St aUctttvat, The eoudisti-ict. and In front of peoples pie were the recipients of aJRi • rsoni %  Ord Mr K Mo -iMr s. T ChruM i i. M and Mi %  %  tNTIGI \ Dec U i* Ant'MUa ConstilullOl 19.M. Hi* BxceUenc) Rlarkl'tinie l M I O.B.E. MX >. O B F l \ i \niii an in bthe Antl. Mr. Mo.xty-Slu.ut has already rden hut %  %  ini ewll lep i d "Elaliv Blafne! Man COMBINED CHIOR CELEBRATES 29lh ANNIVERSARY ternn nominated. then srATti year* %  a member to 1944. and fro) lo Ihe present %  to I94. ami %  Mr. Cndman WM The rlrst meelii Ututton >s Thursday 3rd Jan., thk t-.i :inated ,. nominated it under UM ill l>e held on i B %  VI i|h f leper* on Ihree <.ldert III VI III I L M Mill %  Y. lie LIMA ?• nito\n mK Tile lift.ihi Conimiinisl Sophistry • Horn Paae I ..... . live throuKhou. Ihe meethiKlii Ituri Faith U.N. truce delegates •eeaead the CcenmunaM same tune of IICKOfje iwenty-mnUi anntl ... Ihe St. Michael's Combined home* in many cases ,,„.„. wl|| ,„, co i cbrBtert „ t '''•" %  % %  "" """ %  J een'i Park UnmHUMW I U i ^ i k J RO "L ? UPh •* %  %  EBrKTl "rClean will }\>W. reported yesterday that on ,onduet th<. hoir •inpn. ccmoa o[ heavy rainfall In his her ,.f well known /..vont.-s )>, %  n Thursday night, a W I 1 Wigglnt with \h. thirty-foot wull atUiclied lo his Bottle.*" fend nther leral aitMet house, fell to the tTound. riu i ntribute to the programme I\o Conferoncv Next Year Y.M.C.A. PLAYING FIELD COMPLETED I M l< i ?|||. <>f III, ,: I -i.l M'AIN itimm I British West Indie: tilling in bad faith and Bugaa I'II hnnlociu>' Claajarenci l.lanruiift lo take .uivantuRe uf the v ill not i-held next ynr, as th< The K. nl i| V.M i A i laym Held lormerij lands .if • w..keiiel,i." Pinfold Street, nspeen completer). Capt. II li w Of the Y.M.C.A. told the Advoeatr build up ftlrpoerer in eighth Corigreai of the intenmthai i w, now up to th* .... A U.N. apoateanuui caUed UertaJ BoeMj of f4nj to cesaw along and plaaH graife Communlfeta* air potential DM Taatuvatoglau takes place in ihe ami it would have the i i ..us threat" to Allie-i w, i, |M 193S. of a beautiful pttrthg field nrht period. Tti .a the niinual ,, in, % % % %  :,, %  %  -,.( %  i M of the two sub-commitn^Una of the B.W.1. Sugar Aseoy.M.i n member ahould be prend tee. srondng first on term nw flatlgK lln) at Ihe Treaaury of It", he said. I..BuUdlni Porl %  •! Spain, hut MonTe levaftlng WM don'• %  ontu) "i> ihe prisoners-of-wnr ,in i Krifrara W lay's w-eilon This aenlon was the B the end ..f Ihe futile SO-day drive I %  ; lialllr line Brigadier General Wdii i P. NuekolR, .pokeman for the U.N. %  bean N Mbeolub I* DO cbai i Cornaronlstv ibjaborn r" in Allied proposaU. He anything I -"ore hrndlni" —' ttu^ Of Sheik Poed iiHMiltitr In Komi child Sin 2 0*1 161 %  tack < the >>, Mll.ll'. ..I IhK* %  %  1 i\i %  i T, %  equipment Toe f'nin.lation of t h P old i" bullilinit. tri-e stumps M buried and the the field will no i>e repatrodi Only slones are to l>e n-moved. al % %  i ,.i ill patches, lied m. A DEAD. 2G HUR IN PLANE RA ( I T "le p Austin O I. used by V Ltd own nl Of nwougheul I .. ri arly this morning I i 10 | %  \\ Ml ** Ime5 were brought from the -tor"'l"..'^! W space lo an opc-n apot wbWI i.i out. .r. !" >is*fd n removinK Ihe i "' M v rrara about 10 o'clock ll ,. v% ; the )ob was carried on b> I Four Unlteo and 26 i %  (.IT from an air ba force. The plane C men and passei The casualty li-t unlnded seven ..ther am: %  Japanese beat worker who were injured on iheground. TheaUllnjui reported in a "serious condition.' 1 The two-engined transport was taking off from ltanke rtirba.<[>c-emher 22. rror yesterday when it wer* gptain Grc trol ;it an altitude of rthout 100 The Kelkcu bus —t'.r. tor vessel Lady on INFANT'5 INQUIRY WILL BE RESUMED MONDAY r %  hearing in ihe m. -' i i the death of one-\ ,ri ,.f Hnttun's Mill, %  i A" Pol • Courts r i. the Caraner wttl Mr i ting PDUCI fflaglBl r % % % % %  "A". The child was barn) I broke out at a house in Britten 1 Hill m which she was • leepmu Ofl December 22 .-ibou' £&**€*& KALKARA' DRY DOCKED yacht Kflllnra 9 tons. %  reay fat palntinK and general repairs The 11 I I V <> I I < I < BEGGAR REMANDED For.y-year-old JanaM Chandler of St James who appeared i,efore tIKt A" POllO i vesterd.!, charged Las Palmi.s with beglinK alms was" refunded until January 4. Chandler has ten previous coni begging alms. ( / keep fresh all day.. I use UFt&UOy TOILET SOAP Stay frev". en >ou u.c loih Srtip. 'I 1 .njp will keep ;, Ircsh for M> Tnuch longcl. lie j uhlci i I-ifcbuov now. and wwh your weariness •way I FORPERfOS.il FRESIISESS l/HM'S jAanAfto/il nfxiil — ihs Aucaau, eg ifoun £vnninq is AD intiultj defuuidenl on qood good, efficient Acnuice and, in the Jnopia, cool (omgofd. VYlnif we inlAoduce lo you and ijotctA, goA ifotit OJininq and (Dininq tpleaAiVte, a & dieitau MI i:I to which wiili lo AetuAn Ctub you maif aqain and aqain ... CHEZ JEAN-PIERRE NOW OPEN in Hastings Phone 4084 Sensational New Make-up! / <>,! >! i on longer than powder! Not a cake make-up, not a greasy foundation! ... New! Can! Spill! i Avo ftin.'ii dreft FOR BRIGHTER SILKS AND SPECIAL DRESSES •S SM I IHHISI. Y 0) UMla have provrd Inat Dtelt It aata I, : % %  ) ... Al All MO HI* COMPANY Alanville, Constitution RoV Ph 2611 and EVERY DAY! SlltlliMnMHMMWWt.^^ \ Qreetingsf 71 Prosperous SWeiv tyear ISO all our I %  Customers and friends. I COURTESY GARAGE g (Robert Thom Ltd) • 8 Whitepark lWam7TIT^ir ff"f"'""""'" i w, '"' < ,, t <> "*** WMt< "^



PAGE 1

SATl'KD.W llf'CFVBER . ISM RARIIMMIs \|>\cx M l PAGE FIVE St. Peter's Waterways Swollen With Rain During Xmas Holidays %  M KSL^S CI '", s, ,T a5 DW. Box..,, Day and Thursday. ? !" JiL . ""1 !f" ,n Speighisiown and IU raburia. according to rainfall returns al the Dis.tn.-i "I •station. ,„., ,*£ Christmas Day. 52 parts of ra.n were recorded durnr £%-*' ?" l it r i "i he n gh 'm,kln l < VCT mrh rIf",K "SS"* ^ s ,al1 wos heaviest with %  WsffWI 2, lh S 5 , 2 ,nChM '" between 6 am and ^iS T&Sj'Ktr '' ,nT,u DtM-ision ((evened CastDismissed <>f "iscrepancie* between witnesses and Ihe.complaint as to in,, number ttf Ul i w 1 Judge* of the Assistant c %  %  I Waterway* i n St Pet, ntullen. streets ami kcnM flooded, soil from lands lying at waahed IWIV arwi d-_ posited elsewhere, and : lines put out of order, but l< BPtl of damage to h SSlce':' "" Tn Colendtc School jroundhan Mitch*/!' In Miffing The I* ton schooner Mary Mitchell, which used to make call* at Barbados aesne year* ago. Ea been repotted sau>*lni %  • %  rtubri u on it* voy as betweei Tnmdad and Grenada, act-ordini to a rafalef din ir.iviug *t the local Harbour and SMprt8 Depart %  tat Th> Mary Mttch'II -nth fiv* passengers a.id a crew a f %  evan. left Trinidad on De relabel | for Qrenada and had not re..,-hed Orenada up o December t4 the ia white %  coast All slop* have been request rd to keep | harp look om for the schooner and to five hn MMtu if shr i. found %  B.C.G. Vaccination Campaign For Control Of T.B. Started In Jamaica Appeal. Mr. II A. SSwrlr^. " !" a" "'%" "••"" i * a i i> ... oerween the 'Older Pla<>..a. > jjsMfiSBJS-"" 0 .averted a decision of Payers Tea Kfi lh( Y Magistrate Mr M a „]"? 1" L *f euthlstown M Voiorhtg Caught In Sp o *d I'raps O.t Talm* against WIIMM* Kin* * "^ for *"*"** "av had Black Rock Tn/ffiSrtK'hi' ^i^numh^*/!"'"-flOtd King E 2 when he was h d left ,£ SS? ' 'i !" "' "'"" Islandi f^ M"** P "* 11 •> tilt speed trips •und guilty .if art* >ungcc iched> to be ending the spcv.i uh.it. %  ... On Tl %  ic rnolorlotMorgan Lewis X 835 an Whit,. Pa,k Rood *Uh0 Vh"r „, • AM * and attent.cn. The £?*£?*£ ^ M *. j idgta dismissed the case. ,h„ "^ ..^i" ,,nc ."!*• a '<•"> Sgt. Po.-de prosecuted for Mr. J. E. T. Branc U d King. %  .. .mm \ii\otalr j Cleopatra. Da*h of Giegg that had ,.i.; !" !" *. •• iony mr siawaie a %  fo, the p,uSfiSS^ '"""'" '"'"" r psriih. heavy rainrsll dur rarm. St. Andrew. Md that „lx" ihree ibT !" .'"!; %  %  "" %  • 11. 45 un. on June IB when the SaU&SwTSES '".' '' l U ta offence w, allepd to have been Tthe S„V. n h ""<" f !" W>inii I. re-king tho %  ked it Hi. 111 H.I ,i So far (M the yM| |h iriajortt] ll.lVC (HI III I I ng to St. Peter, vi:. PayDM Bay and • Prom I'aie I %  I'rtilet lion. Not AWolulr action i-ot. iir.crt by U.C.tl vioii" theleaa u nae.ul an A linn might be undertaken bj %  %  %  • 1 .„.t> TBfl l Uh World Mt-alt-. Onanl %  i.< i. OBJ Una) lllg gpl %  %  • not itbsolule. is B.C G 1 • I nil ti itwrtlvwaa .i ii' G iTinVM ni. .0H|) Biven ti those ptnoni arln ptwatoitaai | !r.-e fron. %  %  %  %  any naturally ac %  >^P" car numl* „„ the compla,,,! w.. S k Mm, J ,12? i" 1 X-835 while witneues had said i^"-. "£', i,. ,hcm " """ " "d the elart ...I that It was 885. Besides, the Prosbut ,hev h,,r,?K I. .*!, !"?"'">?' %  "'e Mia %  ration had no. established„,',?'? ,\ !" l. "*'""' """ %  re school boys who hm rtiOBCfl a pastime now that thev %  Wl '! %  shopping. M %  II tba eountai holding ii until asked for %  t th driver was driving oj without diif> care and' allention. !t,i. The Judges said that Mr Itrancke tha \ llll'lf "He ha, said that there is nuih'& a^MOlf ate oo'vmim jug to prove from the way in • which he was manipulating tho car InunwUlltely before the accliiectHM degree uf r.istau.c. iinir .n. • ...• iarooi toi | •. ai ,fi> u i uiuifTeieiH general health Of prolonged t t > infection aiely develop actlvi .11 %  tVf) tuberculosis.. It Is po it aana of t ^ubawulln t. rw co g n iaa tboaa paraona wn,i fall in tba i %  %  i ti. %  yj those Mhi. haw no nal|ir.ilh ,, %  ii these persons whom it • most desirable to i %  B.C.0 va %  < numbii of i la persons is < hildren Battery Stolen liiek,-r" "had" urTed reiiiledl'y i !" open'^'im ..1*!^' 1 !e^,,v"wh, l A v "" >"" % %  "it"" D I llm, was M sufficient evi.„*,^ ,'„'*,, %  ., ,ca,TT ,,. %  A P ;ee on which,., hnd a .,.„M ,„ ,, k .,. Jg frUn, c^-ta., duly, %  I lo* opportuu rowad from the library that %  • ami 8.15 r I.vf .d Michael Tha car Resulej... v. T,a,, I, ,. dcnl. Ihat he was not esercislnn "."• K2SSSa! iSf'" '-a'"""!.Malshall uf "The due care and attention," they "*," ._,... ? "I K" """ Whim". St I'.lc. and l^un May"' £ ,hi !-^""n ,""' u u KH na„l „l BtatlOn Mill ,n the same "hU f "J^lvfc a| C ,"""""''" """'•"• reported that a quantity SSLt-Srl 'SP* i UUmt < ol carpente,.' tools valued Ml.16, The waterworks DeparOrHml „ wil|1> „.„ HouM s "We do not agree with that suggeatlon. Thee U iiothine novel in drawing certain conclusions from the circumstances surroundins tile evidence as to the commission ol all oft, hav to draw their water and the odor „.,. P "A > ,'l d H 'Z '"' '" •''"',. betwm Christmas Day and ap._A .land pipe i near •>,,. such lack ol due can' .,T„I "' '"' "" ; '" %  ""' nan to the other id "The point al,,.,.-. th. number '''^c ri?TdcS,ufL'v ,1 of the ear is a. technical flaw While the complaint says the car v..i X-H.l... th. witnesses h.ve said X-885. That Is a mistake, but they have not bern Riven the opportunity to retify it. Tho residents say that n very happy to have tha facility. OVERLOADING COSTS 5CYe I. It appa ai a that the I ley woods, the l*eaeh of St SnOa havi no) done aii>lhing gtl Peter where picn t ckan from ti >oa 1 am going to step up these some cot-robevarious parts of the Island hei-un .,, \i, |. Wulwyn told .'i.o and ,0 * " bank ""hday. h.. nn ( Hlcl I bun conductor of ;.,„„. ol a •'Trespasser, will b ; prodA i.-h 11.11 St Thomas, who •'King waa identified. One wit*' 1 *"J ed f 1 *"pleadi |tllU) Of ..verloading the hlRI (or .. m.mlx-1 Of The riam wag.recent... put Ul | 4t years and nobody has suggested ind picnickers hav.Hopped BOHuk. ..... fined t2 10/to be that she had any animus against "• to the beach ID aTouns On „,„ „, w (li(V ,„ him. Therefore the evidence Sundays, a few bathers still take „,,„ ^ „„ points to him being the person l e _. cna / l anil ." lo ,"•**????• lust conviction llleks wn flnca driving the Only on the ground thnt mistake about the numbei was not rectified did they reverse the daetaton. the chance and go to KeywoQi Most of the bathers of SpeighLsu v h worablp Mi I i^r. Vtl>W a a. a ". > the town now go to Uuoen Street. alcLi %  Polio trict Magistrate of D1-SISTERb DISPUTE ENDS IN CUUKI A dacUlon Waa .o.mrmco >. leruay uk.niist LfVCrwua |0fuai. by tna -uofaa o. loo A^i%ian OutafjDinnarJn LOUTt of Appeal, Mr bt. A. Vaugnn and Mr. A. J. H. Hanschcll in • %  POOR RECEIVE GIFTS AT Y.MC.A. HOSTEL "POWER" REMANDED One huridml and four poor penMr. f. 1. Walwyn, A-ting Pollc pie recelviit gifu of foodauifl ai % %  of Duuiet A". ramoney at the Y.M.c A ya at e r day m a n d-ad Brron ('.irriiigt..Ti ah i .vi-i.mg The giftware purchaaad Powei intll bMutj when he ap* money from the Abiet.: pean Q before hint on Ihroa i bsUaftj i Dinner Fund. of uttarin| I ftirgeit ili-nm !" ; rod sugar. "I'h Intent to defraud. flour, rice. yams, sweet potaloe*. Bffl I Kln| ll proaaoirtlng for istrate had MM the case ?£J?££ ,„ ,^"„^ ln the without prejudice Fund w !" ld attend a dinr.ei Ta. Ihr Johnsons live at Itoa.n,,. (|n|n< r „„,,„,„ „, ,.,,, {j .,. , Bt. Lucy, and the dispute came ^ |(nw >Bh wouM ro „ „,e, lo acres. 20 percnes which iboul sl pence and the ,, %  thall „,.•...,, Evallna Johnson, nf u| hl nnm „,„,.,.,., died and U II. go lo the fund. All ,h, -i In Ihe suit of P. t.uciel,., clalnMd that she was ,. f m ,,,, ,,.i t I ",i .I,.,; %  %  nlatrttiu. I %  atd that aha took possjoaloa of tlie August 2. 1942 after her .„,„.. „,„_„ CABLE SHIPS WORK the land lit HiLl 0 UP H I'.ble Shle |. i, ,.„., In Jill] i,. i ustei larah I e ; %  '%  me Roach cminuing „„ work „ r „,„„,,.,„,, from taking up some manure he cab ,„ „„ ,„ p „„ s1 „, ,. had bought from Lucret,.. ,, l.ucretia admitted having al, c w „ choppy, the wl ready brought I caw against her a „ d „ in toninK heavily The Alp Sarah in the Coun of CO uld not operate under ni Appeal. That rase was dismissed, dition*. DECREE NISI rm Dfvorca and 11 sterdav. ahi' na Puisne Judgf. I ... loi pr.Hiounred i Bondeni Mr. w \v Raace K( Inatruo %  %  iltionei tin toata on ASSIZE DIARY Weaheaaay. January 2. No. 2f> Res v Lionel Be*t No 11 B>( v Paarl Roach a .md .oun. B i uh 1 have hud lew, opportunity of da tsa l 0| i ii,g .i aaturall} acquired l>> .haute ai fpOBU T a to mfittmr. which .it the same turnrisk of conttaaUna tha i %  an BCtlVC fottn A lit Q ... ebH lion eampnigii UM % %  4 llrst object, the taatlna of v.younger age groups ..m, popu L.tion ..lilt tlie protei lion of those who are (Mind to infect t\. VBO m.itlon. A suppli important part of the scheme i* to n fM let complete physn I those persons who may lie suffering from active I %  i n ll arranging foi them th,M %  % %  u propriate form of trealm* I I their condition may require The plan which M foil. n.vHc .iii person hi ootne lo one of ti, antraa set up foi and vaccination but with BDHClal of the population. TrMinv Ir. Jam Invite HI .. . %  testing and ,n %  U*S of age. nut no pt %  The TTftnlffM"! of a mi palgn ol tins oattl %  %  Laltirujj and requ %  ni pit pal ation Apl.it from pnhmin.ii., propa* ganda work % %  tiu < la nt i ordei thai the pu i give their %  %  ti be ooUinad, and Un •upply of Uh %  "•in an approied i. i-'i.,' %  winch ii' hrtuken. hut th %  %  >. %  An idea o* the meenttu work is convevi given for the first six wort, in Kings) I testing or vaccination Benin %  hll propaganda work ami Lhe f the staff that b> the end of now n %  ions had pteawnta d then i %  and (15.378 had (M the %  hie and all hut 114 of Uf While this *mk pro reed, the iwh %  Uve "" %  %  iii i... more fti Ufjated Those n ajierH %  .. ll i>e given, thai at the ehat %  in hospitals I %  %  aaean Scheme Appro.ttl Lion ai %  f arorfe was i % %  | consult-t, Tuberculosis Of ll eeitb OrganieaUoii and recoit %  users to for the C" v aaaasteeJ effseei % %  .. %  ... iitaiin tii(jn.s.jii H ii erasa • had aaaoraanee -i arga % %  laMis work in uthrr part* .o .... ... %  rid will BBSJM durini UH lour munUis f I.if t.i.o.. ., Ihr work in the Held wol .. eaarleel ui i>. tttw %  • %  %  'l"s ... ll stsllIU ,,| , leal officei. two mo-s. .\ K4t I..I.M1. 1.1, , recruited thrse learns .. >l syperwM-d h. Meih I n %  nil IHII Heallh Nurr. ol Mi.ln.d iN-partmrni utm .. < -rut al lhe rpenr l Hie Ko.1,1 llrallh OrianiviUou tor Irai II. e ni I aeawfee and m turn. BBSVI mined the loeall. recmtl. tt staff. n iaotpected thai H will uh %  two years %  roal of the beano I i COS.OfM toward* which ihe Executive Board Of Ihe Ifnlli International n gency Puti.t (UJf.l C K P liibuUng CttfUV klad f Well i hunts o-f thh an will he -i %  thet h i % %  %  .ifitai expendltun , %  rit|iiipnietit ,' M 09 "i %  -s IWj ana nuoroeeopw unite, kquipawnt, iicid eqiupmtnt lot in. ,.i 'III-II iilin ami Use (pen hn tba his, lew montlu ol tna lampaign. in 11 -. .'. un who Ihii purI gang Uua work in Buroi l.atiii-Ameliiaii ctiuiillic II. hi illafai i %  • % %  • al Ih wnlch lias been inaoa impaigl .ii .l.imaica and %  both to th,in.ii LCI in which the public is co%  and the leclu a loeall) ti abn %  l raining ce i i %  metre botng ii.inii'i in %  %  iiiui.il i.niii. h n h hoped to I'oiunee In that island In Man h 11*32. and a team fi Pai M llC.II | At the end of Ihe impalgri iiJan lent wiii i ontintM le raialn ihi • I %  • ut must %  %  %  %  %  %  %  11 all Cohvtdan GEORGE PAYNES is GOOD COCOA %  %  %  %  %  I H I I %  \i to Ca B.G. GOVERNOR RETURNS THANKS n DIAMOND RINGS Mr U'S I Jilr A Kill,. KrMinds Is lie Lima fin l>i..m.nit|. Y. lie LIMA A o.. LTD 20 Brunei Mi,,. M FIN E — PURESOLUBLE. %  %  % %  l.o.i ITI'H %  B • w ith % % %  loom M.n. thank, fee >.::,. as prrss.i.111 r aysapolb. anastfi i un:. i' aapreef itcd HARRISONS OA D ST STAINLESS STEEL KITCffEN SINKS -. SINGLE DRAINER $97.38 DOUBLE DRAINER """$127.I8 %  %  ( omplete with Plug ej|d ( li.iin. I I'nir Pillar Taps. IMIH Supporiini; Hrnckets %  • • %  .'sinks will no) Urnlgh i>tii will rvUin £ %  heir lustra iiiilitiinl.-K ui | i I g will ;i'..W...t.4VW!t..{t ;>W?M.4:J*5*£ even i inr Elizabeth \nlcn I ai B I realmenl proves hovi lovelj \ HI look! Un. ,, pn i nt dive mil" %  • %  looti roui l,. -i ii... rnon ou leern I tint i,...In.. In t .11 %  i" iii-lai Ii -. Uak< roti i % % %  .S<|/' I KNIGHTS LTD. ii ii,,,.,,i Just Received — a fresh glilpmenl of I'l lll.\.\ < HOW s :.,.Jt5.,.,.'/.f.}.J.SV,V,.f.5.1V,.lV/yJJSv SAVE ON THESE 51 lo &CONDBfUD Mil.K pet Un ^ IMI'KHIM. VIF.NN* :* [ Ulll.l I RISI %  I 13 •'• RAWTORO'S t ItKAM t H At Ki:its DANISH PORT SL'l.L'T CHKBSI per lb. K %  "K i Mini HKRAVT CHBSI pw %  I B STRAWBERRY %  & PEPPERMINT CO %  KVS STRAW! ERRI gQ i HERRin pet Un ,\ i H CARR) rTS H Jason Jones & Co., Lid. MANS!Mil SCOn Jv (o.. I



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PACK EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATIRDW. DECEMBER 2S. IS5H WEST INDIES TEAM IN HIGH SPIRITS Prepare For Fourth Test At Melbourne (From IIAKOI.D l> \! I ADBJUDB, -.ore ...nijht by i looumr in high .^piriL. Thcridtat ground on which thry wBJ play the Fourth Tsst i* Ihe biases* in ''itworld, and will hold H.oon in Its trtmiTickmh stands son • have three deck*, one upon another towering to heig^* feet above the wicke.. Their paa* risSarj .,: Adelaide UD MMIIIhope thai a good proportion of ti nodgUon will uOiled, b next clash with Australia. Nobody needs !u tell them that victory m this game will mean a last minute financial KM I • sides the prospeet of great Im* and glinv m al. if it %  i'l on to Una I i ay Test, whuh would then d b) 11 Batista without an> time limit Goddard's Bit; t'rohlriii The biggest problem is .'ohn Goridard's and it's one he can do little about—to win the tosa. True. I only craahed to nitri when thev span il thi tim\ hut that is not a process upon w'r.tch MH • %  IK i'l> Gener.d HM HI I bevrna wn-krt plait at %  until lunch on ihe flm which it :-:'lc dawn to an easy be alert for incks in that flrsl I BOUn, after which they %  hould be able to look forward to ,. proAtabw use of it. for aa long manaKr to stay. The pout bill ties of wear are Ma il M<-1 bourne with con-equent aid to RUUdhln and yaVantine, il ih v stiould fare j^j Australia In the fourih Inning*. Opuitonwti. uat>1 '".Ji?_ %  """'' misplacement in WalcoH's spine a^poaled for yiclds to treatment. Simpson QuUlan %  hould ba rotalDad • wicket-keeper. He cave a grand %  %  al Adelaide, in!•*aide work being |>artieuliii'ly %  A dropped hind thi' 'tumps can v oat more run* than any wlckal kaapar bi tvai likely tn maka Bo I aatpocl lo see Giiiilin rotaintd and Atkinson give way to Waleott if he ropor-a 111. a-ould then be played for halting alone, which Mann n good idea from any point of view. Prior Jones's Ixivvlmg in the iv earned him a per in,i nr ni plan, bid (in f.i %  reports that tinAdelaldfl wicket would l>e thedeath 0| P4I %  < AM.IIT: WEHTCRN AtSTRAI.IAN .penbir haUm.n Sarrr .u*ht l second -lip Us Mai. wit lor oft *h\ln-nn bowline in West Australia'* first iiinluss. Other hrldsmen : ( hrmtuni tpolntl. Stollmeyrr (first allp ). t armadv I* other tut-man. Wwt Indie* v. Weat Aoatralb. • %  %  "' | Consolidated I'r. Drawn Games \u$sies Win Middleweight Is Evil En Davis Cup Bout Like l y L.K. Cricket Second Tima THEY RAISE £300 FOR NEW EIGHT* WORKING BOYS, all under 17 years oi tm. have set an example to the governing bodies of sport in England who have not yet raised sufficient funds for the Olympic Oi KM a' Helsinki next year. I time the Building Eihiself-help Hero is BJBBA iMon .it Olympia dosed last night, pie. sascnvssstss?s heliographs of thei, %  rid caricatures by a boy „„. dowu lo w^^ wxl j s^ n S t ufph, ^ts. co, ST ,I %  "O" ""• *<**' "* %  •" iL_. i,f tn -t En,r AAA nmional coach John forms coat a shilling. The oi-gunM .,M.iier wh isent of the exhibition subscribed Imv C22 f0| N m two weeks, the boys hava radni shell. Already tag borMssMn <>( lhi OOUntry i.ivi' afapaJWI the wiy to the BBtDf la Varsiiv Team On Kuskctbull I'our LONDON Tinavfl nt (iidwn games in K.lgll-lt ctninty ,n.Kei is ,i subilng dav singles maUrh approach to the game by all M "" d 1 nd v# ^ tcr.l.iy he |iartlrlpated in a key ibsaf tTliinipri for the AuThm appaaj, comn| from such inll an impurbjnl p'r>c 1 nality in the Afler the United Slates squad artU, It is hoped do .somehad tied the match count at 2—\' ball Iha run of inde<. I -\ Schnn-der trimmef the United States %  B even battkl In pinfesblonal ml. —tt.p. HAITIANS OUTPLAY J'CA FOOTBALLERS The A, tutelv vital, but the le;i baan M4I1 1 iin %  anig %  uj %  aae* ils is still cruclsl. morale has never YESTERDAYS WEATHER REPORT From t ..ili 1 in: !<> %  > Rainfall' 28 in. Total rainfall for month to data: 4.BH ins. Highest Temperature:80.6 T Lowest Temperstnrs: 71 ft *T Wind Velocity •• miles per hour. Barometer (tt ami iV.VM ii p.m.) 2*1.931 'id the game tabs off into a tuUla draw which doi n [ili .'. the irowd. On tha niiier hand wa oltan have the nbsurd third day situation of one side chuslng rum al I tagltastlc rate and Irtvtiijj the ppoalUoa RQ OUUU to obtain nl KINGSTON. J'ca., Dec. 27 an even more fantastic rate. Although ihcy arrived unlj 11.itches, more often than early in the forenoon. Haitian not, and aitk the balling iMc lootballers outplayed Jamaica in either jusl a few short of the larthe tirst Internattonsl match st .1 01 alternatively well behind Sabioj Park yesterday belore but with their last wicket pair large irowd. including the Goverilefcndlng doggedly. Itesuh. annor. "ther futile di.* The game ended in a two-all thunks to the brilliant work oi Jamaica's goalie Honnle Cooper —< C.P.I These rush finishes, wtalefa eaa omeitmcs be good fun, are not get Furthermore, they ;^e totally unnecessary. What they amount to is an admission tiy both learns that Miry have nnl rut enough effort into the pi tl lOVJ tWO davs' ptaj U.K.-Egyptian aOHtpafte defensive Tactics FINGER-TIP FLY C0NTR01 ru> ir.s H. .1 . ^rkosoL FLYS1*R„ button mid lh> mlal-) iMU tatoM-d II dln to In tha riiDnt COOPER'B si'KAY d*a nol tolnl SOSSSSasL {-'•worn. !" v^na*mmbla ans 'Hiiiriaw. UM II In h"msa srd %  LS2.• W J I> '_PWt*l w.rdi. ainr.ft. Tha'u."*" i*^E-"•m nm •*'" • %  •! B IbllS* •) • ( u %  •• %  f; Ik* afi UllrS al • isa. COOPS a. to..Ml'14.1 tB..!, t i> %  *• k...n %  -i a ISISAMiriS. SUBSaaiOM ITD^ 1 w Biais. 1 CM aa 01..K0 laaassM I (ilDDES GRANT Ltd.—Agent End'Rheumalism nhile>YourSleep w *Bkf7lf TN auSar (harp iUHf<| j^ m %  inm m — pa. HDIIII faun. Ussar^susa HiicUf rt BSS %  .. %  .. % .. AaS>•• la>-l> —4 loibi.trialHa. .1 •*• la-aaea. G.O.-S ' %  NlabU, DIIIHHH. Nan. CMbM o-4a* fa.. >..-.-.. INh M> M. lax al |i*tfa> a-rt *B<'''' tl '' MasSsaS— Ml CaHh, IK. Oiaa<* •Mha. looa and I. BUrla >illlna tfa*fn>i abKh air %  ll>ilu<| nu Kldaaai. atoddar aad tniuit BiM>m in % %  • ho mi, )i| u abioluitli liarmlria to hviman llaw 1. Oati od ui iian-d>*ii|Uif, SaaSlT psu— -out a to-lla.aJt, aiaSI. aad. Ihaaai lo IINM .. %  Uaa I *ai brrn lor *fi Mi >ad"> m. Saa xtix *.M 1--O Imtvi** ) 11 thi t .... 1 % %  aid cm M vena a..n; G-afo-tctd lo Pal Yoi. Riffct Cyst ex WHATS ON TODAY r'lmt. Second DlvUian and InlermedUte t'rteket si ihe various .rounds: 1.30 p.m. Sunrise: (too am Sunset' % %  > 1 v in Moon New. December 3B. Llghtlm: 0-00 p.m. High Tide: 4 40 a.m. 4 11 p 01 if* Tide: 10.12 a.m, 11.06 pm # From Page 1 llritmh interest from Kgypt ul a t'olonel Rail Kerr also ivtnarktime when the country's internal id upon the defensive technique affairs were In doubt. evatOpad by many teams MIC hmi-n Middle East obsoevars the war. esepaclally In bowling believed the truth was that the^^ :sctlcs and neld placing with a Egyptian Government had been BB H %  •* aaw .vn two rtres — its p| There || doap .mxiet. dem.„„t> (... the evacuatiu'i about tba dangej "' itnMxh troops and unity with cricket. This has been clearly lnc ***••"> uudai an Egyptian bown bv the %  anraiaiii'i ipsain. wown and Its own Ihe "iius now lies with .ounlv au '^ l>y the unfullilh u pi 4 %  captalM to drill into their sjajaii ,,f f'onn. They have no dou'd the Idea of attark and lo keep if "'•' ,lM nole position of the than throughout the season. WAFD (Jovcrnment has been •enously threatened bv recurrent Mai as Wooller (Glamorcharges of corruption. IVblie di' Yardlcy (Yorkshirel and content Is known to be wldeapn Dolstry (Warwickshire) have all in Egypt and Nahas Pasha is bo~ %  ""*" Hint Ha tha lieved to have sought to dl1 Lecd for brighter cricket. Ncxl ihe populace by Us vehement deaaa tltennunclaUon of all tics with Britain iff a UH14KWIID Ba DOER ad, RHEUMATISM M 7M %  mipit fn'ii.' vldelv rmuUtrd. — v.r. They'll Do It Ever)' Time 1B*N MlLO WAS DZATTrO *i 040 ^ T HS PET PEEVE rtlAS LlS-ENlr*3 TO OLD VETS OF 197 OR SeTORivoo GJ>S xxuy 3JT BACK J IOQ AT YPRHS > MDA StKSCAM. D(0 I CVCR "TELL /'XXI ASO T v.lO M. vv5is cwssa -. aUMf SOT A • %  C;-.N-. ve RE-i.Ly TCJGA-Z HAS ALL Ser R A COMMISSION, SCE-WEU.. ID VWKE A .C*S STORy S-OtT-BLAHsL'H ; •.. %  HTTA-yA-wrrA— VGREETDfGS a 5% Prosperous SWew tyear i SO 9 ma lo our Zhiends I I I %  and Customers is the wish of SI t^ilhinson & Waynes Co.. Xtd. I %  %  ••disiaw]aiawmMisw*iMmnaii* eye* onsn us*J lo ue ssetk. \o I e*n h ad lo aSsr UII a i.,n .Md "You'i* %  -I ,/ j* I to ot Jsn 'i sdnos I *er-, t. .. i1 lo Jim 1 M OiSBBB—iibc

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I' \CI IIIIR B\RR\DOS .\nvor\Tr TODAY, DF.rEMBF.R . 19511 MRBADOS AlTvOGnTE — t.—.-.t II.\OII\\II: THE p h umi.. uut.it: in Bark* '1 %  dU O tfc Ml is due to Ignorance. Bui the prvjud optowhooppi i way by refusal to clamour for it still want to find 1 u d iMr children. Tl i quite willing %  %  • %  frui's of aca%  ducataon Mid would out} happy to And jobs where academic cducail little value. || due to the profession as a %  JhOMi People % %  : % % % %  nation wluci %  jroui MI IfO when he kill or Rrill nuke brand vrtnntofl grded In the past, and nryway .. down this pn | int out continually UM I < from technical education. UM .um nt tncfanlenl education li utilitarian. It Mala to impart knowledge about a particular prnwaaiori or trada to enable the aspirant 01 itudanl to practise or. sartor with qu [ success. ;t will coma ai %  .surprise to many to reaJthe Instruction received by medical student--, barriatei artists and in some countries Journalists, It In fact technical. .. tb< n tors no diagraca no stigma : in the UM of AM WORM "technical u [i ought to be eoe nl cc ti ng to diaoovar thai tins kind of education is only. after .ill %  branch of knowledge and that Mr. Winston Churchill did not disdain tO learn bricklaying. The kind of education which has become traditional in Barbados is not to be considered as something outmoded or something to be despised because it is academic. Fundamentally the purpose of education is to educate oe bring out the best In every individual. This kind of education has naturally been modelled on the classics because withi lit a thorough study of origins it is impossible to appreciate results. It will be a sad day for Barbados if classics should ever bo spumed and some modern substitute be offered Instead But the advocates of technical education have DO quarrel either with champions of the elaraual tradition or with the exponents of the "three H"' system What tluy attack unceasingly and will continue to attack in the mtereel of the majority of Barbadian school children is the unpr^paradneei of pupils leaving school i vocational or industrial work This unpreparedness is due to the lack of any kind of technical training in the schools. therefore ot ptoduclng hundreds of boys and girls with certificates for certain unemployment, let some of UM schools technical bust, so that some at least i I -he pupils will have something saleable tO Offer potential employers The committee on technical education |s still sitting and it ki not txpected that their report will be submitted to the Governor until next month. The Committee meets in private and it is not discussing whether technical education is or is not a good thing. It is using the report on Vocational and Technical Training which was pub 1949 as a basis of discussion Pi being made, but it would l>e a mistake to expect thai the matter can be left just then The Eate of that report which lias been neglected for so long will not be settled by the appointment of a committee. The report must be published at the first pOMible moment and the public must l>e 1'iveti a fair opportunity to decide whether tits technical education or not. The deliberate 1 withholding of reports from the public in an island which prides nseit" on its high peroentaga of tttera tra Cannot be condoned. Too often in the past of committees have been withheld until public interest ha:: been whipped up for some ottttf passim; matter of moment. In at least one caw a report appears to have been lost completely Whin) at the tuna of u ii'ii!. the public WaitB With considerable interest the report of the Port Enquiiv Committee sppointed to investigate the improved working of the Fort of Bridgetown. must bo no delay with the report on Technical Education \\ elfart? The ate NOBODY'S DIARY h*t • .... 1 hope. %  \-CMlV<.ndone.1 ..pproacn In the grave and urgeir. %  nous attempt to %  reat Britain to a Hate of welfare Unfortunately. %  MM thing: S*rtJ politics is another. The fm i %  whereto tba %  • •Ur" into Social/ Into prolonged It is i" pi %  pay lii•I .illi'i'.-: I \[far H | %  : ki distorted upothesis in U %  n trrttmm. and muni SDl %  I %  • Six and .i half BUtt. clinical Iran diagnosis In i .; account itiey of human %  I social progresv I WVLalways has been. and. %  Iwsn will be. an embarnraing liability. The pollticul conception of a i ,n. un•RsrksbU and morully UBO> 0VS full implementation to It is certain to end in spiritual and • bankrupts* Am body who thinks Vale owes him a livn-n teUlBf the world that he cannot stand upright without the borrowed t-rutrhes. In DM IBS •ndSf nor l-it any sane reason for selfcon gratu la lion, unless it be thai the one has established a hen on me person and on the property of Ihe other. The Welfare Stale, if it %  ~ ped M political policy and practice, la . rented by Ipontsneoui unoceMl) tmmtm thai the .late, met | V a A Prosperous New Year* TO ALL Advocate Stationery MONO 11 — %  • %  U| Chnslm.. IK II • rush on Ihibus S.T\ itc To avoid S] walking Into Bndgelov.li Irom Eagle Hall M !ul people cauKhf buses Irum ft Hall to Paynes Bay. changed and got & mto Bridgetown that way Getting back ttgWMWanaana*MMaalf *JMu! home was more difficult and I did hear the whereas Socialist up with -*" >Bi righ IJlh'eoUM tnju beta equall) : somi onl> il th> damnation for the %  ii HI.' ...-I..I •• oco ai look ai it will T.V. a %  ly. could %  U • King fir a black cat which wasn't UM > i ige from lh sea eh triumphant*) h-.Mn, rail cartcatun to tccentna Welfare Sum rather ChristWbai hSMMM when the Slut*cannot steal the Christina* tiee from Noun-one else's sardtn 4 row thrir own treee. provide theh own clfls and keep their owe sen. When thai I vmt IjiiV Hit A L p ^(k w*b h. ids above the watera ol irasniptcy if *\e>ihiu : u to be *"7r" produced for uSe. niorhing is to be UM ARTIE'S HEAOUNt i I %  • Ol il'.hil n ur c•,, \„f,,ii rrauc ollasrehs sd ttMre wll bs re* %  highly charged i innsd %  sailed demowith ratpisni crstic majority, The plutocrat Neithei Soclalism nor Communism will nwoopoltse the "WeH.,i ( (Or man Their politically un*i>> m tri In both %  ihi|ns will laexpected to ni is merely s numbsi In u* %  wallow large, and very unpsl,,,,!,., ,,t paraslttraJ bun deess f ,„,..,. two |SM .. • thai man must be saved, but that .'i.i and ".a %  hipped The hardest wtaked word in the vocabulary of State I'atermill-m .-. also, the very last word lhat any Socialist produced for profit, and little. Socialist, with a song In his heart, is to sil on his haunches %  ilil the lhr.>bi inn boil i. and commode the sitting"' The point I am at pains to li'iaslee is that. In all the volumlnm world history of Sociallam lu I idcllce, there u not a tfaaM page to be found in it wnloh records example of Socialism (if my an Us MM fat. In other words, li is j parasite, and, ax such. K is in n < (KBitlon. elaher ma iniiali>. In orfei. from %  %  sources, much les> onaranlce irom them, nocial and economic Man-Ms from ihe cradle to the urave to any citizens of the Sutte save, perhaps, UM ruling dictators themselves and Iheli satellites. In my humble submission, th< Welfare Slate carries u numbei of possible uterpretal irnoni UMOI lbs) sense dictalci. Is lhat it is a ra'ragr. | CSUDOt exist in a free -ocicty bScSUSI it political toundauoM an rootea in arbitrary regulations, regiinnitation. compulsions and COO 4 srription. The initial exploitatloi %  %  f Ix.'ievolenctably a favourite device of tyr ml When it has served Ml (owl pui poje of sofieninK up the raramu nily. by sapping its moral fibre, benevolent ••Wellnre" is throwi overboard and all thai then <• mains u the trhanphsal Bl %  luelf. The only thin K the moral, social and ec life ,.( Great Britain is in to envisage BttsMI %  • Ii miin with il the lltMrtartan implications of such a belief, oi we do not If we do not, then ihe opposite assump... li.in. that man was made for Ihe Communist should employ, b.Sate cannot do is to prodo Slate, is a political "piece or cake" cause, if there is one thing more •' %  le f welf.o. For .. wi.. %  o unaware of the past than any other thai lhel r econo"Pce. It li able in soelal hi'iorv i.f mj OOOatr) thai mi,theories cannot guarantee. 1U real Intentioni, UM ratUOUa UMt very thing is security, ^...implementation ..i Uu U % %  I % %  IMBBMSlhr, a Socialist Welfare "soaking the rich" Hut. ,.t Iv social refocn lu BH %  OSMUSS, h) all Stale lives perpelually on the best, this t, merely an eeonomi. ep mrt Ineqjrlilies edge of a financial nbyiw. The dress-reheiim.l for %  •aoSkln irtf. Palpably. the> pertm^i Is, surely, that politic..] and poor." and for the rlnnl prescnl .'. here today It k fM ISM SISSMMJC planning, as mtentielecl lion of an iimhiillengeable a %  > ill !%  tJttant by 1-e-rt Wing doclrinnires. would totalitarian S-TVIIC Slate. li mormw Nevertheless, fireat have dle.1 In infancy, anywhere TRUTH Attlee's Noble Friends The Socialist head thm wears a coronet lies uneasy no longer Ifiiunv u'i/e Prithlvm SeiWaf To Tin r.Mi'ur. Thr tdlMCStS*^ s:i: The Intention cat the Rolrdayi artta pay i ...-. %  i %  ot elear Are the two sreelui with \>.,\ to be | IVI n in .iiliiiti"ii to the usuiti free tune allowed domestic For example, cixiks and maids usually get a half holiday %  Week and a whole day a month. Now the way this law reads it seems that il I discontinue the wi-ekly and monthh i give H consecutive days that I will be keeping the law Such a procedure would lurely be unsatisfactory i nits as they i" 1 "' under the svstem |et fi2 whole 'l.r. .mil :>'J i Please explain. HOUSE win 26th December, 1951. K>l • *%  %  ' -' thai UW law lip.iUlr I' -' li to %  -ih -i > %  yiSdH'M AI iMI SON. who has just d %  '.>! a great the altitude rf Ihe ; •' i iii-.! movement towards titles. it* k heredttarj i nents of 1924 and l2y n ksn of peers M M tl II bolster up the Un> • r in tin IL use ni i prevailed U wards t I too The K.BJ t. %  < %  % %  %  W..1*. r l !| ur ul I'.. TIM', in 1935 was not popular nwng alt OM ii not %  murmur was heard when bS reiile honours in 1946. The Karon Citrine of to-day i' i.iN.tlv normal style rVsran At the head nf his article Is his coal Bad seatcil frotu lbs CoUage. A very lino -..lion it \* with a silver %  round, thereon a salliiiR ship in full uu. above which is a Saxon crown Iwtween two seejtea or swords (emblematic ot his lord%  hlp'l tlOS bcinit of Wembley in lu %  • n ihi MiilUI. ixes). All Proper I tmi) CITRINE'S crest Is a play v on his name in the true henldk style, tieini a hand sr**Pinit Citrine la nuneran all Fhen fallows the llntagw ot the pMi and lines he has two sons, we ma) confldmUy say that >f a new i OtlC tune thi Cltl me case isolated. i owsr, the %  laapfinajlila tor '.he I ) Hu peers. :ndudulfj llu>se announced in 'he niaSuUninii Honours List. illy am Bnda n itMtude. wrMreby utk OH a mail who male hen. like Lord i. in. K Lswrencs or Lor, (ennobled at Ml, or Vl* : %  Ihe lasl case. Ihe lad iii.it jowlH UU4S us not irananooUi over II l^irUlom on hliuj oHlce, This has noi to a retiTiiiK'l^frd Chancellar since llnkenhe.1,1 (1922) and U^sdlUonal usage. Ileirx, Too M i |fl inherit their i. of those without male heiri may be. fairly by L. G. PINE aMsMaV / tturkr'* #Wru*;e STRIVI FOR RICHT TfcClHtM ..m f^uasd from the Dissolution l|imi i Vii ut lion Qeoras Mathei %  has no children but MsSSt Klrlnrood, Mllnot and Wise have inirtloti Is threa !• "ne. Three-riiiarter* of ihe So<'ial. endure, lusl like ihsn Terj 01 1 |i .1 pie, %  % % %  %  i 1 think ii maj bees been the Uosral influx Into ins SoclaUSI Party which hsi had "Oinethlng to do with the mellowlnR of the Socialist attitude to the Upper H iViscount Addlsou was a rasa B point. He had bSSB I Liberal and had rtercely denounced the Lords. Th prevent him fn il Tl;, ^elvrs bol Ceorge at Ihe rsrj and of lilv Ufa The T.U.C. have acceple 1 hereditary honours graciously. There is the former George Muff. new laird Calvsriayj whose heir iDM Hon. Ceorne Muff. Lord Crook, who haa a shepherd's crook in his arms, wag a member of lh, Whiles* CITU crvue i iiuncil gn t.rmeily OTSS nt Sl n g secretary d tl-e Poor L..w Workers' Union ird Bhasherd (he has a ion but no escutcheon ai rat) belonged |0 the National Union of Shop Assistants. Warehousemen and Clerks. Lord Qiriball waa past-presidcnl it the B %  %  •opsral Soehfty, \, ., builder and ei breetor he l.i trowel In front M %  pSfa rot his l crest nd an srch in Ihe baa) his BbWd I 11 irJona t> man's occupation or deeds are known ai i niiing heraldry. Th iractlce K"s baSB to the earlies days of heraldry, and It is signi'l cant to MS il being ad these new Socialist grantees. The former l,ewis Silkin, now Baron Bllkta i f Dulwkh, hu 1 armsi %  pity, because beir eanoblad ii is absurd sot to h n PpUltSSHUMM, Yenr'a Taak I' ( : HE isa similar lack of am a m the eaaan Of Lord Douali ..itor formerly M 'he Hattersea itorongh Council Lord Hurden. %  %  i "f t II mi Lord Oresnhill, the Gatsgow Town <' %  i M' lord Hives, chairman and naiiaglng ire. tor of KotU Re %  no \ .ii Mui' others. Hut Ihe k-raiitlng of arms is not itMl skilled draufxhlsand exact hernldlr knowladaa are required A B take a year to pass the ConSSW ot Arms and n may be that >ome of Those whose blood has been %  nnestsd I res nsfeady petnionec ir .nii\'Hill :i H'M'IOIIT RGacRvrn I I •• siury ul one girl who changed 16 times before she did it. 1 heard it but I don't ve it. I'S. No duppu-s in evidence so tar this Mat, but the cats are making luva> their own noisy way. i l ISI1AY— To-day I drank the first of the M bottles of bear which I'd been carrying %  back nt my two sealer ev.i since If anybody ever tells me thai liajans aren't to be trusted 1 won't believe a word. Twenty-four battles of good beer and nobody knew they were there. How fortunate for me. Tne o nverseUon got round to the subject of Ihe word with the difficult plursl— MONOO06K She Did you know that the mongoose can be domeslicated ? >iy : And then whst ? She: It stinks. Short but not sweet. VKI>NKSI>AY—This must have been one of the rainiest St. Stephen's Day since the rarawakl gave up coming to Barbados in dllgust And it's depressing enough to make MM want to tell a sad story. llt'KSDAY—1 notlOOd three accidents JUll like Hut Late the same day I had another nig experience. A motor car did p when I put my hand up. He passed me out only to lind that I didn't pul my hand up Just for fun. The neighbours standing by shouted at the driver "Yuh in the wrong. Reverse ynur ear. He put he hand up to stop yuh. You can' see." This made the irresponsible driver hopping mad. He refused to reverse and made the on-coming car all but enter into a ditch to keep going When UM cursing had dior and the big bully of a hired car gon. on I was still standing there in the road A bus had run out of gas in the genera xcitcmeni I only got to town that nighl because the owner of the car which hac caused me to'pul my hand up in Ihe first place took p'ly on me and drove another 100 yards up Ihe road Road manners make for pleasanter living but road hogs shouldn't get away with it. and if the police •rani to know the number of the car and the Ume and scene of the accident they should write to Nobody. ltll>,\V—1 believe there's a Civic Circle in SI .1.lines with a lot of big guns behind j it I wondftf whether beaches come under i theh protection. Perhaps Ihere is a tiny, little committee which encourages the people f the district to keep refuse off the beaches or which co-operates wilh the boy %  OOUtS in dumping or burying unwanted unmentionables. If not 1 doubt the Civic are giving us good value for the subscriptions I don'l pay. I mean to say it's a bit thick when people who can afford to pay those beach house rents can't afford to have their refuse carted away. There %  rent so many places left now where you can stop your car and go for a swim on that coast without fear of trespassing. It's a great pity then thai people's garden leaves must be thrown into the sea. their egg shells and Rah bones, not to mention their unmentionables left on the virgin beaches. It really is Ihick; us if the fishermen weren't bad enough leaving fish guts lying lapping in the water like Excalibur SATl'ROAY—I warned the flying fish last week thai if the cavallis jumped much closer there would be no need for me to buy Hying fish. The porgy must have heard what I said. Because I found him lying on the beach with blue spots, quite dead and hi.* teeth showing. He weighed about two pounds and he looked quite fresh But not being sure who killed him or whether he was a porgy or not I left him there. And the waves broke over his resting place and washed him back into Ihe fishing deep where doubtless his friends and relations paid him full honour and bore him to his watery grave. There is nothing more sad than a dead Bah lying on a beach except a really wet day and we've been having some really wet weather this week. a //in a isssMST, Ths Adcocole,— it.ee again I would ask you to extend a favour io the tlir!. Industrial Union and be kind enough to publish the results of HafTle for fhe "Snow House Cake". Th take Was i.iffled at the '-"(quarters on the 2)H Dec and the luckty nun B. 20— Mi 0 On behalf of fie nub, ,t |h0 D*c< %  ir. dj .; thank all those who took chances %  realised II S7.093. hu the Funds of the Otril I Tbsnldag you very much foi %  Your* truly RUBY CHAU Block B. Garrison ^M\',\',\M\Mt|eluble*j Mraf l. |>i. HI luis fresh Vegetables 'srrots Carrots %  sat Root Beat Root iroad Bfin Csbbagr ipluach Milk Tl Chicken*—are 4 lbs %  sis BroilerAre || lbs. >ltry Milk Ted Duck-Are 0 lbs. "Iriwsal Spront" Frown Fls* x nil flower Vas and Carrots 4 rrrul*. 1 mil in (ins loosabarrlis Rhubarb strawberries Grape Nuts Bran 1 Cake* Pofled Wheat Fans p il hns Weetablx \prlcou POM* Peaches S|>eriiil* 'lrapa* Vestas Prepared Mimtard 6oi Slaa SB Cents GODDARD'S



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P.U.I >IV II VIM Mill\IH III 111 -Ml RUM 1>I< t Mill K it l> CLASSIFIED ADS. moHODi 2so§. Mill IM.VI HOI'SKS SKA WELL • • %  CM for n> nuintara at wort* i %  .11 | % %  ii Mri I %  Bt I '•<.• did T-ir.ii N % %  I DIM) I OH SAIK AI.TOMOTIVK ii ti p CAB flindrr t rao m • hoIWr. Oial *e Stal E. H. B> II M l THANKS IN MKMOKI.AM mllll Ii l-l. .. Whui M.B >V l-wad rd pJ*ard away. „ TnaI Th lo. T-W %  tVtf> • %  | ..< Ha I in i \i in\ \i I i ppi D A r a ""•( n fcl.rXTKH AL i iiMiurvI %  aojl dm* Qa it—. iha* art Box C C llnilHI) ,-. BbA M.i %  ..i n*HTi I.nnaa. .ii Rood. lanuary. ItM II "i• miiiil Dialim '. CkMa •TV r ai > IK WWII II %  IJVKSTOC K Norwood. tl Jam**. M1SCK1XANKOUS BSST F-NO -HMT Mati t m : I-. n tn Co 1 -, | ;i .i. I It < I %  %  H ItnUftllKB Floor Scr WM Mop. I ..<*.• and OKlB 1 I'tuahca. MaiMCui* Plata Bruahea. Tootn rmiiMnWi Bruahoa. %  nh*i Brvahaa. H P choaaman I Id. MiaVtla Sltral Vital•> lodv. ir rat IMllUlallt Api'i %  -V Itoodlnaand .omholaMTva trritaHoa. ihora** rwr>in ..ihar ITOU tiHiiwM Ii. ni ..-b u Hara> N.iv.iiiniu. Barko.**.''uoatlpoIUm taaa of •-*. dabtniy. nd imt.bi. ai.a.-aillm 6al M.ta. from yu-r d>nlai d today undor .ha aoolU-. lo* .. plla ] UIHKII! umKir: BARBADOS VS JAMAICA AT Kl nONH-OM nVAL I\ FIRST MAI. II J-BD-rt 11 lt.lt. II M SFIXIND MATCH JBBr . 55. M. 2. Pii..-s i.l \dmU-.tun I ; III VI I MIR ii \M> l.*t Mt .!! %  BT !%  a HrUBD tl otll S MMMWIIIWI STAND — H.H per al*) r tttt B SC*M.II \ li.fc.i : o it 11 ..% T A la ^ (tOUVENIRBl X \ VRNUUHOS MliA, ;* •> JOVERIAS V ARTI8T1CAB J \ CURIOfllDADEB. TBA1DOB \ ; DE LA INDIA VH1NA • -aj EJIPTO I THANI'S > Pi WB Hry. Rt. Dial MM 0 I M iiMKHi SKATS—tr par day. CROL'NDS— 24c *r day. CAR-PARK AVAILABLE AT 1 DAILY PLANS FOR SEATING AiCUMMODATION WILL be open Bt C. F. HARRISON A CO'S OFFICE an WUMfeSDAl JANUARY 2nd. 1052. WRBJl ntrmbei0* tin Association may alto purchase two additions! Sratun TMBtw. PLANS WILL BF. OPF.N TO THK PUBLIC ON MONDAY. JANUARY 7th FOR THE SALE OF SEASON TICKETS .', -W, -. >VAV*V*V. '.-.-,-,',--•-W.'-*-V-*-'-*-*-'*.--'.-.*--.'•. : i. Wolf•i Mar.. Hi MIS(KIJ.ANK)IS A.VTI-WUC JIWPIJHV 11'nniAsm ANTIQIT mat High Blood Pressorc Kills Men & Women Tan a aa ntaift. • u n-iaa>n II no II ..o| IIM aMd II t.111 k al i in UIKI hour* nun -IloPlr-TV C B sill b* Ml up lor a. and a m fo. Ih* D on ran, aurcavdin %  otd full pirtKnla lAVNr. WANTVD TO BSNT KOUAB or n^T: Hanoi! Houao or FUl I lh. vltinllT ol Garrlaor Btcklro H>' 1'ittloM Hill, atr Appli lo Adroc-trpt in WnilnB 1 11 SI—Sn HOLIDAY SMlrTT* *lln BMII.MI.HI •Awa *r d %  -•! %  .<. V.i> roloutful Ar [.• T1IAM1S -h.,w Ihaan W yojl i wi. m l> 1-*i %  I) A t \ls I1.lt. p 1 Mriiini • A. M. WEBB STOCKBROKKr, IUM.-II.IH InvratBM-nU ihn-ii Oralers KaefUl*. BAIMCOATB. Maali. Of-r, at H Ml to t to-hP.. -rtaM THANI %  DU1 MM ••a of rain* WMlhar St.13*1—H WATBT TAFTT.TA i rilah In Turn ,*ia Pi rndar. Cold. Vaaaor MU*k 3oldr SIU v A.V.VOIM I:MI \l I rood* and llh MAI-HINFM DM I ordar Appi> I. nr Kln-. St II1 i.HM im UCatNSB NOTK K t*i* %  ptcatton of laoirna U %  ••( %  FT of Jaaliaon. Bl Mit-tiarl. lot parrmiaalon to —II >i atr.. al a boatd and •Kimlr %  Hoi. -n %  had MUihad ai Jaekasn, Hi n.tr.i tin. Mih oa < %  n-> T. i \ ktaLBOt) 1'i.lU-o Maiuinita Dial mawfe boart braatla ".amCaai%  iiwa Bloat Prta%  %  haataaBaa a* i •nil mbo oraa, %  a ia Baart. WaHaUm %  -f maifixr aaa i a j y aaaUr a.ntad. l-r and a-orrr. B rtB aullar an. af ihr %  > mBtoaa*. f %  I % %  .> UtBtBMinl i .innday, toe >. auMIr rood or hooava-r olao lha ajpa* " iha> tlh day of Januarv irl lo iI., u .A" ..n T..*da> IBM at U oTIrart SAMNM A Co lU.ly po*a ID .hof. Ltd ;' ll II -i t. Hajaarr n.al I.HtL'OR I.ICENSF NOTICr: I of Pi ,. Ol.v C. P>^ rVtci ., •_, -i,lii %  i .a>i .<(i..i loi ftblHta. Mall IJaj.ioi. tuiioin floor of a I aio.ay al a^itiM fU.lrr. BO -r-l 7.tli do Bl Do ..i.l. i Ittl 1II1TTH. I--. •*-aO0->'-V3->VOa>O\aaVM>t>'-^-*^'*'. ^ lO-DArS NEWS PLASH I 5 IAR01 WALL MAPS OF S I WRST INDIES $9.00 S IKMl COLLARS AM) HAH ^ % NESS J > DOO LEADS. RUN STRAPS v* ; lux: WHIPS J. METAI WASTE PAPFR $ -Kl IS tl B i RRUSHKS I £ Bt S ^ JOHNSON'S ST;.T10NERV 0 V nod S HARDWAnr Ika !-...-.• Maaafeol. Ail II laat in S SSI riliav. Ilia lh day al Jai John bull II m ami I on* O M Mlll'i. on lan.U i tt of onr i-* parted to lo Porlt far Trinidad. 1 •nuda aarly January arid Rorbadua aU,.n March aaaal haa atnplr apara • %  ( IO.I.I* n t'.i on iir Bill* GOVERNMEN'f NOTICE %  parliriilan DEPARTMENT 0 f EDUCATION Tenders for the Supply ol kmimt-J Milk Powder to the Public Elcm.ntiuy Schools. fandtn an I %  skmmni, Mill. V %  i %  I' .1 .. dUtllif Mil iDilowii 1 WITHY A c I i.l. Til IS IDA D BW I. lnCO*T* B Co 1 BARBADOS Th* M V "Cartbbee" will accept cargo and pauen|t>i. for Dnminira. A n I 1 g u a Montcrrat. Nevis and St Kill* BaUIni Mondav 7Ih Jamuf". lIWi SCHOONER OWNERS AS tOC INC '--,',',<-'-•--.' %  *.'.i Cxiends /Vawr Year Graetingi to all Membars ; and their riiendi and Announcaj thai aoch .; Wednesdoy. beginning /anuary 9th. 1952 ; until further notice, fherr wili b o \ BUFFET DINNER DANCE $ 7.30 p.m. IO 12 m.dnighf *; • i Music by C. B. biown and his Orchestra I Craning Dress ;1 For Reserralion. apply to Secre'aiy N /AV//fV^V.%V.V^V*'.ViV.y-V.V.',*.V//.''-V.',V, \ NEW YEAR %  • 5lli May Iftth s-, 12th Januai> in ^^Mcoa. StomuUpfr. Peisoiiv i. ..... in. %  ta B)>|MJ|J tinmilk aawdn in N tbaji N (flity-nixi pannta <>t milk powdtt < aah. it ta aattaaatad Htat UM avaraa> f... .,.,. %  a>fll i :i (thtaa) t.. | (ate) \.„, All lands) thMild I.. ,. UN milk l-iuiiri ..th n'.i ill i • ..f UM hoali during il % %  • ptriodi iniiiiii.ii..i tbovi BW ul gviaa-aittat u, deliver ihe milk m gooii condition lo the i i %  U %  -.1 ad to n 0*9011 Ii to the schools Tanflin null %  %  %  >' i I aiiilmunl iiiiiii i '" %  "' ItaAalaaJ n on on S;iiiiwiii> UM 1 '**2 The Qovarn n1 do it %  %  lender. I ,l .in A BTXABUn i(U NEW OKI FANS SERVICE CANADIAN HFBVICB AH..A i-UINrBf AI4.*OA I'BUAML't ALCOA Pt^NTrB" STLAVr.ll %  alia Arrlara 11.1114. Barkaa — a r*n-. l flh Da* II \ Dai M Stlh Dae SI ii Dae. si tih fans M n Jiinf r,2 Jin Jany S3 NOTlii: to IIMRV RCSPERfl \ Miih \i NDORfl IN rili: PARISH Or ^t MICHAEL It is hi'icwiiii published foi gri ral Inturmatlon ibal HI Dairy ntjilajlaai .i || , 1951. be aurrendci.il in tin Cntniin %  i M M Haalth iluring the monll of January 152. trhan ia raglrlai i dairies for lhat ymi IIUINI IHdone mi in iicfore thi Blth iUt> ol Janu Person* giantfil pannll %  >t lurplut milk, along witi ir.llk vendors who hav< i > 0 1 %  %  %  'I .1 pi (!! Il II Fornrt a it tB||Uealkni foi n li illon can be Sanitation Depart im-"! '-' Si Mil (Sgd ) J M KIDNEY, Chairman. Commissioners ol Haalth si. Machaal ROBERT THOM LTD. — NEW YORK AND (il'l.r -.KBVICE. APPLY:—DA COSTA • CO. LTD—CANADIAN HERVICB ^HARRISON LINE 0|ITW*D raOM THE I'NITKIl KINUDOM We wish our customers a Happy and Prosperous New Year and beg to thank them lor their kind patronage during 1951 I %  9 • s SI.'CCESSOU" llldllHAPHKI! S S CROFTEIr %  S TlflllFSMAN" I.ivrriKHil Npw pol I n 'II:.-. Lonf %  afajBBj Borbadui %  Ql Da* 2il Jin. SWh Dec. J!si Dac. Mb Jnn 12th Jan. 12ih Jan. 20lh Jan. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM Vessel For Closes In Barliadoi LINAR1A" ..Liverpool Sid Jan. %  PLANTER" . London *th Jan .So ###!/ /*•#/## f*r€/Vf ... CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS &f CRISP & CREAMY Thff/'rv Simply iMirious N. B. Dinbrtiri ran enjoy Crawford's Cream Crackers without lear of any ill effects. ISA /" 11 R : CRAWFORD'S CREAM CRACKERS Celebrate SVtW gear's 8ve BEST OF SPIRITS ARTHURS SPECIAL RUM THE ASSORTMENT OF WINES OBTAINABLE AT VIM HI It A CO. LTD. Hiak Etraat -.*,-----,*,-.---'.'.'--.*, %  .-. .-,*.'---'--.-.-,---.



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CHURCHILL HOLDS FINAL CABINET DISCUSSION Before Leaving Next y For Washington Sugar crop Bel65,000tons \orni\4. IHIIM. rear s >ma\ sugar crop Oe started. Al the !>,•of Ah-ricultu UM IE MINISTER Winston Churchill met with hit Cabinet for the Anal discussion on his tr.p to Washington The n confer with President Truman. The crucial may .oor %  ••%  "" was also devoted to a last minute confci P the eppointmenl „t a Supnw Commander tor BHB ""S* ';' '• JQg}. v-. vh „ „ expected. wll be announced l„e .0-day Z r %£ BH.JS f* 0 '" 10 may "suit In a reshuffling of some of • top military Commands. Another announcement expected to-night was the *£!%,'£?&?& :, .he absence of 113 wpu'v ^tary Anthony Marathon Session Mcrs were prepared t„ be recalled tomorrow. %  and ui Artln-i i _!', w l,Mnw ,h chuwhoi %  \ w Ch1, I First Sea *L "!** Admiral of the Fleet Sir Rod. : *" %  %  •Wtoui Jiinounccment .-mnJ rd Ismay. Churchill's arid present i 'lations .nd Lord Cheri i at BrttAft Atomic Kncrgy programme would also go %  %  I ..lotwll l-,i night on !): %  • Middle Bi 1 art reportedly U %  muti in ll.o running I inchr? FMM \ iscoum Montgomery, deputy alv. I with Churchill during the past weekend but It w.i haul Montgomery wuuld In' n't.! to Malaya. All f-or WHS hint; ton uiKton talk* ii I apartment „f the Foreign office. Sir Leslie Rowan. Treasury n nnMM, fs.tr K-4SDMI. Officci of the I hurrhlll's ph. npajctad to tx.sk for %  wad airttanajo of atamk %  Uoo batman two afl w of atomic d aiasj World Wai II. n virtually cut off by the \ct tha; unit Itatea from re%  i rets. ewhal by tht; last Congress bul the exchange On atomic wwponi was Ited. Other atomic leatloni Churchill is rxla bring u,. in the American British Canadian %  M under which the threo Ilia product on of itflman Congo Uranium. i %  lad of this agrec%  %  %  lino*. .,11 tha IIXIIIO'. Uranium Ore, ar. help tor •i of ilomlc bombs I -Hible uae of American grounds ha i aiiaitianiilaj .nfiirmation has also l>cen received on Churchill's itinrln| Britain on neeemer 30 on the Queen Mary he will P HI until about January when he plan* to upend route to He will rt'iirii t.. Washington I Itt iabout January 16 to audio*. Cwaajcag next day. urchlll expects to leave on January V-~ with Truman and in:, a i. vr 7 More Houses Completed At Buy Instate % %  i i i Bay Estate housing .ire.! have been completed '**-"> "' the Housing Hoard told "The I IH more is complete Id) to IM> painted tdng 3'J are beuu a retarded I" ret. i> count of The* IT.: %  olding in the area for the h(.L?>i.ig of twelve las end two latrines—an unbar for the use of men w gring comple, ,. act I MM itly help postmen in locating the residents in the area." Road wor* In Mill going ahead, be %  ly at the 'ime. i -s by the second week in January. The crop's estimate. it was said, is still within the vinnitv of 165.000 ring. artal effect the recent lams would have on the crop, it was stated that In UM juice quality, ami consequent' iv factories sUriuig eng] m that case be starting wlttl %  poor juice. The rains oti the other hand, would assist the laloons in late growth. Manager of Walkers Plantation, SI. George, said that il the present rains continue, grinding i peratlons would be held up ., portation of the cane* from Hold factory would become a p'obMystic Tribe in Lapland Dying Out .^... _w...M mi-oil •• li'V'lj . lem The trucks with their loads' dlir ,* people. n* KtiRt-ti MI m I are o> ing out and Bntom have hnt-i. aakixl ;o savu ih.> % %  0 i %  are .>na; % %  It Lenej lei: ft .he A vi Id a.s a i. *ull of Ihi of two war k on theii %  land. Sin. %  a/o, .., nrgi i in the In Ni>rlli o( f | : % % % %  Traveller* have reported that %  KMI'IIM, goeernmi %  Ihem witli .i pnll tribe is doomcil, u |g 1,000-strong reindeer herd It. The Boost Lapps are a small *mUd be bogged down m the! coinmunlcallon* e\i fields, and one outstanding" diftvl "j'' 1 "• r u,d n : cully which the planter had tol' > a,n how 1 Scolt Lapp lace was that in the event of dam-1 wuld suddenly start off to meet LOOK OUT for the second series in thai Interesling Detective Story "FAHIAN OF THE YARD" appearinir in Monday's Evening Advocate, Both vour copy To-day. tm, parts for replacement almost if not altogether unobtainable. The canes at his plantation pretty fair, he said. No Damage Some planters from St. Jaateg Hid that though the rainfall was fairly heavy in that parish, peculiarly enough, there had oeen no damage to the crops. The cane. they said, were very good. They did not think that grinding operations in the area would start before February. The Manager of Rowans Plantation. St. George, said that the ralM had had im effect on their canes at all. The only handicap they had suffered, he said, was that they could get no weeding done. The old canee were Just a* good as last year, but he did not expeel that the yield from the ratoons would be up to last year s standard. A plantation labourer mild that the reeent rains have bean a Ing as some of the young canes gM not making good headway in grow i nil. friend al %  rendi strong M away, although no apparent flieeage had ever been Mnl I • perhaps mcnia.lv vet inwill know that his friend I* unable t<* meet him. Nor COUld he explain htuv n Capn bouaavrtfe whose imsiian.' has been away t< dava on a hunting trip erOUM ...rnptlv hewln preparing dinner and lust aa her spouse nvidc his unannounced appearanea —r.P $280 U.S. To £100 Sterling An i B.(;. OQLCRfRED PEOPLE LEAGUE STAGE PA1RADE H >i < oil atteaapea hi iun KidiiiiH wM then tl and 1< Kntinss -ior Made Seln%  I \ Nkioman >[ %  % %  igfeei %  .* %  %  On 1st January at 9.45 | %  0 | nuary at H :m local tlia* "I all pt Bptlbl* In %  %  COMMUNIST SOPHISTR ) %  Amac Pasha, two former ambassadors to Britain Ll een here as al strong indication that Tarouk [5 prepared Io act to avert a complete iiipture and the possibility of a full scale war with Britain. Hafez Pasha, one of Egypt's elder statesmen, who has been apl>omted Farouk's political adviser, wag a signatory to the 18M AngloEnyptian treaty. He a oppoacd to the unilateral abroga%  %  B "f 'he treaty and advocated the negotiation of an entirely new agreement. Abdel Faltah Amcr Pasha. I London t week has also been an outspoken fne>. I %  lppointmenl as Farouk's idviser on Foreign Affairs wa. ewed aa a "hopeful sign" by officials dealing rTair*. Mounlinii OpasMition would make 'irther | .rouk'm Middle East untlng op!'-nting policy of seeking In mal • On Page ft Xmas Holiday Accidents i'ORT-OF.SPAIN. Dec. 27. killed in Xmas hoi ... ..I i-.eric. -do Aldwyn Gibson. St. Mary", student, and Mohammed of Curcpe II1H to death Christmas %  ning when a car overturned Iklnfl a culvert and tha exploded setting the %  They were burled this afterschool boy, Bethol %  Sangre Grande 1 kfUad Wecateanay wh. he fell rsing train. Ralcan. one of a nun.txT of excursionists io board the train >vmg. misaed his Belnai ind two Cut •ile CourWoodbrook vouth I .:.'-II. I h g Injured. five steel band* who uncled during a fight between two bands parading the Mmas night. Three bystanders were also : hurt. —aCP PANMUNJOM Dec 28, The Communiatg Hi|geass*d ihat hundn U.S. war prisoners may havdied in Ki-d captivity of extreme cold and disease. "We must remember that Arm are not accustomed i<> tins clil) ptlbl local diseases so it wouldn't be aurpriglng il iiied," the North Korean Bnaj 'Cho told the armistice subcommittee. Loe was replying to A manna for a detailed r.; of the fate of 1.058 U.S. soldiers Known to have been in Communist hands, but muvslng from the latest PM i us. of 11.559 AM ,,u-..,!ier fommunisU already have reported that 571 of the American prisoners had died *• disease or Allied air and ar Biers Hacks and that 155 others had escaped or had been released They Mid that another 33.' eatt are being investigate). To Pave The Way Observers said that I mark may have been |Btl pave the way for a claim Ui.it %  >-' of the remaining 332 prisoners also had died. U.S. Rear Admiral j< i lso pressed Lee (or further tails of deaths already reported. pointing out "flaws" In the as Communist report. ><• said, moreover. I-ee's suggesilon that the local climate ar have taken n heavy toll of prison ers could not be applied gg| aO.OM South Korean prisoners still unaccounted for. In ano'her sub-committee i< United H again arcused the R-ds i I and bad I the supervision of the truce Communists rVjected the Allied demand thit ihev ; taranlee Id not "reas* the air during the arm..' Mowar-I Turner eg BM UM ••' '• % %  %  • On Page 3 150 of 54*5 l).& Prlewncvi l)it k l TOKtO, ixc. 28. Th %  f Al%  %  %  %  %  < U.N %  %  and i" i %  —r.r l ilinear\ FVeefi 1 I .S. Airmen Held Since Ncrv %  %  .s Incapable i.-hiccd t>v %  ,...• i i. On Pair I Mdi Thi. IN to the Ad %  %  .. %  a In dealing %  %  %  %  lar has tn %  %  M i Then i^ no* bankers who mu l n%k Inete mej be In trx %  ing is P' the '.line be I %  i %  %  :' %  Canadian Dollar %  %  of the An %  confined within the natTO" gin oi tin i %  . %  rd rati %  %  i kit %  %  e; arhl elude dj %  vtani i.uir*mi i' Ceding area Jtereil %  %  %  %  ill Rive I In. I %  %  %  1.V. r.shi riiH-u i-tt %  •*"> \ ^tt'W rUlowtfnce A la. 1.1 %  aubsUtanee allo* This was the fourth payment |5 a week to fishermen who |i pendent i %  numb.1 I •hlim \i %  flshermi %  At the V the rebin quickly u pon il %  I %  i %  rage on U* %  will be used i I %  i %  lit' rl i and pul becau IIH nSNNA. D The four Aim,, b> the Hu si20,000 "ranscT %  " I he ml trend' In price f.l 1 Train Deroilods Ztm KHhd %  i!v a half-an-hour delay t the i i The llrg %  %  ,11 Jo%  MO DBJANII W %  %  overturned and t %  J.S. Air A" RATIFICATION. BUENOS Al' A Job i sesaii-i. .f the HOU • the Jap., i House voti I has not participated." IIRANSOM ASKED FOR CHINESE REDS cnl ..f n 1 tj %  %  "ids en %  %  %  19.51 Began New Era For Russians Bs TV IttMt.K Inja to hi < < 28 Soviet planner* hat ai i51 has been onVreeled hem long the "tnuwltlo aimed as the bcginnum the history of "• process an' near 19*0 an r.i.m." • i tun* ,t arlU i